It's been one of the busiest week of the year for me, so just two links this weekend. They might not seem related, but I think they are: They are both about the cost of using digital tools and services. Sometimes they are hidden. Sometimes the prices asked for is
Some AI links this week as well, but none about what's going on at OpenAI over the weekend. There is already an abundance of those online. GPT-SW3 | AI Sweden AI Sweden releases GPT-SW3, the first LLM for Swedish and other Nordic languages, with an open license. Ten Ways AI Will
Almost an Agent: What GPTs can do Ethan Mollick frames the “GPTs” OpenAI launched at the company’s DevDay as the best way yet to share prompts. I think that’s a really good way to think about them. Removing the prompt engineering from people who are not interested in
With Joe Biden signing an Executive Order on AI, and a high-level meeting on AI safety hosted by the UK government, there should be no surprise that this weeks linkblog is mainly about artificial intelligence. With these two as the backdrop, much of the debate now is focusing on the
A lot has been said about potential risks with generative AI. Lately, much of what I read are more grounded in research rather than gut instinct. The conclusion is often (most of the time, even) that generative AI won’t change the playing field for disinformation that much. The reason
While a lot of the public debate about AI risks are frustratingly vague, there is also a lot going on around AI safety that is much more specific. Among other things research aiming at building better understanding for how models are built and function, but also about what effects AI
The first link this week is a long-read about the future of democracy and what part AI will play. Not only as a subject that needs to be governed, in one way or another. But also as a tool for building democracy. I think of this as duality that's important
Reading tech-news has been a central part of what I do for a living for 20+ years. This results in numerous intriguing links to share. On Facebook, on Twitter, on my personal blog. Sometimes in a more structured way, mostly more ad hoc. When I started this site, link-blogging was
Instead of mocking tools that aren’t suitable for every task, consider what they can actually be used for and why.
I take notes for a couple of reasons. The most important is to help me think, to bring structure to what I read, listen to, watch, what I hear colleagues say in a meeting, or my own random thoughts while driving to work. It's not so much "note-taking" as it is "note-thinking".