The most recent version of various search engines including MSN Search, Windows Live Search, and Live Search is Bing, which is owned and operated by Microsoft. Bing, which former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer unveiled in 2009, has a wide range of features, such as smart filters that allow users to focus their search results and image and video searches.
Sports, money, dictionaries, arithmetic, flight monitoring, translation, and unit conversion are just a few of the areas covered by its rapid responses feature. The chatbot was developed in collaboration with OpenAI, the company that runs ChatGPT.
How to use the new Bing search engine powered by ChatGPT?
We recently saw the preview release of Microsoft’s new Bing search engine driven by AI. How to use it and join the waiting list for full access is provided below.
Step 1: Enter Bing.com/new into your browser.
Step 2: Join the waitlist by clicking the blue icon that indicates that.
Step 3: You must first log into your Microsoft account in order to be included in the list. You must first establish an account if you don’t already have one in order to log in.
Step 4: After logging in, you will get a notification that reads, “Great! You’re on the waitlist.”
Step 5: Click the blue “Access the new Bing faster” button to try and speed up the procedure.
Step 6: Two steps should be visible. According to Microsoft, completing these will enable you to access the new Bing more quickly. To qualify for speedier access, make sure you sign in to Microsoft when performing both steps.
Step 7: Setting Bing as your default search engine is the first step. To download the Bing search extension, for instance, click “Microsoft defaults” in Google Chrome to be sent to the Chrome web store. Before adding the extension to your browser, sign in with your Google account if you haven’t already.
Step 8: Installing the app on your phone is the second step you can take to access Bing more quickly. You can use the camera on your phone to read the QR code to get the link to the app’s download page, or you can click “Microsoft Bing App” and input your phone number to receive the link via text message. After completing these two steps, all that remains is to wait to gain access.
Step 9: You can try out a few of the sample prompts right away. Back on the original website, scroll down to where it says “Ask anything.” No matter where you are on the waitlist, you can use the demo questions listed below to test the functionality of the latest Bing.
Step 10: Hovering your cursor over each of them reveals a more thorough question and the choice to “Try it on Bing.” When you click “Try it on Bing,” a new tab will be visible alongside the search results and the Bing chatbot’s response in a sidebar to the right.
You can explore a number of other example inquiries up until you are removed from the waitlist. According to Microsoft, “it is going to scale the preview to millions in the coming weeks.”
Is the new Bing search engine popular?
Bing is not the market leader among search engines, despite the popularity of its parent business. Of course, Google deserves the top spot with a market share that ranges from 85% to 95%, depending on the estimate.
Contrarily, although holding a market share of between 3% and 9% and comes in second place, Bing isn’t often regarded as a major threat to Google’s monopoly. Yet that could change soon.
Why are Microsoft and OpenAI working together?
The collaboration between Microsoft and OpenAI has been purposeful in putting security measures in place. It is specifically wary of malicious content and in accordance with their AI principles, both teams are striving to solve challenges like misinformation and disinformation, content blocking, data security, and stopping dangerous or discriminating content from spreading.
Microsoft has been working for years to make sure that its AI systems are responsible by design, and the collaboration with OpenAI builds on that work. To create fresh methods to reduce risk, Microsoft will keep applying the full power of its responsible AI ecosystem, which includes researchers, engineers, and policy experts.