Discover How AI and Algorithms Replace Traditional Templates, Giving You a Tailor-Made Website in No Time


Wix will let you build an entire website using only AI prompts

Website building giant, Wix, is betting on AI to shape its next-gen site creation. Soon, you can just type a brief description and answer a few questions to get your website rolling. No more messing with templates! Wix is using a blend of OpenAI’s ChatGPT and their own tech to make it happen, aiming to make website building a piece of cake.

The new feature works like this: the Wix AI asks you about your website plans, like opening a fitness joint. After taking down the specifics, it whips up a design tailored to your needs. All you gotta do is pick your preferred style and say “go.”

As per the demo video, the whole process is swift. You can tweak the final design and style via the chatbot. The result? A website that’s slicker than a greased weasel – professional, stylish, and way better than old school Wix.

However, there’s a catch. It’s unclear how much you can customize your site. You can change text and upload images, but the site still looks template-ish. Plus, given the occasional hiccups with chatbots, ensuring all your details are right might be a slog.

There’s also the sticky issue of copyright. If a lawsuit crops up over your Wix AI-created website, who takes the heat? It seems Wix is willing to shoulder the blame for its own AI (ADI) content, but no word on the ChatGPT bit.


Air AI: This conversational AI for customer service can call customers like humans

Meet Air AI, a slick new tool that’s got everyone talking. Imagine being able to gab on the phone, like a real person, for anywhere from 5 to 40 minutes. It can shoot the breeze on 5,000 different topics, all on its own. What’s more, it’s not just for one thing – it can be a salesperson, a customer service rep, an executive, and even a therapist if you need it.

So, a business could have 100,000 reps ready to go, just at the touch of a button. Right now, Air AI is in the trenches, making real calls and pulling in profits for real companies. And we’re not just blowing smoke here – over 50,000 businesses have already lined up to test it out.

It’s still in the testing phase, but it’s set to hit the public soon. The bigwigs at Air are stoked, saying it could revolutionize how companies chit-chat with customers. Why hire and train humans when you have a 24/7 robot that can juggle multiple calls at once?


Elon Musk Says His xAI Will Use Public Tweets For AI Model Training

Elon Musk’s new brainchild, xAI, plans to put Twitter chatter to good use by training its artificial intelligence (AI) models. Musk, who wears the hats of both Twitter and Tesla owner, sees potential for teamwork between the two, especially boosting Tesla’s self-driving car game.

Musk’s been vocal about his concerns that some AI developers are playing fast and loose, not thinking enough about the possible risks for us humans. He’s aiming to give other big shots like Microsoft, Google, and OpenAI a run for their money in the pursuit of creating an AI that thinks like us, known as artificial general intelligence (AGI).

Musk’s also thrown some shade, claiming that other AI companies have been training their models with Twitter data in a way that’s not exactly on the up-and-up. He’s been hitting up bigwigs in both the US and China, pushing for more rules and regs to keep AI development in check.


Expedia adds new AI features to improve your travel planning

A few months ago, Expedia introduced a chat feature on their iOS app. You can ask this chatbot any question, and it’ll spit out recommendations for your trip. Think of it like having a personal travel guide right in your pocket.

Starting next month, Android users will also get this chat feature. And that’s not all. Users can save suggested activities in a Trip Planner feature. It’s a one-stop shop for all the cool things you can do on your trip. Later this summer, you’ll also be able to save hotel recommendations there.

The cool thing is, you can dip in and out of your planning. You can go back to your previous chats and pick up right where you left off. is also upping its game with a smart shopping feature. It gives AI-powered recommendations based on who’s going where and for how long. It’s like having a shopping assistant that knows your travel style.


Intel Capital backs Figure’s Humanoid robot to the tune of $9 million

Bay Area robot maker, Figure, just marked its first birthday with its bot taking its first steps. Thanks to CEO Brett Adcock’s $100 million initial cash injection, they’ve made rapid progress. However, making humanoid robots is an expensive game, so they’ve sought outside funding to keep the dream alive.

