The internet is rapidly advancing. With the rise of AI content creation platforms and tools like ChatGPT, we're starting to see a lot more generative content – and it's getting harder and harder to tell which pieces are actually written by humans. With recent Google algorithm updates designed to counteract AI-spammy content, high-quality content is soon going to dominate search engines. But if you're not Google, how can you tell? Some articles slip through the cracks and are able to publish robotic misinformation throughout the web. Not all AI content is bad, and not all bad content is written by AI, but there's definitely a correlation between AI-produced fluff and expertly-written human content. In a few years, I'm not so sure we'll be able to tell the difference, but for now – sometimes it can be pretty obvious.
I've been messing around with these text and image editors for several months now, and I've found that there are a few tell-tale signs of AI-generated content. Let's go over some technical and non-technical things to look for.
The 2023 Artificial Intelligence Boom
So much buzz about AI these days. You can't go past a few tweets on Twitter before running into an announcement about the next magical AI platform that can customize your entire wardrobe, redesign your bedroom, or generate some realistic avatars. These tools are nothing short of amazing & are only the start of something bigger.
We're starting to see artificial intelligence tools transition from a being fun gimmicks to show friends to powerful & complex tools that are literally changing the way we live and work. With that comes a whole new set of challenges, one of which is the rise of AI-generated, spammy content.
If you're a writer, you might be thinking "Great, another thing I have to compete with." And you're not wrong. AI content is getting better and better and it's only going to continue to improve. As an avid copywriter, I've started to see the uptick in AI-generated content and figured I'd start investing ways to sort through it. Although OpenAI is working on a watermarking system to help distinguish natural vs AI content, there is still no official method available.
It's not just blog posts – AI is now being used to generate everything from school research papers, e-commerce product descriptions and even chunks of code. And as AI gets better and better at imitating human writing, it's getting harder and harder to tell the difference between what's been written by a machine and what's written by a human.
But what's the point? If an AI can write an article that looks and feels just like one that's been written by a human, why does it matter? Well for starters, it's getting harder and harder to trust the things we read. In a world where anyone can say anything, it's important to be able to spot the difference between fact and fiction. With the rise of AI-generated content, we're at risk of losing levels of authenticity previously represented with some of the most popular online websites, blogs, and scholarly produced content. So how can you ensure that the content you're reading is the real deal?
How To Tell If An Article Was Written With AI
To discourage spammy, low-quality content, Google has started penalizing sites that publish generative content. Beyond the realm of Google, academics & other professionals have seen a huge surge in AI-generated content. So, whether you've come across content in an academic, professional, or casual setting, you might want a way to validate if certain content was written by another human. But how can you tell?
After months of manually analyzing content, I still find myself getting stumped depending on the complexity of the AI used. While I don't think most AI tools can write past an undergraduate college level, I'd like to be able to sort between real and generated content. Luckily, there are a few tools & manual methods you can use to determine if a piece of text was written by an AI.
Here are my personal best tips and tools to spot AI content in 2023:
Method 1: Content at Scale AI Detector (casual writing)
The team over at Content at Scale recently released a free AI detector that is hands-down the best tool for quickly detecting AI writing. The tool is trained on billions of pages of data and can test up to 25 thousand characters at a time.
To use the tool, paste writing into the detection field and submit it for detection. In just a few seconds you'll see a human content score (the likelihood that text was written by a human) and you'll get a line by line breakdown of what parts of your content are suspicious or blatant AI.
Looking to test academic, professional, or business content? Check out Originality. If you're looking for a tool that works as both a plagiarism and AI detector that's built for serious content publishers, editors, or academics – this is your tool.
A big part of how AI prediction works is by trying to recreate patterns. Patterns are great indicators because AI generators are literally trained on recognizing them to produce what "fits" existing patterns the best. The more your text matches existing data, the higher probability it was generated.
Below are two screenshots between a ChatGPT output compared to human writing. After testing, you'll also see a predictability, probability, and pattern score. These scores are a simplified explanation of what's going on behind the scenes. Human-produced writing is not very predictable because it doesn't always follow patterns. AI writing is the opposite, it only knows patterns.
Read these two excerpts and see if you could determine the difference in the writing. The first one seems very professional, but you can almost feel what the next sentence is going to be about. The human result is a lot more sporadic. It's still good writing – it's just got more creativity in it. Check out Content at Scale if you want a highly accurate, line by line explanation of what's going on
Method 2: Originality.ai (professional writing)
If you're looking for an industry-leading content checker that will determine if writing is both plagiarized or written with AI, check out Originality. This tool uses a combination of GPT-3 and other natural language models (all trained on a massive amount of data) to determine if content seems predictable. Originality seems to be the only non-official AI content detection tool (the most advanced generative language tools).
