Among the more and more things machine learning AI can do in our modern world, there is now a program that can encode (or at least try to encode) anything you tell it in plain English. Want some gorgeous banner text that changes color every few seconds?Tell that Open Artificial Intelligence Code It will code for you in a few seconds.
Check out the video below from YouTuber Curious joy See it in action.
It’s very wild-the tool can easily handle simple commands such as “make a black circle”, but it can also correctly interpret commands that require context, such as “make it smaller”, or even multi-step instructions, such as “If the rectangle and the circle overlap, let the circle go in the opposite direction.” After a few minutes, Joy of Curiosity has a rough Breakout version and it’s running.
I fully expect the spaceship video to be a neatly trimmed presentation that can take advantage of OpenAI and avoid its weaknesses, but the magic of watching simple phrases turn into actionable code seems very real. Now, even people who hate mathematics like me can be one of those game directors who point to the shoulder of the programmer and say “make it faster and need more colors”.To see another usage of Codex, YouTuber Ania Kubów can Make a stylish (if simple) website To show her work.
I suspect that Codex is still a long way from being useful for projects other than demos, but it is a fascinating glimpse into the potential future in which you don’t need to be fluent in any language to tell the computer what to do, except as you grow up. The language of learning, Star Trek. At the same time, Silicon Valley investors are increasingly interested in “low-code” or “no-code” tools that are designed to make programming faster and easier, even for those who are not proficient in any coding language.
OpenAI still hides Codex behind the lock and key, but you can register Waiting list Have a chance to enter. If I gain access, my first goal is to instruct the AI to self-destruct. I will let you know what will happen.