Samsung will release the self-developed ChatGPT-like tool “Simply Chat”


AI-generated tools have become a major revolution in this era, paving the way for an AI-powered future. It seems South Korean tech giant Samsung will soon join the trend, as the firm will reveal “Simply Chat,” which is an AI chatbot just like ChatGPT. All the AI chatbots will be trained to provide a detailed response to the users’ requests. On September 12, 2023, the chatbot will be made available, but at first its accessibility will be restricted only to a group; after that, we can expect it to be available for everyone, sparking a fresh round of AI server purchases. The Real Summit 2023 event will take place on September 12, according to the Korean Media report, where the business will launch their generative AI tool.

It will be a very useful one for employees as it offers the features that they need the most: email writing, document recording, and code optimization for programmers. The Simple Chat is in the stage of essentially finishing performing the standard tasks of AI technologies, and it’s heading towards the next process of hardware setup creation. Once the tool is officially opened to outside usage for the purpose of placing multiple orders for AI server hardware at a time, additional processing power is required. The two largest Taiwanese AI companies, Wistron and Quanta, are competing fiercely for the order and have the prediction of receiving a high number of orders, and the firms under the supply chains, such as Inventec and Qihong, are also anticipating the compensation.

Earlier, Dell approached Taiwan to disperse OEM and component orders for AI servers. Samsung may also follow this trend, as the result for Dell was quite high; the entire order value this year reached 100 billion yuan and is expected to reach 200 billion yuan next year. Now coming to Quanta, the firm announced a boost in revenue growth rate for AI server products this year from a single-digit percentage increase to a double-digit growth rate. In order to create AI servers like the DGX and HGX, Huida and Quanta work together. Quanta accepts orders from four major cloud service providers (CSPs), including Amazon, Microsoft, Google, and Meta.

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For the manufacture of OEM Huida GPU substrates as well as Huida DGX servers, Wistron is in charge. A high-end AI server must, according to industry analysts, have at least eight Huida high-end GPU modules, which implies that the substrate consumption will be eight times that of the entire machine and will help Wistron gain order momentum. Dell, Hewlett-Packard Enterprise (HPE), and Supermicro are some of Wistron’s top clients at the moment. Optimistic is the legal person. The market potential for AI hardware will keep growing in the future as Samsung has also started to aggressively engage in this sector.

One of the biggest winners from this wave of AI server boom, Wistron, is said to be responsible for more than 30% of server income at the moment. Dell, Hewlett-Packard Enterprise (HPE), and Supermicro are some of Wistron’s top clients at the moment.

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