With pricing starting at 0.01 per 100 words, it's pretty reasonable if you're looking for a more professional, industry-level content detection checker. I've had good luck with it and will continue to use it when checking production-level copy.
To use Originality, paste content into the checker and scan it. As an example, I went back into originality about two weeks after I initially published this article & entered the paragraph above to see the results (written by me and without using any AI) and these were the results:
Impressively enough, it was able to find the exact blog I "copied" the content from and marked the text as having a low likelihood of being written with AI. I was honestly impressed at how quickly it was able to find this article. For what it's worth, combining AI detection with a plagiarism checker is a really solid way to be even more confident about the origins of written content.
For anyone looking to automate and easily test writing, Originality has been my go-to tool. Unlike Content at Scale, Originality will also keep your scans saved in your account dashboard. This is great if you need to revisit multiple pieces of content frequently. Remember, nothing is truly definitive and I want to stress that.
Also, the AI detection score represents the chance the selected writing is AI, not the percentage of the article that is AI. In this example, Originality is 94% sure this paragraph was written by a human. Take that as you wish!
Acceptable Detection Scores
According to the CEO of Originality, if content is consistently ranking under 10%, it is almost certainly in the clear! Only when content rises close to 40 or 50% AI is when you should begin to get suspicious about its origins.
The longer sample you input increases the chance of detection being more accurate (larger sample sizes = more reliable detection) – and reliability doesn't mean accuracy! Additionally, the more content you scan by the same writer should help give you a better idea when deciding if their writing is legitimate.
Just be careful as some results end up with false positives and false negatives. It is far better to review a series of articles and make a call on a writer/service compared to passing judgement on a single article or text snippet.
Checking Entire Sites
If there is a pattern of consistently high or low detection scores, that should be your largest indicator of AI-written content. One single article is not enough proof to determine if an entire website (or multiple documents of content) have been written with AI assistance. It's also important to take these detection tools with a grain of salt (I can't stress this enough!). The more articles from one source you check will result in a greater statistical sample, but so many factors go into detection beyond what a website can do. Some of these factors includes syntax, repetition, and lack of complexity which we'll get into below. Originality recently introduced a tool to check entire websites at once.
Method 3: Giant Language Model Test Room (casual writing)
Three researchers from the MIT-IBM Watson AI labandHarvard NLP group created a great free tool to help detect machine-generated text content named the Giant Language Model Test Room (or GLTR, for short). GLTR is currently the easiest way to predict if casual portions of text have been written with AI. To use GLTR, simply copy and paste a piece of text into the input box and hit "analyze." This tool was built with GPT-2, meaning it won't be as extensively trained as if it were written with GPT-3 content. But still works as a great way to visually look for easily generated content (hint hint: AI).
The tool will give you a prediction of how likely it is that the text was generated by an AI. If you want to learn more about the technical details behind GLTR, you can read more on their official website. Each word is analyzed by how likely each word would be the predicted word given the context to the left. If the word is within the top 10 predicted words, the background is colored green, for the top 100 it will shade yellow, the top 1000 red, otherwise violet. If you see content filled with a lot of green, it's likely generated by an AI.
Understanding GLTR: You can set the colors number value (or keep them default at 10, 100, 1000). If the word following the previous was in the top 10 list of predicted words by GLTR, it will be green. Top 100, yellow, etc. GLTR works by highlighting predictability. The easier it is to predict the next word – the higher likelihood to have been written by AI.
Here's a side-by-side comparison of an excerpt of an article written by an AI and one written by a human. You can see that the AI-generated text is much more green than the human-written text.
Again, not foolproof, but a very good indicator. I'd say GLTR is a great visual tool we have to determine AI content, but it doesn't give you an exact score. It's not declarative (take that as you wish). You won't get a percentage or number saying "yeah this is probably AI." By simply pasting a group of text, you can get a good idea of how likely it was written by an AI, but the final call should be based upon your own judgement. Want to see it used compared to Jasper, Hyperwrite, and Lex? Check out this video we made:
Method 4: OpenAI Classifier (made by OpenAI)
OpenAI themselves released their very own language classifier to determine if something was written with AI (especially ChatGPT). Although not very reliable, the company claims you can use their tool to provide insight into determining if something was written with AI. Even though the tool was made by the same company as ChatGPT, OpenAI claims only 26% of AI-written samples they tested were identified properly as AI.
