Why ChatGPT Picking The Better Batsman Between Kohli And Babar Is Pure Nonsense?


The only thing you haven’t yet left on ChatGPT is to ask whether it can possibly enter a courtship with you!

Recently, ChatGPT, the famous AI tool, arguably the one most commonly being used nowadays was asked to pick the better batsman between Virat Kohli and Babar Azam. The two batsmen, as one might note are commonly considered the best in the world at the moment.

While Virat lost his form for nearly three years in international cricket and later regained it, we saw the magnificent knock in the recent T20 world cup, the case was different for Babar Azam altogether.

While surely, there was a time where the famous Fab Four of world cricket didn’t make enough time or space for Babar Azam, the Pakistani captain is commonly considered among the best batsman around at the time.

No longer is there a Fab Four, so to speak; the elite batting group comprising Virat Kohli, Steve Smith, Kane Williamson and Joe Root is now a quintuplet of sorts with Babar Azam being the most recent inductee into the checkered league of batters.

And it’s not hard to understand why.

The right-handed Pakistan skipper has earned his name for becoming the fastest to reach 1,000, 2000, 3000, 4000, 5000 and 6,000 one day international runs.

It’s no mean feat; it’s an incredible achievement for a man about whom one can reckon that his best days still remain in the future.

But just what is ChatGPT got to do with Virat Kohli and Babar Azam?

Upon first thoughts, one notes that there’s this element of massive stupidity in having a software suggest as to who’s the better batsman between Virat Kohli and Babar Azam.

It makes little sense.

But is that a fairly odd statement or there some sense to it after all?

For starters, ChatGPT didn’t create mankind; it took human creativity and cutting edge research to come up with ChatGPT, which is proper AI.

Any response whatsoever, therefore, won’t be one that’s entirely fair and shall definitely include a degree of bias and human involvement.

But what’s rather strange is to see the obsessiveness or as some might call it, compulsion of using AI all the time.

In a world where each day, albeit a day at a time, we are becoming so overly reliant on artificial intelligence, could it be that we are actually becoming artificially intelligent whilst discaring the level of human intelligence we naturally possess?

A question, therefore, begs to be asked

Will that day arrive sooner than any later where we will be relying entirely on ChatGPT whether or not to wish our parents good morning or whether to wish our better half happy birthday?

Better yet, could it be that we will come to depend on ChatGPT on how frequently to use the washroom in the wake of a bio break or urgency? What if, ChatGPT says no?

Would mankind be actually content on peeing in the pants?

Anyhow, the famous Parkinson’s Law of 1955, coined by Cyril Northcote Parkinson said that “Work expands to fill time.”

Very true. But in an age desirous of convenience with cutting edge tech and endless supply of softwares at man’s disposal, one created AI to make things easier and perhaps run things on an autopilot mode.

Now that it has been achieved, where does it all lead to?

What’s the great next?

Will AI expand itself in all ebb of human life, thereby filling all of mankind’s most basic and fundamental duties?

Will we finally breathe an AI-sigh of relief having turned the entirety of the planet into a bot?

And then, what’ll happen to Virat and Babar 🙂


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