When we message with people on the Internet, we deserve to know they are, well, people.
In a time where bots drive more than 60% of web traffic, it’s reasonable for consumers to be wary of chatbots masquerading as humans.
Repeat Answers When people chat with bots, they are punching data into a series of if-then interactions.
There’s only so much time to code, so some responses might have more than one trigger.
Here are the patterns to look for: Mentions a Product or Service The only product or service that should come up quickly during online chats is the one you are using to facilitate the chat.
It isn’t suspicious for someone to mention Tinder while they are chatting on Tinder.
This variety of bot talks with you on sites such as Tinder and Facebook.
Programmers design chatbots to simulate real conversation long enough to convince you to buy something, click on a link or offer personal information.
Whether it’s online therapy, social media or online dating, everyone deserves to chat with the humans they believe they are connecting with.
We made this guide so people can answer the big question: Bot or not?
A human would not respond exactly the same way to different questions or comments.