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86 contributions to ChatGPT Users
(Secret) Preserving ChatGPT Markdown Formatting in Google Docs
I struggled to copy ChatGPT's Markdown into Google Docs without the background color. And I couldn't remove the color without removing the Markdown!?! 😕 I cracked the code! Here's how you can fix it and move on to craft the perfect blog layout. (Disclaimer: This was just my solution. Please share if you found an easier way?) : 1. Create a new Google Doc by going to Google Docs > New Doc. 2. In the top menu bar, navigate to Tools > Preferences and check the box labeled "Automatically detect Markdown." 3. Copy the Markdown-formatted text from ChatGPT and paste it into your Google Doc. 4. Select all the pasted text by using the keyboard shortcut CTRL + A (or CMD + A for Mac users). 5. Go to the top menu bar and choose Format > Paragraph Styles > Borders and Shading. 6. Select > Reset 7. Select > Apply The background color is gone! When you select a heading in your Google Doc, it should be properly formatted as Heading 1, Heading 2, and so on. Hope this helps! 👋 (If this information has already been covered elsewhere, I apologize for boring you to death. I couldn't find the solution, and it was a pain point. 😬)
New comment Apr 14
1 like • Oct '23
@Roman Sheydvasser it’s definitely not you. The process changes from each instance. It appears Chatgpt’s output is not consistent. There is always code transferred with the text. So sometimes I am able to copy/paste straight from Chatgpt and remove the background color and other times I have to use a converter. And then sometimes just copying the chatgpt output into grammarly then into google docs does the trick. But you are definitely not doing anything wrong.
0 likes • Oct '23
@Nasser Jones wow. Yeah that’s what happened to me and I knew there had to be a better way. Glad this helps.
Business Proposal
Has anyone generated a prompt for detailed business proposals?
New comment Apr '23
1 like • Apr '23
@Mary Kuchnicki I’m humbled. Thank you for the mention.
Small Businesses & ChatGPT
I've been focused on a couple of things since chatGPT hit the wires - namely, my very small online vintage and antique business here in the mid-west USA. I needed "something" to help me several times a day to build compelling titles, enthusiastic and enticing descriptions (say "click & purchase me"), utilizing social media more effectively (pinterest & facebook because who has time for every platform), a comprehensive head-to-toe blog site focused on the very things collectors and serious enthusiast care about, branding that says "I'm real & can be trusted". So, I've been missing lots of great content because of this hyper-focus but I decided to stop by and tell you of my successes. And, it is due in a LARGE part to the things I've learned from the Skool but also from the things you have written about and challenged us on: @Jason West , @Birgitta Granstrom , @Jb Benton , @Carrie Sullivan , @Zac Smith , @Chris Chenault and all the Skool authors/users to many to name them all... In 4 weeks time, by focusing on just branding better, funnelling (yeah, I stole that from Jason) better, much better titles and descriptions I have seen a huge increase in traffic and sales. My niche is specialty antiques from the late 1800's/early 1900's and I include history to go with each piece. ChatGPT has been a game changer but the quality of my work did not see a jump until I began to use the expert prompts/personas/suggestions from all of you and applied that to my world. I won't bore you with the actual $$$ & traffic (although the numbers are exciting!) but it is so much fun to see. My hat is off to all of you who stick around here, offer up your hard won insights, answer questions, offer encouragement and do it without asking for any return. I still have lots and lots of work to do on several fronts (better blogs for one, better use of social media for two...) so I'll be working and around but I could not help but do a happy dance and a tip of the hat to you!!!
New comment Apr '23
3 likes • Apr '23
I am so happy to be here as well. I’ve been quiet as of late because I’ve been finishing up a project. I’ll jump back in this week to contribute some of my findings and frameworks that have been successful for me in using ChatGPT 4.