In May, they bagged $70 million from Parkway Venture Capital, and now they’re pocketing another $9 million from Intel Capital. Looks like Intel liked what they saw in Figure’s bot, and their investment might soon turn into a strategic partnership.

While there are other players in the humanoid robot space – Tesla, Apptronik, and Open AI-backed 1X to name a few – Figure isn’t trying to be a jack of all trades. Instead, they’re focusing on industrial warehouse applications first.

This partnership with Intel gives Figure the chance to access resources that could help them grow fast. Figure’s team is still small, but they’ve been busy hiring top talents from big names like Boston Dynamics, Tesla, and Apple.


Common Sense Media, a popular resource for parents, to review AI products’ suitability for kids

Common Sense, a known non-profit giving the scoop to parents on the media their kids are consuming, will now give the 411 on AI tech products. They’re cooking up a new system to judge these products based on good AI practices and their kiddo-friendliness. This move came after a survey showed 82% of parents wanted a rating system for AI goods like ChatGPT for their youngsters.

These reviews will zero in on AI products used by kids and teachers. The survey also found 77% of parents were open to AI products to aid their child’s learning, but only 40% knew a trustworthy source to find out if an AI product was right for their child.

They’re getting some big brains from the AI world to help with this, aiming to provide data to future laws and regulations around online safety for the young’uns. The system ain’t ready yet, but they’re stressing the need to get it up and running ASAP.

Common Sense’s previous reviews would give an age-appropriateness rating and evaluate positive or negative content. It’s not known yet how they plan to rate AI. They’ve previously cautioned about AI having little to no “guardrails” and the possibility of biases from their training data. Their goal is to help parents, teachers, and kids know the good, the bad, and the ugly of AI. 


Google AI helps doctors decide whether to trust diagnoses made by AI

Google’s cooked up a clever AI tool, Complementarity-driven Deferral-to-Clinical Workflow (CoDoC), to make doctors’ lives easier. This new tech steps in when other AI can’t figure out something from medical scans. Basically, it’s the “judge” deciding whether an AI’s confidence is strong enough to trust or if it’s better to call in a human for a second opinion.

CoDoC doesn’t just make things up if it’s unsure, which can be an issue with other AI. The new system plays nice with existing AI tools used to look at medical scans, like X-rays and mammograms. In tests run by the Google team, using CoDoC knocked down the number of false positives from mammograms by a cool 25%.

Here’s how it works: it’s trained on a whole bunch of data, including other AI’s analysis of medical images, how sure the AI was about its analysis, and comparisons to human doctors’ interpretations. Then, it uses this info to decide if a future scan analysis by an AI is trustworthy or needs a human to double-check.

According to Alan Karthikesalingam at Google Health UK, using CoDoC alongside an AI tool and a real-life radiologist results in better accuracy than just using either the human or the AI alone.


This AI Watches Millions Of Cars Daily And Tells Cops If You’re Driving Like A Criminal

American cops are getting a big helping hand from artificial intelligence, which is being used to sift through massive amounts of license plate data to spot folks who might be up to no good. A recent case in New York has thrown a spotlight on the whole shebang.

Meet David Zayas. In 2022, this guy was cruising down the highway in Scarsdale in his Chevy when the police flagged him. Nothing unusual about his car or speed, but an AI tool used by the Westchester County Police Department thought he was acting fishy. Turns out, the AI had been rifling through billions of license plate records and it figured Zayas’ car was on a drug runner’s route. The cops pulled him over, found a bunch of drugs, a gun, and a stack of cash in his car. Zayas ended up admitting he was a drug trafficker.

Now, this has raised a bunch of questions about privacy and surveillance. License plate recognition tech is usually used to hunt down specific crooks, but in this case, it was used to keep tabs on anyone passing by hundreds of cameras over a two-year period. Zayas’ lawyer said this was like casting a huge net to catch everyone and their mother, which he reckons ain’t right.

The surveillance system that caught Zayas was made by Rekor, a company that sells similar tech to police departments all over the country. But it’s not just the government using this. Businesses and everyday folks can too. Some people are worried about how this kind of wide-scale surveillance could invade privacy. And it seems this is just the start of where this tech could go.