Ai has expanded the horizons for the language writing and translating experience. I downloaded an app and checked it out. Below is the response to the history of hazelnuts in English and the following paragraph is the history of hazelnuts translated into Italian. In my experience Italian tends to be longer with more details. The Italian translation was concise and utilitarian. Both were grammatically correct. Ai can not pronounce Italian at all, it is funny to listen to her translate. This is an exciting step forward for communication and human potential.
People will continue to learn languages, that will not change, but at least now the stressful part of writing is done. People can concentrate on speaking, listening and writing and now with amazing advantages. From an educational standpoint having these details picked out and ready for you is what some fear will be a form of plagiarism and people will lose the ability to write. I don’t believe so, now students can focus on formulating their ideas around hazelnuts and not be so focused on the details, leaving it to Ai to speed up the process and be more productive. In a way, we now can focus on adding the human touch to an essay or a business email instead of giving our energy to the details.
Hazelnuts have a long and interesting history. They have been used as a food source for thousands of years, with evidence of their use dating back to the Neolithic period. They were a staple food of the ancient Greeks and Romans, and were also used in traditional medicine. In the Middle Ages, hazelnuts were used to make a type of bread called "hazelnut bread". In the 19th century, hazelnuts were introduced to the United States and Canada, where they quickly became popular. Today, hazelnuts are widely used in a variety of dishes, from desserts to savory dishes. They are also used to make a variety of products, including hazelnut oil, hazelnut butter, and hazelnut spread.
La storia della nocciola ha origini antiche. La nocciola è stata coltivata per la prima volta in Anatolia, nell'area che oggi è la Turchia, circa 6.000 anni fa. Da lì, la nocciola si è diffusa in tutto il Medio Oriente e in Europa. Oggi, la nocciola è coltivata in tutto il mondo, con la maggior parte delle nocciole prodotte in Turchia, Italia, Spagna, Grecia e Stati Uniti.