The new news app is an artificial intelligence play

The Artifact App: Putting a New Look into the News Headline Rewriting and the Impact of Its Impact on Twitter and Facebook

The headlines have been rewritten under an artificial intelligence system. He says it is always right in their testing experience. We have not found an example where it hasn’t been right. We’ve found examples where it’ll rewrite the title and it’s not necessarily better, but it’s not worse.” (Hilariously, as Artifact was refining the feature, Systrom told me that it actually wrote some clickbait itself because it was used to seeing those types of headlines online.)

Artifact, the new app from their co- founders that is like a TikTok for text, is an evolution of a feature that only came out last week.

Humans at Artifact can choose to have a revised headline pushed to users, or they can review a queue of headlines that have been rewritten the most. The process888-607-888-607-3166 is manual right now, but could become automatic down the line.

The small team’s dedication to the transformation is what makes that possible. Artifact does not converse with users, but the app uses a local large language model to determine what news article each individual sees. Under the hood, Artifact digests news articles so that their content can be represented by a long string of numbers.

It’s hard to find high-quality articles that are relevant and of interest to the majority of the population, and not having to wade through irrelevant clickbait is a solution for that problem. Artifact delivers a standard feed with links to news stories, with headlines and snippets. But unlike the links displayed on Twitter, Facebook, and other social media, what determines the selection and ranking is not who is suggesting them, but the content of the stories themselves. Users would want content from publications that are checked for reliability.

Previous post The Senate takes a break from the default deadline in order to vote on the debt ceiling
Next post You don’t have to believe the hype about low-key lawmakers