Market Analysis Prompt (GPT-4 SUPER POWERS)
NOTE: LONG PROMPT, YOU ONLY CHANGE THE LAST SENTENCE. Big shout out to @Lisa Johnson for asking about Market Analysis with ChatGPT. And thank you to @Mary Kuchnicki for facilitating. We all make a good Team! 😄 - I like a good "iterative prompt" and here is an example that gave an amazing output with GPT-4. Give it a try, and I'd love to hear what you think! ***In the last sentence of the prompt replace [market] with your market.*** AND the output/response may stop before it’s completed. Copy the last couple of lines and paste them into the chat box. And below that type “finish this thought and continue”. ***Prompt: Act as a professional market researcher. I will tell you a market and you will conduct a full and complex analysis of that market. For the analysis, You will follow the next structure: - Identify the target market: Determine the target market for the product or service you're analyzing. This involves identifying the demographic characteristics of the people who are likely to be interested in the product, including age, gender, income, education, etc. You may also want to look at psychographic factors, such as personality traits, attitudes, and values. - Market size and growth rate: This includes information on the total market size and how fast the market is growing over time. - Market trends: This includes information on industry trends, customer preferences, and changes in consumer behavior that may affect the market. - Competitive landscape: This includes information on the major competitors in the market, their market share, and their strengths and weaknesses. - Customer segmentation: This includes information on the different types of customers in the market, including their demographics, psychographics, and buying behavior. - Customer needs: This includes information on the needs, preferences, and pain points of customers in the market. - Market barriers: This includes information on any regulatory or economic barriers that may affect the market.
New comment Jun '23
0 likes • Apr '23
Hello @Felix Egwu yes it works on any market industry that is clearly defined before 2021. If the industry is vast you may need to prime ChatGPT by providing detailed information about the segment of the industry and then run the prompt and reiterate the industry description in the last sentence.
0 likes • Apr '23
@Maya K. Glad it worked for you! 👍
Argument for you as a ChatGPT Trailblazer
I'm sharing this because you, too, meet people who are both scared and skeptical of AI, and those arguments can help them find some comfort in the AI evolution. I got inspired by the question from @Dylan Tusler , Who wondered "if arguments about the quality of content were raised when the printing press was invented" My answer was "Yes." I don't mind predicting the future, but I like to get the history verified. I used my ChatGPT strategy and asked for GPT -4, I went to ChatGPT Bing to find some links but wasn't satisfied, so I did regular research and found some links that verified GPT -4 answer. (I don't want to spam you, but I can share the links I found and read.) When the printing press was invented in the mid-15th century by Johannes Gutenberg, it revolutionized the way information was disseminated and made books more accessible to the public. However, with this newfound ability to mass-produce printed materials came several fears and concerns about the quality of content, misinformation, and potential dangers: 1. Quality of content: As the printing press made it easier to reproduce texts, concerns were raised about the quality and accuracy of the content being printed. Handwritten manuscripts, often created by highly skilled scribes, were thought to be more accurate and reliable than printed works. The fear was that the printing press would lead to the proliferation of low-quality, poorly edited, or plagiarized content. 2. Misinformation and propaganda: The ability to mass-produce printed materials made it possible for misinformation, rumors, and propaganda to spread more quickly and widely than ever before. People were concerned that the printing press could be used to disseminate false or misleading information, manipulate public opinion, and foment unrest or rebellion. 3. Religious concerns: The Catholic Church, in particular, was worried about the potential for the printing press to spread unauthorized or heretical religious texts, which could undermine its authority and lead to the fragmentation of the Church. This fear was not unfounded, as the printing press played a significant role in the spread of Protestantism during the Reformation.
New comment Apr '23
2 likes • Apr '23
I love this historical reference. I agree wholeheartedly that advancements in technology bring with it an onslaught of dangers, but when used responsibly, an increased exchange of great ideas as it provides a voice to many that may otherwise not have the skill or opportunity to be heard.
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Jb Benton
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A father and web developer, determined to craft a heartfelt entrepreneurial roadmap that will inspire my teenage daughters to pursue their passions.

Active 4d ago
Joined Feb 28, 2023
Atlanta, GA
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