[Giveaway] Free GPT-3 AI Full Articles | 700-1500 Words | Relevant Content

Cognitive

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If you want to receive a free full article (700-1500 words) written by a GPT-3 AI type, please post in this thread "I want a full article written by your GPT-3 AI". I will send you a PM and I will ask for further details regarding your article.
Conditions: your BHW account is at least 1 Month old and your post count is higher than 30.

This is a sample of article quality that you will receive:

Topic: How to stay safe online
Keywords: antivirus;malware;browser;updates;passwords;wifi;emails;online shopping;social media
Description: The following tips will keep you safe online
Outlines: Keep your computers and mobile devices up to date;Set strong passwords;Watch out for phishing scams;Keep personal information personal;Secure your internet connection;Read the site’s privacy policies

Output:

You might think that with all the technology in the world, we are no longer vulnerable to viruses, malware, and other security threats. But a lot happens between you and an email or website, and it’s worth taking some precautions before logging into your social accounts or buying something on Amazon. The following tips will keep you safe online.

1. Keep your computers and mobile devices up to date

Your first line of defense is keeping your computer—whether desktop or laptop—and any software installed on it up-to-date. For Windows users, this means running the latest version of Microsoft Security Essentials (MSE) from the Windows Update tool as well as checking for updates manually using the Updates tab within MSE. You can also download third-party antivirus software for PCs, but be sure to get it from a reputable company and not a freebie. Mac users should install OS X’s built-in firewall and run Malware Bytes’ free AntiX app for protection. It’s also a good idea to use a firewall like Little Snitch for Mac to block unnecessary incoming connections. If you don’t have one installed already, now’s the time to set one up.
For your phone, iOS users should install Apple’s free Find My iPhone app, which allows you to remotely lock and wipe your phone if it gets lost or stolen. Android users can protect themselves by installing Google’s official apps for Safety Center (which provides free virus scanning), Location Services (for tracking your phone’s location), and Device Manager (for backing up their device).
Also, make sure that both your PC and smartphone are fully patched for known vulnerabilities in Flash Player, Java, and other software. See our guide to updating everything about patching your system.

2. Set strong passwords

Once you update your operating system and install the right software, you can take advantage of password manager services to create secure passwords that you must enter every time you log into an account or service. LastPass is probably the most widely used tool for generating secure passwords, but there are plenty of others available for free or for a monthly fee.
We recommend setting up two-factor authentication for your accounts, especially if they’re critical ones like your Gmail or Facebook accounts. Two-factor authentication adds another layer of protection by requiring you to provide a code sent by text message or generated by an authenticator application each time you log in. This way, even if someone steals your password, they won’t be able to log in without a second verification code. To turn on 2FA, just visit the login page for the service you want to add it to and click Turn On under 2-Step Verification.

3.Watch out for phishing scams

Phishing scams are still common online, so it’s important to watch out for them. Most of the time, these schemes try to trick you into sharing personal information such as your credit card number, bank account username and password, or other sensitive information. While many sites offer anti-phishing tools like CAPTCHA, those aren’t foolproof, and scammers often find ways around them. So when in doubt, don’t enter any information unless you trust the person asking for it. And never give out more than you have to.
If you receive an email claiming to come from PayPal or any other financial organization, be suspicious and do not respond. Also, avoid clicking on links in emails—even ones claiming to lead to a legitimate web site—because they could end up downloading malware onto your computer. Lastly, be careful when filling out online forms because some of them may ask for private information or for you to verify your identity.

4. Keep personal information personal

Scammers can easily gather a lot of personal information about you—your name, address, phone number, employer, and more—if you post too much about yourself online. Don’t share your full name, address, or phone number anywhere you don’t want people to know. If you do post them, keep them relatively anonymous by using pseudonyms and making sure you use generic images instead of photos of yourself.
Don’t give away your birthdays, anniversaries, or other dates that can help a scammer build up a detailed profile of you. And don’t post your current or past addresses or phone numbers online at all.

5. Secure your internet connection

Many security threats originate over unsecured public Wi-Fi networks. Be sure to only connect to secure networks, whether they’re offered through your ISP, hotel, or coffee shop. Avoid connecting to open networks unless you absolutely have to. Even if you need to access a network that isn’t secured, you should go directly to its router and log in there rather than entering the network credentials on your computer. If you can’t remember the password for a local network, look it up on Google and type “[router] password” in your search bar.

6. Read the site’s privacy policies

Most companies say they respect your privacy, but not all of them adhere to this claim. Read the privacy policy for any site before you sign up for an account. If you see anything fishy, don’t let them bully you into giving away more information than you feel comfortable with.
It’s also a good idea to check the footer of a site’s home page to see what kind of data the company gathers about you. Some sites may request more information than necessary, while others may not collect any personally identifying information at all.

The article is exactly how the tool has generated it, without us touching it a bit. That's how your articles will be, too (we won't check or edit them)
Total words: 909
Plagiarism score (Quetext): 92% unique

Please note that we reserve the right to select the users that will benefit from this giveaway.
Please don't request a new article more than once a week.
 

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Need an example! :O
 
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