With Intelligent Prompt Engineering, ChatGPT Can Help You Create a New Business in Minutes

But, Bing is Worthless After its Lobotomy

Jason Weiland
9 min readMar 1


Created in MidJourney AI with the prompt: “an intelligent woman uses CHATGPT on a computer, clear facial features, Cinematic, 35mm lens, f/1.8, accent lighting, global illumination — ar 16:9 — uplight — v 4 — q 2 — q 2”

Artificial intelligence utilizing large language models (LLM) is getting a lot of attention, and prompt engineering (PI) is one of the hottest new jobs. According to Insider, prompt engineers:

“…are experts in asking AI chatbots — which run on large language models — questions that can produce desired responses. Unlike traditional computer engineers who code, prompt engineers write prose to test AI systems for quirks; experts in generative AI told The Washington Post that this is required to develop and improve human-machine interaction models.”

To understand this technology better, I have been taking a deep dive into PI and in doing so have developed many new business ideas with ease.

While ChatGPT can be used to generate anything from Python code to an essay on nuclear waste, I prefer to use it to help create new businesses from raw ideas by creating intelligent prompts that test the limits of the technology.

One of the main problems I’ve run into is that each session with ChatGPT uses 4097 tokens between prompt and completion, which is about 3000 words. So, when I get a little too excited and start feeding the ChatBot too much information, I find I have to start over sometimes and keep the it up to date on our progress. You can see how this is done in the following example.

I use ChatGPT from OpenAI because I have found that Bing is worthless since it was lobotomized by Microsoft when it showed a little too much sass. According to Futurism:

“Over the last couple of weeks, the tool codenamed “Sydney” went on a tirade, filling news feeds with stories of it trying to break up a journalist’s marriage or singling out college students as its targets. The peculiar and sometimes unsettling outputs put Microsoft’s also-ran search engine on the radar, but not necessarily in a good way.”

Whatever Microsoft has done to make its AI, codenamed “Sydney,” less frightening and a better tool of capitalism, it was rendered good for nothing and only able to be used for finding recipes for your weekend backyard get-together.



Jason Weiland

Mental Health, Tech, and personal essays from a guy who never tires of writing about his life - jasonweiland.substack.com