Yes, according to Ali Hale of Daily Writing Tips*. Hale lists six ways AI is learning to write.
2. Microsoft Word is able to edit spelling errors, subject-verb agreement errors, singular-plural errors and capitalization errors. Grammerly can detect wordiness, ideas stated too vaguely and passive voice verbs.
3. Plagiarism can be detected by using Turnitin.
4. Online search engines can search for textual information, and they are in the process of searching for audio or visual information. Computers are beginning to learn how to search by decoding sound.
5. Computers can “write” breaking news stories. Heliograf, a web robot, reported on election results last November for the Washington Post.
6. Using algorithms, computers can suggest future purchases—such as books—based on your past purchases or searches. Amazon uses this capability as do many retailers.
But can AI write, really write? Is Gone with the Wind about to be replaced as the great American novel by an AI-authored novel? Not anytime soon. But since so much has happened in developing AI since the turn of the 21st century, can we even imagine who will author what Miss Scarlett will be reading by GWTW’s 100th anniversary in twenty years?
*For more information, go to Hale’s posting at (https://www.dailywritingtips.com/how-artificial-intelligence-is-changing-writing/).