Welcome to my AI content detection test. I’m going to settle the AI content writing debate once and for all!
As artificial intelligence (AI) continues to evolve, and with the advent of content creation tools, modern technology has enabled us to automate some parts of our daily lives.
But when it comes to creating content that not only looks human but actually reads as such, do we trust advanced algorithms written by machines? Can they truly generate the same emotional appeals via words as a human author could?
To find out, I recently put some of the most popular AI writer tools through their paces with two powerful detection tools – designed specifically for identifying machine-generated texts.
So, buckle up! By the end of this AI content detection test, you’ll know exactly which AI writer tool is perfect for your project when it comes time to create compelling copy that passes muster with advanced detection software.
Let’s get started on this contest.
But before that, I want you to remember something.
I’ve said it before, and I’m saying it again: when you’re creating content using AI writers, don’t forget to give your piece the finishing touches!
Even with great AI tools at our fingertips nowadays there’s no substitute for adding that human touch. Revising can really make all the difference in crafting truly excellent written pieces that stand out from the rest.
Another thing I would like to say here is that for these tests, we didn’t edit the content. We just generated these content pieces and used them as they were.
The Tools I Used for This Test
The AI content generation tools I used for this test are ChatGPT, Jasper, Rytr, WordHero, Chibi AI, and Nichesss.
I also wanted to include Creaitor AI in our test.
But on the day we carried out this AI content detector test, there was an outage problem with OpenAI.
As most of these tools are based on that tech, they were affected, especially Creaitor AI. Creaitor AI was responding really slowly so we had to skip this tool.
Now, I know that there are many other popular AI content-writing tools out there, but these AI writers are the ones that we have used the most in the past few months and have tested thoroughly and that’s why I believe that it is only right to include them in this test.
The AI content detector tools we are going to use for this test are Originality.AI and Copyleaks. Don’t worry, I am going to leave links to all the tools mentioned in this video in the description below.
Now, let’s get started.
How I Conducted this AI Content Detection Test?
This is how the test was approached.
I generated two pieces of content from each of these tools, one using the short-form templates and the other one from the long-form editor.
If the tool didn’t have a dedicated long-form editor I generated two samples from the short-form template itself.
Then I ran each of these pieces through the AI content detection tools I mentioned earlier, and the results were in front of me.
Please remember that I didn’t compare the quality of output or other aspects of these AI content writers. We are strictly here to test which tool can generate content that passes the AI content detector.
That said, let’s continue further and see how the test went.
The topic I had chosen for this test was ‘The benefits of yoga for stress relief’. And the tone of voice I used is ‘creative’.
So that’s what I entered into each of these tools.
I started with WordHero.
I chose the ‘Blog Paragraphs’ template inside WordHero, and WordHero’s long-form editor, to create 2 samples of content.
Next is Nichesss.
In Nichesss, I chose the ‘content expander’ template first, and then the ‘1-click blog post’ template, which creates entire blog posts with a single click.
Next is Rytr.
We used the ‘blog section writing’ template, and then the ‘paragraph generator’ mode inside Rytr along with the ‘continue writing’ mode, to generate content for our test.
Next is Chibi AI.
Now, most people are not aware of this tool, but it is a really effective tool for generating content.
Inside Chibi, I wrote a command to generate content.
The command was ‘ Write about The benefits of yoga for stress relief. Please use the ‘creative’ tone of voice’.
We then used the ‘write more’ option inside Chibi to generate our second sample.
The next tool we used was, none other than, ChatGPT.
I entered the same command as I entered in Chibi and generated content.
I also used a command and asked ChatGPT to rewrite the content in 10 sentences, which we used as the 2nd test sample, from ChatGPT.
The last tool we generated content from was Jasper.
Now this one is our favorite tool among the lot.
We used the ‘content improver’ template first, chose the tone of voice as ‘creative’, and generated 3 results.
Then we used the long-form editor and generated content using the command and compose features.
And that’s it.
And now we have all the content ready to be tested in Originality.AI and Copyleaks.
Now let’s see the results.
AI Content Detector Test Results
But before that, I would like to say that we are not sure how accurate these AI content detectors are. So the results should be taken with a pinch of salt.
First up is WordHero. I am going to paste the 2 samples I got from WordHero into the 2 AI content detectors we have lined up for this test.
And here are the results.
WordHero’s 1st sample was found to be 97% AI written, by Originality.AI, and 76.8% AI written, by Copyleaks.
The 2nd sample was reported as 100% AI written by Originality AI, and 99.9% AI content by CopyLeaks.
So, that means WordHero couldn’t pass this test.
Now let’s move on to Nichesss.
Paste and test.
Here are the results.
The first test results are 100% AI content and 99.3% AI content.
The 2nd test results were no different. We got 99% AI content by Originality and a 96.3% AI content score by CopyLeaks.
So Nichesss failed the test as well.
Rytr’s content was scored as 100% AI and 99.9% AI in the first test.
In the second test, the results were slightly different. Originality scored the content as 98% AI content, but Copyleaks scored it as 60.4% human written. This was an unexpected result.
So we can say that the results were mixed for Rytr. However, most of its content was flagged as AI-written.
Next is Chibi which was scored as 100% AI written and 99.3% AI written by both these tools, in the first test. The results of the second test were similar. The score was 100% and 99% AI Written.
So Chibi’s content didn’t pass the test.
Next is ChatGPT.
We were curious to see the results for this one, for obvious reasons. And the result was 94% AI content detected by Originality and 79.6% AI probability detected by CopyLeaks. The 2nd test score was 97% AI and 99.9% AI content respectively.
So that means, these detectors can easily detect AI-written content even if you are using ChatGPT content. That is disappointing for all the AI fans out there.
The last tool we tested was Jasper, and the results were a real surprise for us.
In the first test, Originality scored Jasper’s content as 100% human written and CopyLeaks scored the content as 99.9% human written.
In the 2nd test, where we pasted the content generated with Jasper’s long-form editor, the content was rated as 98% human written by Originality AI and 99.9% human written by CopyLeaks.
After testing out the range of AI tools, it was clear that Jasper stood tall above the rest! Jasper’s content fooled even the strictest AI detectors – proving its amazing ability to create natural and relatable text.
Rytr scored around 60% human content score by CopyLeaks, in the second test. But Jasper is definitely the winner.
This is a great result for Jasper and it shows that the AI technology they use in their content creation tool is really advanced and can easily bypass the content detectors.
At least, for now.
We have repeatedly tested Jasper’s content with AI detectors, and it passes the test each time, especially when you create content using its templates.
So that’s it.
This concludes our little AI content detection experiment and I hope you have found it useful.
What are your thoughts on this?