You could use the classifier here. It requires a minimum of 1000 characters & does a lot better with larger chunks of text. Also, text that is always predictable cannot be reliably identified. This includes things like songs or math equations, since each answer will always be the same. With the release of the classifier came some guidelines for educators trying to tackle & digest all the recent explosion about ChatGPT.
To use the classifier, simply paste an article of text into the input and hit "submit." If you click on the example buttons it will autofill the samples into the text field.
So... how well does the classifier work?
I threw in an article that I wrote a couple weeks ago and got the result "unlikely to be AI-generated" (this is true). After this I tested some ChatGPT writing the classifier resulted in "possibly AI-generated." Seems good so far, right?
Then I tested two more outputs from ChatGPT and got "unable to tell" and "unlikely written by AI." So it really seems like a coin toss.
I suggested this detection method first since it was released by OpenAI. It will hopefully get a lot better over the next few months. I have noticed that if a result comes back as probably/ most likely AI, it generally has been produced with AI. The tool just doesn't always do a great job at catching it to begin with. I have hope, but based on how uncertain it seems so far, I'm going to stick with Originality since I've honestly just had more consistent results with it.
Method 4: Technical Signs
The next way to tell if a piece of content has been generated by an AI is to look at the technical aspects of the writing. This isn't as concrete & may seem obvious, but if you're having trouble with the previous tools or just want to further break down writing you've come across, you should look deep at the content. Here are a few things to look for:
1. Length of extensive sentences: AI-generated content often includes very short sentences. This is because the AI is trying to mimic human writing, but it hasn't quite mastered extensive sentence complexity as of yet. This is painfully clear if you're reading a technical blog about something that requires code or step-by-step instructions. We're not at the point where AI can pass that Turing test just yet. If you've tested content using GLTR or Originality, and if content is creative & unique, I'd say it's in the clear. It's the technical content that comes off as confidently fishy that you need to look further into.
2. Repetition of words and phrases: Another way to spot AI-generated content is by looking for repetition of words and phrases. This is the result of the AI trying to fill up space with relevant keywords (aka – it doesn't really know what it's talking about). So, if you're reading an article and it feels like the same word is being used over and over again, there's a higher chance it was written by an AI. Some of the spammy AI-generation SEO tools love keyword-stuffing articles. Keyword stuffing is when you repeat a word or phrase so many times that it sounds unnatural. Some articles have their target keyword in what feels like every other sentence. Once you spot it, you won't be able to focus on the article. It's also extremely off-putting for readers.
3. Lack of analysis: A third way to tell if an article was written by an AI is if it lacks complex analysis. This is because machines are good at collecting data, but they're not so good at turning it into something meaningful. If you're reading an article and it feels like it's just a list of facts with no real insight or analysis, there's an even higher chance it was written with AI. With ChatGPT, we're nearing the point where AI is able to start to analyze writing, but I still find responses to be very "robotic." People are starting to use AI to reply to tweets but don't realize how painfully cookie-cutter their responses are! You'll notice AI generated writing is a lot better for static writing (like about history, facts, etc) compared to creative or analytical writing. The more information a topic has, the better AI can write & manipulate it.
4. Inaccurate data: This one is more common in AI-generated product descriptions, but it can also be found in blog posts and articles. Since machines are collecting data from various sources, they sometimes make mistakes. If a machine doesn't know something but is destined to give an output, it'll predict numbers based on patterns (which aren't accurate). So, if you're reading an article and you spot several discrepancies between the facts and the numbers, you can be very confident what what you just read was written using AI. If you come across spammy content, report it to Google. Save someone else the pain of having to waste their time to read something that is clearly inaccurate!
Some studies claim current GPT-3 generated content is indistinguishable from human-written content, but I haven't seen consistent long-form content written by an AI that seems to be above a collegiate level. We'll get there for sure, but we're just not there quite yet.
Method 5: Verify Sources & Author Credibility
This one might seem a bit unnecessary for a single blog, but it's still worth mentioning. If you're reading an article and the domain seems to be randomly associated with the content posted, thats your first red flag. But more importantly, you should check the sources that are being used in the article (if any). If an author is using sources from questionable websites or simply declares things without any source, it's either the author isn't doing their research or could simply be automating a bunch of AI-generated content.
