Windows 11: Microsoft Edge tests AI-writing with powerhouse duo … –

Priya Walia

Looking for more info on AI, Bing Chat, Chat GPT, or Microsoft’s Copilots? Check out our AI / Copilot page for the latest builds from all the channels, information on the program, links, and more!
In an era when technology continues evolving at mind-boggling speeds, Microsoft is testing a new feature slated to transform how we write content online. With a simple click, the all-new AI writing tool embedded in Microsoft Edge could shift our methods of interacting with text.
The feature, powered by next-generation GPT-4 technology and Bing AI, can copy text on a webpage and reproduce the information in a more tailored, personal tone. Windows Latest reports indicate that users will be able to customize the tone to suit their preference – whether professional, casual, enthusiastic, or informational.
The result? A digital experience uniquely tailored to every user’s personal style or business needs. But it doesn’t stop at tonality. The AI tool is also designed to rearrange the text in various format options. Users can opt for a standard structured paragraph, an appealing blog post layout, or even an email format.
Incorporating this feature directly into the browser means the tool will be easily and rapidly accessible to a wider user base. In the current testing phase, the Redmond-based tech giant has engaged a handful of users in the Canary version of Chromium Edge.
We are keenly waiting for further announcements regarding when this feature will officially be incorporated into Microsoft Edge.
With this update, a wider audience will be empowered to delve into blog writing. For those who may feel timid about publishing faultless copy, the AI-powered tool could be a godsend. Furthermore, it becomes an invaluable asset during research or brainstorming sessions, providing a springboard for new ideas. And say goodbye to penning tedious yet essential emails – let the tool do the heavy lifting.
On the flip side, the AI tool, being web-integrated and fed by text available on the internet, could present a challenge with plagiarism detection, underlining the need for careful monitoring and ethical use.
In conclusion, we are at the forefront of an AI writing revolution, and Microsoft Edge is paving the way with its GPT-4 powered tool. Could a new era of personal communication be on the horizon? Only time will tell.
Leopeva64: Yup, I showed this feature more than a month ago… https://twitter. com/Leopeva64/status/1689664182847741952?t=ilHI7o_uhC-yW3HlG8j6vQ&s=19 .
Commented on: Windows 11: Microsoft Edge tests AI-writing with powerhouse duo, ChatGPT and Bing AI
Paati Sooth: It always surprises me that Microsoft is so absolutely terrible at naming their products. And when they have a decent name, they still manage to stuff it up by either changing it to some other idiot name, or decorating the nice name with a dozen…
Commented on: Teams Chat becomes Microsoft Teams-Free in latest Windows 11 beta build
Michael Garrish: I’m intrigued what naming committee came up with ‘OneNote’, never mind the ensuing myriad UWP/App Store/Office/O365/whatever it’s called today variations . What about something simple like ‘Notebook’, or would that have been vetoed by the pipe smokers? To me, it jars with the simple one…
Commented on: Tip of the Week #2: The OneNote addin everyone needs
Derek Moss: Wasn’t this done a long while ago?
Commented on: Windows 10 Photos App revamp: Microsoft swaps native Video Editor for Clipchamp
Jim bridger: literally no one cares. skype died years ago (probably when micro$oft bought it), and no one wants these shoehorned in AI features.
Commented on: Bing AI integrated in Skype in latest Insider build is built on: