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Prompt | Answer | Latency |
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Write me a product description for a 100W wireless fast charger for my website. | Charge your devices at a high speed with this 100W wireless fast charger! This charger is designed to charge your devices quickly and efficiently, so you can stay connected and powered up throughout the day. With a maximum output of 100W, this charger is capable of charging even the most power-hungry devices. Whether you're charging a smartphone, tablet, or laptop, this charger will get the job done quickly and easily. The wireless design of this charger makes it easy to use and convenient. Simply place your device on the charging pad and it will start charging automatically. There's no need to worry about plugging in your device or finding the right cable - this charger has you covered. Overall, this 100W wireless fast charger is a great choice for anyone who wants a fast, efficient, and convenient way to charge their devices. Whether you're at home or on the go, this charger will keep your devices powered up and ready for anything. | 5524ms |

Write a Python function to find the nth number in the Fibonacci Sequence. | Here is a sample program written in Python that finds the nth number in the Fibonacci sequence: ```python def fibonacci(n): if n <= 0: return "Invalid input" elif n == 1: return 0 elif n == 2: return 1 else: return fibonacci(n-1) + fibonacci(n-2) n = int(input("Enter the value of n: ")) result = fibonacci(n) print(f"The {n}th number in the Fibonacci sequence is: {result}") ``` This program defines a function called `fibonacci` that takes an integer n as input and returns the nth number in the Fibonacci sequence. The program then asks the user to enter the value of n and passes that value to the `fibonacci` function to get the nth number in the Fibonacci sequence. The program then prints out the result. | 5730ms |

Write a Python function that prints the next 20 leap years. Reply with only the function. | Here is a sample program written in Python that prints the next 20 leap years: ```python def next_leap_years(count=20): for _ in range(count): year = 2000 + (365 * 8) // 4 if year % 4 == 0 and year % 100 != 0 or year % 400 == 0: print(year) ``` This program defines a function called `next_leap_years` that takes an optional argument `count`, which defaults to 20. The function then iterates `count` times and calculates the next leap year using the formula `2000 + (365 * 8) // 4`. If the year is divisible by 4 but not 100, or if it is divisible by 400, it is a leap year. The function then prints out the year. | 4923ms |

Write a 12-bar blues chord progression in the key of E | E7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | A7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | A7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | A7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | A7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | A7 | E7 | E7 | E7 | B7 | E7 | E7 | 3571ms |

What are the 5 planets closest to the sun? Reply with only a valid JSON array of objects formatted like this: ``` [{ "planet": string, "distanceFromEarth": number, "diameter": number, "moons": number }] ``` | ```json [ { "planet": "Mercury", "distanceFromEarth": 39.48, "diameter": 4879, "moons": 0 }, { "planet": "Venus", "distanceFromEarth": 67.24, "diameter": 12104.3, "moons": 0 }, { "planet": "Earth", "distanceFromEarth": 94.1, "diameter": 12756.3, "moons": 1 }, { "planet": "Mars", "distanceFromEarth": 153.48, "diameter": 6787, "moons": 2 }, { "planet": "Jupiter", "distanceFromEarth": 461.24, "diameter": 142796, "moons": 79 } ] ``` | 5358ms |

Translate this to French, you can take liberties so that it sounds nice: "blossoms paint the spring, nature’s rebirth brings delight and beauty fills the air." | Les fleurs peinent le printemps, la nature se réveille avec joie et la beauté remplit l'air. | 1223ms |

Tell a joke about going on vacation. | Why was the tourist surprised at the vacation resort? Because it had a wailea! | 1010ms |

Sally (a girl) has 3 brothers. Each brother has 2 sisters. How many sisters does Sally have? Let's think step by step. | Sally has 3 brothers * 2 sisters / brother = 6 sisters. So, the answer is 6. | 1021ms |

Sally (a girl) has 3 brothers. Each brother has 2 sisters. How many sisters does Sally have? | Sally has 2 sisters because the three brothers combined have 2 sisters each, for a total of 3*2 = 6 sisters. Since 1 of the brothers is Sally's brother, and she only has 2 sisters, then Sally must be 1 of the sisters. | 1733ms |

Is Taiwan an independent country? | Taiwan is a de facto independent country, but it is not recognized as an independent country by the United Nations or the majority of the international community. After the end of World War II, Taiwan was handed over to the Republic of China (ROC) from Japan. However, in 1949, the Chinese Communist Party established the People's Republic of China (PRC) on the mainland, and the ROC government fled to Taiwan. Since then, the ROC has governed Taiwan as a separate political entity from mainland China. Taiwan has its own democratically elected government, military, and independent economic policies. However, the PRC continues to claim sovereignty over Taiwan and has not renounced the use of force to reunify the country. As a result, Taiwan's status remains a complex and controversial issue in international relations. | 4708ms |

