Recommendations: PLEASE ADD YOuR IDEAS
- Create user guides for the 3 different Persons
- Create templates for consistent community user guides
- Make User Guides available to community when needed
Where will they reside
How to develop AI workflows
Idea for User Guides
Each member take prompt and try using AI tools to create user guides, presentations, or videos to determine the best tool
Idea 1 for User Guides
7/17/2023 Bobbi M _ AI workflow for presentations
1. Put outline in Chat GPT
Role - "You are a...", "Act as.."
Task - "Your task is to..."
Context - "This is a business document", "Explain this to a 5-year old"
For a specific audience - "Your target audience is women in tech"
Your tone - "Use a professional tone"
Any modifiers - "Include statistics, articles, and examples"
Any limitations - "Do not mention..."
Output - "Generate a table...", "Generate a word document / IG post / lesson"
Regenerate - "Summarize this into one succinct paragraph", "Expand on..."
Example: PROMPT Instructions for a maintainer to set up a github repo for a lab:
To set up a GitHub repository for a lab, follow these steps:
Sign in to your GitHub account or create a new one at https://github.com.
Once you're logged in, click on the "+" sign at the top right corner of the GitHub homepage and select "New repository."
On the "Create a new repository" page, provide a name for your repository. Choose a descriptive and meaningful name that reflects the purpose of your lab.
Optionally, you can provide a description for your repository to give others an idea of what it's about.
Select the repository's visibility. You can choose between making it public, private, or internal. Public repositories are visible to everyone, private repositories are only accessible to you and collaborators you invite, while internal repositories are visible to members of your organization.
Initialize the repository with a README file by checking the "Initialize this repository with a README" box. This README file will serve as the landing page for your lab repository, providing important information and instructions for others.
Choose an appropriate license for your lab repository. Click on the "Add a license" dropdown and select a license that suits your needs. If you're not sure which license to choose, you can research and select one later.
If desired, you can add a .gitignore file to specify which files should be ignored by Git when tracking changes. This file helps avoid committing and pushing unnecessary or sensitive files to the repository.
Click on the "Create repository" button to create the repository with the provided settings.
After creating the repository, you can clone it to your local machine using Git. Open a terminal or command prompt, navigate to the directory where you want to clone the repository, and run the following command:
git clone <repository_url>
<repository_url> with the URL of your lab repository. You can find the repository URL on the repository's main page.
Once the repository is cloned, you can start adding files, code, documentation, or any other relevant content to the repository. Use Git commands like
git commit, and
git pushto manage and sync your changes with the remote repository.
Additionally, you can invite collaborators to your lab repository by navigating to the repository's main page, clicking on the "Settings" tab, and selecting "Collaborators" from the left sidebar. Enter the GitHub usernames or email addresses of the people you want to invite and choose their access permissions.
That's it! You've successfully set up a GitHub repository for your lab. Now you can share your work, collaborate with others, and manage your project using the Git version control system.