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Friday, December 1, 2023

Windows 11’s Bing AI rolls out for Chrome with native dark mode, Safari support next

Microsoft is currently A/B testing a native dark style for the ChatGPT-powered Bing.com, and it has finally begun distributing out Bing.com to Google Chrome and Safari. On Windows 10 and 11, we got a pop-up that allowed Bing AI access through Google Chrome. It appears that certain people can also access Bing AI through Safari.

One of the most cutting-edge and effective language models for users is Bing AI, which is powered on ChatGPT-4. Since late February, Bing.com AI support has been accessible to Microsoft Edge users. Now, Microsoft is beginning to expand its support to all browsers, including Google Chrome and Apple Safari.

Chrome with Bing
Bing AI pop-up in Chrome | Image Courtesy: Thewindowsfan.com

Anyone may now test Bing AI in Chrome thanks to a new pop-up that has begun to show in the taskbar of Windows 10 or 11. In our experiments, Google Chrome’s native dark mode support allowed us to access Bing AI. The screenshot below illustrates how the white background changes to a black color that complements Microsoft Edge’s new dark look.

Bing AI in Google Chrome
Bing AI now works in Google Chrome | Image Courtesy: Thewindowsfan.com

The blue Bing logo contrasts with the colorful symbols of white or blue that depict the various features, buttons, and locations.

Bing AI dark mode
Dark mode on Bing.com | Image Courtesy: Thewindowsfan.com

It is important to note that only a small number of users are able to access this dark mode test for Google Chrome and Bing AI.

“Bing AI will arrive in Chrome and Safar in the coming days or weeks for everyone,” a Microsoft source revealed to Windows Latest.

No search is the next big update for Bing AI

Microsoft is actively developing a new feature for Bing AI called “No search” or “ChatGPT-like mode” that would enable users to communicate with Bing more quickly. At the moment, Bing does a web search anytime you ask the AI a query.

Bing AI is totally web-based, unlike ChatGPT, which lacks a search engine and a web surfing feature. Bing typically tries to scrape information from several websites and condense the response from that content, which may result in a response that is less “human.”

Microsoft wants to address Bing’s dependence on the search engine, which some users find objectionable.

With “no search” support, Bing might act more like ChatGPT and use AI to reply to people instead of constantly searching the internet.

In case you missed it, visual search is one of the many new features that Bing AI recently received. Microsoft’s visual search describes, interprets, and yields information about images using OpenAI’s image recognition technology.

Microsoft also pledged in a statement that Bing would continue to be free and that its enterprise edition would run on its own.

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