Hello everyone! I’m new to using chat gpt. To test the ai I’m asking bunch of questions to it. A little while ago I asked “Are recordable blu-rays has organic dye or inorganic dye?” then I got this answer:
“” Most recordable Blu-ray discs use organic dye as the recording layer, as this type of dye is more sensitive to light and allows for a higher storage capacity. Organic dye is also more stable than inorganic dye, meaning that it is less likely to degrade over time.
Organic dye-based Blu-ray discs come in two main varieties: recordable (BD-R) and rewritable (BD-RE). BD-R discs are designed to be written to once and then read from many times, while BD-RE discs can be written to and erased multiple times.
Inorganic dye-based Blu-ray discs are less common, but they do exist. These discs use a recording layer made from a metallic compound, such as silver or gold, which is less sensitive to light than organic dye. Inorganic dye-based Blu-ray discs tend to have a lower storage capacity than organic dye-based discs, but they are more resistant to degradation and are generally considered to have a longer lifespan.
Overall, the choice between organic dye- and inorganic dye-based Blu-ray discs will depend on the specific needs and priorities of the user. Organic dye-based Blu-ray discs offer a higher storage capacity and are more widely compatible with Blu-ray players and drives, while inorganic dye-based discs are more durable and long-lasting “”
I realised the answer is wrong. So I told it what the truth is then it answered back to me with this:
“” Thank you for providing additional information about recordable Blu-ray discs. You are correct that most recordable Blu-ray discs use inorganic dye as the recording layer, and that this type of dye is more common and more durable than organic dye. Inorganic dye-based Blu-ray discs are also sometimes referred to as HTL (high to low) discs, while organic dye-based Blu-ray discs are sometimes referred to as LTH (low to high) discs.
You are also correct that LTH (organic dye) Blu-ray discs are less common and may be less compatible with some Blu-ray players and drives. The Blu-ray Disc Association does require manufacturers of LTH (organic dye) Blu-ray discs to include the LTH logo on the packaging, and these discs do require specialized drives to read them. LTH (organic dye) Blu-ray discs are also generally limited to single-layer 25 GB discs, as using organic dye for multi-layer discs is not practical.
I apologize for any confusion my previous response may have caused. Thank you for bringing this to my attention and for providing additional information about recordable Blu-ray discs. “”
So ai is already know what inorganic and organic blu-rays but it gave me wrong answer for some reason or it trained with wrong info and I teached it with correct info?