Extra Method: Writer.com AI Content Detector
Although the parameters for detecting AI content are unclear, Writing.com offers a free and extremely simple AI writing detection tool. You can check text by URL or paste writing directly into their tool to run scans. I've had good success with it but struggle to find the methods in which they determine flagged content.
Another One: GPT-2 Output Detector
An additional source is to use the Hugging Face Output Detector. This service is based on the GPT-2 Output Dataset released by OpenAI. The reason I've included it as an extra method is because I don't find some predictions to be very accurate. Generally you can get a decent clue based on the response, but I've pasted some fully robotic AI writing and it has told me it was 99% real. I've also pasted an advanced academic essay written by a human and claimed 99% AI. The more text in each sample increases the likelihood of prediction accuracy. But sometimes it's really a coin toss – so remember to take all of these services with a grain of salt!
Other Online Detection Methods
Beware when finding random websites that claim they'll check if your content is AI-generated. If you're looking for AI-content detection tools, ensure that they describe how they are checking content – because "ai detection" doesn't mean anything by itself!
It's not the easiest to tell if an article was written by an AI. The technology has only became recently available after what seemed like a sudden boom in the machine learning industry. An unsettling fact is that AI is just getting so much better each day. That said, if you're questioning whether or not an article was written by an AI, your best bet is to use a combination of GLTR, Originality, and your own judgement! Hopefully these new tools benefit the web by allowing skeptics to filter out trustworthy content across the internet. As AI becomes more sophisticated and the line between human and machine-generated content becomes increasingly blurry, it's only a matter of time until everything we reach the point where content becomes indistinguishable! But for now – don't stress. We're not there yet 😉
GLTR is currently the most visual way to predict if casual portions of text have been written with AI. To use GLTR, simply copy and paste a piece of text into the input box and hit "analyze." This tool was built with GPT-2, meaning it won't be as extensively trained as if it were written with GPT-3 or GPT-4 content.Can AI-written content be detected? ›
While it is impossible to reliably detect all AI-written text, we believe good classifiers can inform mitigations for false claims that AI-generated text was written by a human: for example, running automated misinformation campaigns, using AI tools for academic dishonesty, and positioning an AI chatbot as a human.What website detects AI writing? ›
AI Writing Check. 👋 Educators, AI Writing Check is a free service developed by Quill.org and CommonLit.org to enable educators to check if a piece of writing submitted by a student was written by the AI tool ChatGPT. This algorithm is designed to detect AI-generated writing.How not to detect AI-generated text? ›
- Tip #1: Don't let it write everything.
- Tip #2: Avoid repetition.
- Tip #3: Add some personal touch.
- Tip #4: Re-write your content.
- Tip #5: Check it yourself.
Over 2.1 million educators using Turnitin, which provides plagiarism detection and prevention tools, will be able to spot writing produced by artificial intelligence tools like ChatGPT in students' assignments, the company announced.Does Google flag AI written content? ›
In a recent post, Google confirmed that AI-generated content is not against its search engine guidelines.Can Google detect AI copywriting? ›
With algorithms, Google can check for how well-written content is, as well as various inconsistencies and patterns that show up in AI-generated content. Google will look for sentences that are meaningless to human readers but contain keywords.What is the best AI detector? ›
|Best for||Starting price|
|Originality AI||Best overall||$20 for 2000 credits|
|Content at Scale AI Detector||Best free tool||Free|
|AI Text Classifier||ChatGPT model||Free|
|GPTZero||Educators||$9.99 per month|
Using a translation tool is another way to help make your AI content undetectable. Translate your English ChatGPT generated text into French and then translate it back again into English. This will change the whole content, though once again, plug it into a detection tool to make sure this method has been effective.Can Safeassign detect AI? ›
Currently, Safe Assign and TurnItIn cannot detect AI-generated work.
Smodin's AI Content Detection Remover provides users with a powerful solution for maintaining the creative essence of AI-generated content while bypassing AI detection software and tools.How reliable is undetectable AI? ›
How Accurate is our AI Detection Remover? Undetectable.ai's AI detection remover is completely accurate. We guarantee outputs that are completely humanized. If our content is flagged, we will give you a full refund with no questions asked.What software is used to identify AI writing? ›
Winston AI Detection
Created specifically for educators and publishers, Winston AI's detection tool is one of the best for checking if educational writing was written by a student or with the assistance of AI. It is capable of detecting the upcoming version of ChatGPT, known as GPT-4.
