We have introduced and reported on GitHub Copilot many times. It is a service that uses AI to help developers write code. Copilot can use development tools such as Visual Studio, VS Code, Neovim and JetBrains IDE to enter code. The corresponding code is recommended at the time, and it can even provide suggestions for complete methods and complex algorithms, and users can choose to accept, reject or re-edit these code suggestions.
The recommendations are provided by OpenAI’s Codex, a system for translating natural language into code, which in turn is based on OpenAI’s GPT-3 language model. For individual users, the GitHub Copilot service costs $10 per user per month, or $100 per year.
Recently, GitHub has expanded the functions of Copilot and released an experimental project called “Hey, GitHub!”, which introduces voice control into Copilot, which means that from now on, developers can complete programming with only voice. It’s just like the familiar Siri and Google Assistant.
GitHub said in a blog post:
With your voice, we’re excited to bring the benefits of GitHub Copilot to more developers, including those who have difficulty typing by hand. “Hey, GitHub!” currently only reduces the need for a keyboard when programming within VS Code, but we hope to expand its functionality through further research and testing.
Although GitHub Copilot can be used in editors such as VS Code, Neovim, and JetBrains IDE, “Hey, GitHub!” is currently limited to VS Code, and currently only English instructions can be used.
The new speech system was developed by the GitHub Next team, which consists of researchers and engineers with the goal of “researching the future of software development.” Since the project is still in the experimental stage, we can’t tell whether it will eventually be integrated into GitHub Copilot as a full feature. Interested developers can visit this link to register and join the “Hey, GitHub!” waiting list.
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