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A high school teacher

This high school teacher found an unstoppable technique to embarrass students who used it. chatGPT to do their homework.

An English and Russian teacher at Pori high school in Finland, Laura Salonen, 31, caught her eye. approximately five students in three years for using AI to cheat. Indeed, artificial intelligence has rapidly revolutionized technology. education, both for good and for bad. Often, students cheat with AI and teachers seek to prevent this cheating. Dozens of teachers have confided in the AI. suspect students of cheating with the AI. In general, students ask for help. AI to write an analysis, essay or presentation.

Cheating just got easier with AI. Laura Salonen thinks the schools have been taken unawares. Previously, students used Google Translate to translate their homework into English. Now they have AI write all the text. Salonen caught cheaters by asking them to rewrite their text in front of her. It is suspicious that a student does not remember a text that he claims to have written the day before.

Some students admit to their cheating, often out of shame. Others deny it or get angry, because the consequence of their cheating can be exclusion. In some cases, parents get angry with the teacher. However, not all students intentionally cheat. Salonen distinguishes three types of AI users: those who use it correctly, those who cheat intentionally, and those who cheat by accident. AI can be used legally as a source of inspiration, but some students do not know how to apply it correctly and end up copying the text produced by it. 39;AI by negligence.

Laura Salonen explains that there are other details to be considered. Monitor in student homework to detect AI such as examining the language used. The AI ​​often uses complex structures and word choices that are unfamiliar to high school students. Additionally, in long texts, the AI ​​language may be inconsistent. To prevent her students from cheating, she also indicates that she can modify the instructions. AI struggles understand large sets of data and often cannot correctly interpret images, videos, maps or graphs.

Teilor Stone

By Teilor Stone

Teilor Stone has been a reporter on the news desk since 2013. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining Thesaxon , Teilor Stone worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my teilor@nizhtimes.com 1-800-268-7116