There are a few different tools that teachers, professors, and instructors can use to detect AI-generated text from apps like ChatGPT: 1. Plagiarism detection software: Many plagiarism detection tools, such as Turnitin and Grammarly, have the ability to detect text that has been generated by AI.Can teachers detect AI writing? ›
Teachers can quickly identify instances of AI-generated writing and apply suitable changes by utilizing strategies such as recognizing problems with the content, comparing the current essay to the student's past work, and using AI-detection tools.Did Google make a self aware AI? ›
Sascha Brodsky is a freelance journalist based in New York City. His writing has appeared in The Atlantic, the Guardian, the Los Angeles Times and many other publications. Jerri L.Does Google penalize Jasper AI? ›
Jasper has been designed and tested to generate quality content that meets Google's standards. However, it is important to understand that AI-generated content can be penalized if it isn't appropriately managed or used in the right places.How do you humanize AI content? ›
- Research your audience. Knowing your audience deeply can help you use AI to efficiently create content tailored to their interests, needs, and desires. ...
- Use natural language. ...
- Include visuals. ...
- Add personality. ...
- Incorporate storytelling.
AI systems are complex and require constant monitoring to ensure they function as expected. AI monitoring involves collecting and analyzing data from AI systems to identify real-time issues and anomalies. AI monitoring tracks key metrics such as accuracy, performance, latency, and resource utilization.Can AI be owner of copyright? ›
The US Copyright Office says that any work must be human-made to be copyrightable, which means you cannot copyright AI-generated work. This was proven in late 2022 when the comic book Zarya of the Dawn's copyright protection was revoked.
Using Google to check for Duplicate Content
One quick way to check if a page may be considered duplicate is by copying around ten words from the start of a sentence and then pasting it with quotes into Google. This is actually Google's recommended way to check.
Sapling is one of the top free AI text detectors, with amazing features and a broad limit to text checking.
AI-generated content can be detected by looking for patterns in the text that indicate it was generated by a computer algorithm. The discovery of patterns for indicating AI-written text is sometimes called an AI classifier. The discovery of patterns for indicating AI-written text is sometimes called an AI classifier.How to outsmart AI? ›
Minimizing student use of AI
Avoid the use of knowledge recognition and recall through the elimination of multiple-choice questions. Decrease the use of essays that focus on the regurgitation of knowledge from one source and that require repackaging the information as the substance of the assessment.
- Get the AI to output text less likely to detect.
- Use another tool to camouflage the text as AI generated.
- Use a tool with a more advanced AI engine.
- Mixing human and AI writing.
Yes, AI is vulnerable to attacks because it is based on algorithms that can be exploited and manipulated by malicious actors. Several forms of hacks leverage weaknesses in modern AI architecture. But, defensive measures can be employed to safeguard these systems.Does Blackboard have AI detection? ›
LMS Integration Features
Our AI content detection is the most comprehensive and accurate AI text detection solution available anywhere with 99% accuracy, built right into our platform as part of your LMS integration.
Turnitin can detect some small amount of Quillbot depending on the settings of your Quillbot. For example, if your paper was 100% plagiarized but you chose to use Quillbot software to paraphrase it, then it can detect about 35% of the plagiarism if you use the standard or simple Quillbot modes.Can Turnitin detect AI writing reddit? ›
Just a friendly PSA for all of my fellow comets- beginning on April 4th, all assignments submitted through Turnitin are subject to AI detection in addition to being reviewed for plagiarism.What tools to check for AI content? ›
- Originality.AI. Originality.ai is billed as an AI content detection software. ...
- GLTR. GLTR is a tool that supports humans in detecting whether a text was generated by a model. ...
- Huggingface OpenAI detector. ...
- Content at Scale AI Content Detector. ...
- Writer.com AI content detector.
Artificial intelligence (AI) cannot not automatically detect and resolve every potential malware or cyberthreat incident, but when it combines the modeling of both bad and good behavior, it can be a successful and powerful weapon against even the most advanced malware.What is AI tracker? ›
AI (Artificial Intelligence) time tracking is a revolutionary way to track your working time. By tracking the things you do on your computer, an AI time tracking app can analyze how you spend your time. These tools can help you optimize your working time.Do undetectable people still test positive? ›
If you're undetectable, you will still test positive for HIV. This is expected, and doesn't mean that your treatment is not working.Is undetectable AI detectable? ›
With Undetectable.ai, you can produce engaging, high-quality content without worrying about being detected by AI detectors. The platform even offers a 100% refund guarantee if your content is flagged as AI by any detector.Are you cured if you are undetectable? ›
“Undetectable” does not mean “cured.” An undetectable viral load means that so few copies of the virus are present in the blood that today's monitoring tests are unable to detect them. Even with an undetectable viral load, however, an HIV-positive person still is HIV-positive.How do I identify an AI image? ›
- Check the Title, Description, and Comments Section. 3 Images. ...
