Well, it’s time to jump on that bandwagon. Just for fun, I decided to ask ChatGPT: What do I do when my email goes to the spam folder? And its response (see below) is not bad. High level guidance, not too detailed. Lacks a little nuance, but it’s not misleading or inaccurate it any major way. Kinda neat. I’ve still got my concerns over AI-driven authoring, relating to sourcing, copyright, and accuracy, but it was a fun toy to play with today.Q: What do I do when my email goes to the spam folder?A: When your email consistently goes to the spam folder, there are several steps you can take to improve its deliverability and increase the chances of it reaching the recipient’s inbox:Check your email content: Make sure your email doesn’t include any spam-like elements. Avoid using excessive capitalization, multiple exclamation marks, misleading subject lines, or suspicious attachments. Craft your
Conversations around ChatGPT have been flooding the digital “airwaves” the past several months. And with good reason. This AI-powered chatbot, which was developed by OpenAI…
We’ve all been tempted; you’re probably surprised I haven’t already attempted to write blog posts here on Spam Resource using ChatGPT. I still like to generate by content the old fashioned way (poorly) so not only will I avoid using AI to write blog content, but I’ll be sure to avoid using it to generate email content, too. Turns out, somebody at Vanderbilt University thought it would be a good idea to use ChatGPT to write an email in response to the recent Michigan State University Shootings, and now they’re getting nothing but negative feedback about it. Read it yourself here, courtesy of Buzzfeed’s Pocharapon Neammanee.