Wiki Contributions


GPT-4 generated the following:

Review 2:

Sophia L.

B.R., United States

4.5 stars

A cozy, eco-friendly gem in the city! Green Street Cafe is my new go-to spot for catching up with friends or enjoying a quiet afternoon with a good book. Their plant-based menu offers a delightful variety of options - I absolutely loved their vegan BLT and lavender latte. The only downside was the slightly slow service, but the staff was so warm and attentive that it hardly mattered. Can't wait to visit again!

Review 3:

Michael N.

T.S., United States

4 stars

Stopped by Green Street Cafe for a quick bite and was pleasantly surprised by the charming atmosphere and delicious food. The spinach and feta quiche was to die for, and the iced chai latte had just the right amount of spice. The place was buzzing with bees, which added a unique touch to the experience. Although the Wi-Fi was a bit spotty, I'd still recommend this spot for a relaxing break or casual meeting.

Review 4:

Emily P.

D.W., United States

5 stars

Green Street Cafe is my new favorite spot for brunch! The cafe's bright, inviting interior, complete with lush greenery and an eco-conscious design, makes for the perfect weekend retreat. I can't get enough of their avocado toast and freshly squeezed orange juice. The bees add a quirky touch, and their presence speaks to the cafe's commitment to sustainability. Fantastic service, too - the staff is always smiling and eager to help. Highly recommended!

Review 5:

David T.

G.J., United States

3.5 stars

While the Green Street Cafe has a charming ambiance and friendly staff, the food and drinks were a bit hit-or-miss. The honey lemonade was fantastic, but the cappuccino I ordered was lukewarm and lacked flavor. My wife enjoyed her quinoa salad, but my vegetable panini was soggy. The bees are an interesting touch, but they may not be for everyone. I might give this place another shot, but I'll temper my expectations next time.

Answer by Danielle EnsignApr 08, 202160

Things that it can probably do sometimes, but will fail on some inputs:

  • Factor numbers
  • Solve NP-Complete or harder problems
  • Execute code

There are other “tail end” tasks like this that should eventually become the hardest bits that optimization spends the most time on, once it manages to figure everything else out.

If we knew (for some reason) that a system had no useful abstractions (or at least, no small ones), what could we say about that system? Does it reduce to some vacuous thing? Or does it require it to be adversarial in nature?