- Look for a Watermark. Another important clue for identifying an AI-generated image is a watermark. ...
- Search for Anomalies in the Image. ...
- Use a GAN Detector.
Can AI Art Be Copyrighted? Since AI art is created by algorithms, computers, and cross-wired information gathered over time, there is no one artist of a single AI art piece. By that logic, an AI art piece cannot be copyrighted by typical copyrighting standard practices.What is the difference between AI generated text and human text? ›
For example, AI-generated text may have a more formulaic structure, with shorter sentences and simpler vocabulary. Additionally, AI-generated text may lack the nuance and context that is present in human-written text. If the text reads as though it were written by a machine, it is likely that it was.Can canvas detect AI writing? ›
While Open AI text cannot be integrated directly with Canvas, teachers can still use this tool to detect AI-generated text by copying and pasting the text into the AI Text Classifier.Is there an AI app that writes text? ›
Rytr is an AI writing assistant that helps you create high-quality content, in just a few seconds, at a fraction of the cost!
ChatGPT (Generative Pre-trained Transformer) is the latest viral sensation out of San Francisco-based startup OpenAI. It's a free online tool trained on millions of pages of writing from all corners of the internet to understand and respond to text-based queries in just about any style you want.How can I detect AI in student work? ›
Two tools that are currently available and claim to be able to detect AI writing are Turnitin and RoBERTa Base OpenAI Detector. Turnitin focuses on academic writing and provides educators with a dashboard for analyzing student assignments and checking for overlap with content databases.Is it illegal to use AI to write an essay? ›
It is important to understand that using AI tools to write your essay constitutes plagiarism, as you are presenting work that is not your own as if it were.How do I make AI generated content undetectable? ›
You could check the writing for AI or turn the writing undetectable. If you ask it to humanize your text, it'll run through the detectors and then rewrite your content to make it completely undetectable.Can Google detect Jasper AI content? ›
Yes, since Google can (in theory) detect AI-written content, it can detect Jasper AI content.How accurate are AI writing detectors? ›
The company claims its tool is 98% accurate in detecting content created by AI. A test of the tool using various forms of ChatGPT-generated copy revealed remarkable accuracy. Whether or not this technology curbs student cheating remains to be seen.Does Google recognize chatbot content? ›
Yes and no; in theory, Google could most likely detect a text is being generated by AI or ChatGPT if they created a system for it. There is no indication that Google does this when indexing and ranking different content.Can Turnitin detect undetectable AI? ›
ai's AI Detection Remover is an AI-powered tool that can pass Turnitin's AI detection and rewrite the content generated by AI writing tools into human-like, undetectable content. The tool works by analyzing and rephrasing the text, thereby making it undetectable by plagiarism checkers.What tool makes AI text undetectable? ›
What is an AI Detection Remover? Undetectable.ai is the most powerful and advanced AI detection remover tool that can remove and bypass AI content detection and ensure that your writing remains undetectable by AI detectors.How do you detect AI generated faces? ›
- Missing or mismatched earrings.
- A blurred background that looks more like a texture.
- Any text in the background is indistinguishable.
- Asymmetry in the face (teeth off center, eyes are different sizes)
- Originality.AI. ...
- Writer. ...
- Copyleaks AI Content Detector. ...
- OpenAI's AI Text Classifier. ...
- Crossplag AI Content Detector. ...
- GPTZero. ...
- Sapling AI Detector. ...
- Content at Scale's AI Detector.
Quillbot, an AI-driven writing assistant can help you paraphrase an article in such a way that even AI content detectors fail to catch them.Can Google Analytics detect bots? ›
In Google Analytics 4 properties, traffic from known bots and spiders is automatically excluded. This ensures that your Analytics data, to the extent possible, does not include events from known bots.How can you tell if someone is chatbot? ›
A bot's tweets may reveal its algorithmic logic: they may be formulaic or repetitive, or use responses common in chatbot programs. Missing an obvious joke and rapidly changing the subject are other telltale traits (unfortunately, they are also quite common among human Twitter users).