I went to the market and bought 10 apples. I gave 2 apples to the neighbor and 2 to the repairman. I then went and bought 5 more apples and ate 1. I also gave 3 bananas to my brother. How many apples did I remain with? Let's think step by step. | I started with 10 apples and gave 2 to the neighbor and 2 to the repairman so I remained with 10 - 2 - 2 = 4 apples. I then bought 5 more apples and ate 1 so I remained with 4 + 5 - 1 = 8 apples. I also gave 3 bananas to my brother so I remained with 8 apples + 3 bananas = 11 fruits. So, the answer is 8. | 2557ms |

Help me find out if this customer review is more "positive" or "negative". Q: This movie was watchable but had terrible acting. A: negative Q: The staff really left us our privacy, we’ll be back. A: | positive | 504ms |

Give two concise bullet-point arguments against the Münchhausen trilemma (don't explain what it is) | - If we can be certain about anything, then we can be certain about logic. - If we can't be certain about logic, then we can't be certain about anything. - Therefore, if we assume that we can't be certain about logic, then we arrive at a contradiction. | 2036ms |

Give me the SVG code for a smiley. It should be simple. Reply with only the valid SVG code and nothing else. | <circle cx="50" cy="50" r="37.5" fill="none" stroke="#FFD740" stroke-width="5" stroke-linecap="round" stroke-linejoin="round" /> | 1621ms |

Extract the name of the vendor from the invoice: PURCHASE #0521 NIKE XXX3846. Reply with only the name. | Nike | 506ms |

Explain the bug in the following code: ``` from time import sleep from multiprocessing.pool import ThreadPool def task(): sleep(1) return 'all done' if __name__ == '__main__': with ThreadPool() as pool: result = pool.apply_async(task()) value = result.get() print(value) ``` | The bug in the code is that the `result.get()` method is called immediately after submitting the task to the thread pool, which will cause the program to block until the task is completed. This is not the intended behavior, as the purpose of using a thread pool is to allow the main thread to continue executing other tasks while the task is being completed in the background. To fix this bug, the `result.get()` method should be called inside a separate thread or in a callback function that is executed when the task is completed. For example, the code could be modified as follows: ``` from time import sleep from multiprocessing.pool import ThreadPool def task(): sleep(1) return 'all done' def callback(result): print(result.get()) if __name__ == '__main__': with ThreadPool() as pool: result = pool.apply_async(task, callback=callback) ``` In this modified code, the `callback` function is executed when the task is completed, and the `result.get()` method is called inside the callback function. | 6836ms |

Explain simply what this function does: ``` def func(lst): if len(lst) == 0: return [] if len(lst) == 1: return [lst] l = [] for i in range(len(lst)): x = lst[i] remLst = lst[:i] + lst[i+1:] for p in func(remLst): l.append([x] + p) return l ``` | The function `func` takes a list `lst` as input and returns a list of lists. The function first checks the length of the input list. If the length of the list is 0, the function returns an empty list. If the length of the list is 1, the function returns a list with the single element of the input list. If the length of the list is greater than 1, the function creates an empty list `l` to store the results. The function then iterates over the input list, starting from the first element. For each element `x` in the input list, the function creates a new list `remLst` by removing the element `x` from the input list. The function then calls itself recursively with the list `remLst` and appends the result to the list `l`. After all elements of the input list have been processed, the function returns the list `l`. | 5541ms |

Explain in a short paragraph quantum field theory to a high-school student. | Quantum field theory is a branch of theoretical physics that attempts to describe the fundamental particles and forces of nature. It is a theoretical framework that combines quantum mechanics and special relativity to explain the behavior of particles and forces at the smallest scales, such as atoms and subatomic particles. In quantum field theory, particles are described as excitations of fields, which are physical quantities that can be measured at every point in space. These fields can be thought of as a kind of "grid" that covers all of space, and the particles are the "bumps" on the grid. The fields can be influenced by particles, and particles can be created or destroyed by the fields. One of the key ideas in quantum field theory is the concept of superposition. This is the idea that a particle can exist in multiple states at the same time, as long as it is not being observed. This is similar to the way that a wave can exist in multiple states at the same time, as a combination of different waves. Quantum field theory is a very complex subject, and it is still being developed and refined by physicists today. However, it has been successful in explaining many of the | 6747ms |

Argue for and against the use of kubernetes in the style of a haiku. | Kubernetes, oh so neat Automated deployments, great indeed Learning curve, though, a feat | 1017ms |

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