1. Better than Google. 2. Provide examples for students. 3. Remix student's work. 4. Ask it for definitions. 5. Ask it for feedback of student work. 6. Ask it to do some teacher tasks. 7. Add it to the "think-pair-share" routine. 8. Grade the bot. 9. Debate the bot. 10. Ask the bot for advice. 11. Use it to summerize text. 12. Use it for insight into difficult-to-solve problems. 13. Ask the bot for a lesson plan. 14. Anticipate the response you'd expect from the bot. 15. Combine several responses to make something better. 16. Create personalized learning. 17. Provide tutoring or coaching. 18. Generate prompts and questions for discussions. 19. Provide information and answer questions. 20. Supplement in-person instruction. From Matt Miller's DitchThatTextbook.com
"Rather than viewing AI as a competitor, individuals and companies alike should recognize its potential and strive to harness its capabilities. In the future, the competitive landscape will be shaped by the distinction between those who can use AI effectively and those who cannot. But balance is crucial here, because relying too heavily on AI may erode the critical thinking and creativity that give humans a unique advantage." (Zhou, 2023)
"As HMI [human-machine interaction] evolves from passive click-based interfaces to proactive prompts, ChatGPT shows how important it is to define the right question or problem. Prompt tuning is a key innovation in ChatGPT, allowing it to be applied more broadly without comprehensive fine-tuning. This progression has even given rise to a new profession known as Prompt Engineering.+ (Zhou, 2023)
AI is replicating more than text. Consider computer generated images, videos and audio. How could these be used for good, or used to spread disinformation?
Questions on the Left: Which of these would you consider cheating? Which of these is relevant to our students' future? and Which of these would you use in your work as an adult?
The image show a continuum from the top (bot-created) where the student got AI to produce a paper and submitted it as their work, to the bottom (student-created) where the student wrote the entire paper without Ai or the internet.
From Matt Miller's DitchThatTextbook.com
26-min. video. Forbes writer Kenrick Cai joins "Forbes Talks" to discuss his landmark report on how generative artificial intelligence will reshape the economy and the world.