Quiz: Is this from an HRM article or did ChatGPT write it?


Can you tell the difference between an AI-generated sentence and one that was written by a human? Take HRM’s quiz to find out.

Earlier this week, a Sydney-based marketing and communications agency made headlines for a job advertisement it published seeking a ‘ChatGPT prompt editor’.

According to a report from SBS News, the agency is no longer looking for someone to write content from scratch because, according to the ad, “those days are gone”.

For a reported $50 per hour, the agency is seeking someone to write effective prompts that would help ChatGPT to produce “compelling copy that captivates audiences and drives sales”.

The ad says: “We need someone who embraces the new AI paradigm and can exploit all its power while minimising its deficiencies and shortcomings QUICKLY and EFFECTIVELY.

“That means using your experience and acquired expertise to get the tool(s) to do the heavy lifting and provide better copy in less than half the time it would take a human to create. We are already doing this, so if you think this is ambitious, then please don’t apply. This role is not for you.”

Knowledge workers may see a job ad like this and fear for the longevity of their careers. However, the agency, along with plenty of other AI experts, reiterated that even as AI-enabled technology continues to proliferate, the human touch will still be required for critical elements such as fact-checking, proofing and sense-checking.

Whether that will continue to be the case in the near-future as the technology becomes more intuitive remains to be seen. However, the fact that we’re seeing more and more specialised AI roles emerging in organisations tells us that this technology isn’t something to be sniffed at. It’s only going to continue to grow.

Thinking about introducing automated technology into your organisation? Check out
HRM’s infographic which outlines what you should (and shouldn’t) automate.

Can you tell the difference?

Despite concerns over AI’s content quality and accuracy, it’s currently quite proficient at producing simple short-form content.

Do you think you could tell the difference between something HRM has written and AI-generated content? While we’d love the answer to be something along the lines of, “Of course! Human written content is far more advanced than anything a robot could ever produce,” we’re not so sure that’s the case.

Take this short quiz and let us know how you do in the comment section below.


Safeguard your career by keeping your skills up to date with AHRI’s suite of short courses, covering everything from how to have a difficult conversation through to workforce planning.


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Monica Watt
Monica Watt
9 months ago

I have clients who struggle with interpersonal and other technical skills, and encourage them to explore their thoughts and ideas by ask questions to Chat GPT. I am loving how they are exploring and practicing in Chat GPT. Yes, i agree it is missing a lot of the human element and context yet it offers a safe space for people to practice their questions and start their thoughts off.

Liota Peno
Liota Peno
9 months ago

Agree totally with Fiona EB – there will always be some form of human touch required. I am also one to avoid self checkouts and agree they are being forced on us more and more with less manned checkouts at certain times of the day. Customer service is slowly disappearing, which is the real shame. It is scary to think what the future will look like in another 30 years.

More on HRM

Quiz: Is this from an HRM article or did ChatGPT write it?


Can you tell the difference between an AI-generated sentence and one that was written by a human? Take HRM’s quiz to find out.

Earlier this week, a Sydney-based marketing and communications agency made headlines for a job advertisement it published seeking a ‘ChatGPT prompt editor’.

According to a report from SBS News, the agency is no longer looking for someone to write content from scratch because, according to the ad, “those days are gone”.

For a reported $50 per hour, the agency is seeking someone to write effective prompts that would help ChatGPT to produce “compelling copy that captivates audiences and drives sales”.

The ad says: “We need someone who embraces the new AI paradigm and can exploit all its power while minimising its deficiencies and shortcomings QUICKLY and EFFECTIVELY.

“That means using your experience and acquired expertise to get the tool(s) to do the heavy lifting and provide better copy in less than half the time it would take a human to create. We are already doing this, so if you think this is ambitious, then please don’t apply. This role is not for you.”

Knowledge workers may see a job ad like this and fear for the longevity of their careers. However, the agency, along with plenty of other AI experts, reiterated that even as AI-enabled technology continues to proliferate, the human touch will still be required for critical elements such as fact-checking, proofing and sense-checking.

Whether that will continue to be the case in the near-future as the technology becomes more intuitive remains to be seen. However, the fact that we’re seeing more and more specialised AI roles emerging in organisations tells us that this technology isn’t something to be sniffed at. It’s only going to continue to grow.

Thinking about introducing automated technology into your organisation? Check out
HRM’s infographic which outlines what you should (and shouldn’t) automate.

Can you tell the difference?

Despite concerns over AI’s content quality and accuracy, it’s currently quite proficient at producing simple short-form content.

Do you think you could tell the difference between something HRM has written and AI-generated content? While we’d love the answer to be something along the lines of, “Of course! Human written content is far more advanced than anything a robot could ever produce,” we’re not so sure that’s the case.

Take this short quiz and let us know how you do in the comment section below.


Safeguard your career by keeping your skills up to date with AHRI’s suite of short courses, covering everything from how to have a difficult conversation through to workforce planning.


Subscribe to receive comments
Notify me of
guest

10 Comments
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
Monica Watt
Monica Watt
9 months ago

I have clients who struggle with interpersonal and other technical skills, and encourage them to explore their thoughts and ideas by ask questions to Chat GPT. I am loving how they are exploring and practicing in Chat GPT. Yes, i agree it is missing a lot of the human element and context yet it offers a safe space for people to practice their questions and start their thoughts off.

Liota Peno
Liota Peno
9 months ago

Agree totally with Fiona EB – there will always be some form of human touch required. I am also one to avoid self checkouts and agree they are being forced on us more and more with less manned checkouts at certain times of the day. Customer service is slowly disappearing, which is the real shame. It is scary to think what the future will look like in another 30 years.

More on HRM