Now you can talk with Chat GPT – in the new iPhone app


Open AI is the company behind Chat GPT. Archive image.

Chat GPT is now available as an iOS app for iPhone and iPad. An Android version is in the works. Sweden may get the app “within the coming weeks”.

This week, users in Sweden have for the first time gained access to the versions of Open AI’s chatbot that are connected to the internet and have support for add-on modules. It applies to the paid version of GPT-4.

Meanwhile, Open AI has now released an Ios-based Chat GPT app in the US market. It is free to download, but like the version available on the web, only the GPT-3.5 model can be used free of charge.

Read more: Ai pioneer leaves Google – wants to warn about the technology he pioneered

The app is to be released in other countries “within the coming weeks”. A corresponding app for Android is said to arrive “soon”.

In addition to syncing with the user’s chat history, the app also supports Open AI’s speech-to-text model, Whisper.

This is what the Ios app looks like.

This is what the Ios app looks like.

It’s only been six months since Open AI released Chat GPT mostly as an experiment, but the demand has been, and likely still is, huge. After two months, the chatbot had over a hundred million users.

Microsoft invests in Open AI

However, GPT-4 is already available in app format via Microsoft’s Bing search engine – and that version is free. Microsoft has invested heavily in Open AI and works closely with the company.

The news of a pure Chat GPT app comes in the same vein as the intense debate about the opportunities and risks of AI technology is now being conducted at the highest political level in many countries. On Tuesday, Sam Altman, CEO of Open AI, was questioned in the US Congress. Unlike many other executives at major technology companies who responded to questions from policymakers, Altman said he is open to regulation of the technology his company develops.

Man in shirt with microphone attached to collar talking.

Sam Altman, CEO of Open AI, speaking when Microsoft introduced GPT in Bing, February 7, 2023.

– We assess that authority regulations will be central to reducing the risks with the increasingly powerful models, said Altman.

– As technology develops, we understand that people are worried about how it will change our way of life. So are we, he continues.

Sam Altman admitted that if “this technology goes wrong, it can go very wrong.” But Open AI will still continue to develop it. An iterative approach, Altman said, should give companies and authorities time to understand potential threats.

Source: Ny Teknik – nyheter inom teknik och innovation by

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