Year:

  1.  98
    Plagiarism in the Age of Massive Generative Pre-Trained Transformers (GPT-3): “The Best Time to Act Was Yesterday. The Next Best Time is Now.”.N. Dehouche - 2021 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 21:17-23.
    As if 2020 were not a peculiar enough year, its fifth month has seen the relatively quiet publication of a preprint describing the most powerful Natural Language Processing (NLP) system to date, GPT-3 (Generative Pre-trained Transformer-3), by Silicon Valley research firm OpenAI. Though the software implementation of GPT-3 is still in its initial Beta release phase, and its full capabilities are still unknown as of the time of this writing, it has been shown that this Artificial Intelligence can comprehend prompts (...)
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  2.  1
    Plagiarism in the Age of Massive Generative Pre-Trained Transformers.N. Dehouche - 2021 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 21:17-23.
    As if 2020 was not a peculiar enough year, its fifth month saw the relatively quiet publication of a preprint describing the most powerful natural language processing system to date—GPT-3 —created by the Silicon Valley research firm OpenAI. Though the software implementation of GPT-3 is still in its initial beta release phase, and its full capabilities are still unknown as of the time of this writing, it has been shown that this artificial intelligence can comprehend prompts in natural language, on (...)
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  3.  2
    Wildfires and Brazilian Irrationality on Social Networks.H. M. Silva - 2021 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 21:11-15.
    Recent forest fires in Brazil and Australia have been the subject of irrational discussions on social networks without any legitimate scientific basis. These discussions often overlook or ignore fundamental questions about how limited government reactions, especially from the Brazilian government, to climate change affect these disasters. This article seeks to foster a discussion supported by data about climate change, the consequences of increased frequency of catastrophic weather events, and ways in which aggressiveness and ignorance via the internet and social networks (...)
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  4.  1
    Making Ocean Literacy Inclusive and Accessible.B. Worm, C. Elliff, J. G. Fonseca, F. R. Gell, C. Serra-Gonçalves, N. K. Helder, K. Murray, H. Peckham, L. Prelovec & K. Sink - 2021 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 21:1-9.
    Engagement in marine science has historically been the privilege of a small number of people with access to higher education, specialised equipment and research funding. Such constraints have often limited public engagement and may have slowed the uptake of ocean science into environmental policy. Recognition of this disconnect has spurred a growing movement to promote ocean literacy, defined as one’s individual understanding of how the ocean affects people and how people affect the ocean. Over the last 2 decades, this concept (...)
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