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NVIDIA Corporation (NASDAQ: NVDA) Announces New GeForce RTX 4060 Ti Graphics Card Ahead of Computex

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NVIDIA Corporation (NASDAQ: NVDA) inches up in pre trading session on Monday as NVIDIA is preparing to announce its newest graphics powerhouse, the GeForce RTX 4060 Ti, which is expected to appear in late May 2023, just before the Computex convention.

Surprisingly, the RTX 4060 Ti will be available before its cousin, the RTX 4060, which is coming later this month. Simultaneously, AMD is gearing up to launch its newest competitor, the Radeon RX 7600 XT, on May 25th. Although NVIDIA has yet to reveal pricing details to its board partners, speculations abound that the use of the older PG190 board, a limited 128-bit memory bus, and eight PCIe Gen4 lanes could point to a low-cost RTX 40 Ada series graphics card.

While no details about the RTX 4060’s price or release date have been revealed, it is expected to be released after Computex. NVIDIA has already begun the launch process, with press and influencer lists being submitted. However, no new leaks or images of the RTX 4060 Ti’s specifications have surfaced as channel distribution is set to begin on May 5th.

Nvidia Releases Software Tools to Assist Chatbots  

A major supplier of AI chips, Nvidia Corp. has released a set of software tools to help chatbots monitor their language. Nvidia’s CPUs have helped companies like Microsoft Corp add human-like dialogue features to search engines like Bing. Chatbots, on the other hand, can be unexpected and say things that their designers would rather they didn’t.

After the New York Times reported that the system gave unsettling responses during long conversations, Microsoft limited users to five questions per session with its Bing search engine in February.

However, the Nvidia tools are also intended to assist AI system creators in implementing critical safety measures, such as ensuring that chatbots do not respond with potentially dangerous information, such as how to create weapons, or send users to unknown links that may contain computer viruses.

As apps like ChatGPT have grown in popularity, lawmakers in the United States have called for regulations governing AI systems. There are few legislative guidelines or industry standards for making AI systems secure.

Nvidia’s vice president of applied research, Jonathan Cohen, stated that the business intends to provide tools for incorporating those standards into software code if and when they become available, whether through industry consensus or legislation.

“I think it’s difficult to talk about standards when you don’t have a way to implement them,” he explained. “If standards emerge, there will be a good place for them.”

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