Google is still planning to launch a new version of its search engine, which will include the Bard chatbot. Unfortunately, as in the case of Microsoft, the Google chatbot has already managed to give the wrong answer to the question that even made it to an ad. Now the tech giant is looking to improve Bard’s accuracy, and as CNBC reports, asking staff for help.

Google’s Vice President of Search, Prabhakar Raghavan, reportedly sent an email to employees asking them to rewrite Bard’s answers on topics they know well. According to Raghavan, a chatbot learns best by example, and learning from actual responses will help improve its accuracy. Raghavan also created Bard answer correction rules.

According to them, responses should be first-person, neutral, and their tone should be polite, casual, and approachable. Employees were also instructed to “avoid making presumptions based on race, nationality, gender, age, religion, sexual orientation, political ideology, location, or similar categories.” They are asked not to describe the Bard as human, not to suggest that he has emotions, or to claim that he has human experiences. In addition, they were instructed that they must delete chatbot responses that contain “legal, medical, financial advice” or are hateful and abusive.

Raghavan’s memo comes after Google CEO Sundar Pichai sent an email to employees asking them to spend a few hours each week testing an AI chatbot. Googlers reportedly criticized Pichai for rushing and botching the Bard launch. Now the CEO is giving employees a chance to “help shape [the chatbot] and contribute” by testing the company’s new product. He also reminded everyone that some of Google’s most successful products were not first-to-market and that they “gained momentum because they solved important user needs and were built on deep technical insights.”

People have been waiting for Google’s reaction to ChatGPT since the OpenAI chatbot appeared late last year. Over the past few months, the Microsoft-backed technology has gained enormous popularity, much to the dismay of Alphabet and its investors. Google tried to reassure investors during its quarterly earnings call in early February, talking about its own chatbot and its work on an artificial intelligence search engine to compete with a new version of Bing.