25 Best AI Writing Software For 2023 (Best Picks)

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From Demand Sate:

Are you looking for the best AI Writing Software available on the internet? Well, you’re at the right place to get the answer to this question.

Creating unique content has become more complex than ever in this digital era. The competition is increasing day by day, and it has become really tidy to find the time to write unique content. That’s where AI writing software comes in. The best part about using these tools is that they can quickly reduce your stress and make it really easy for you to write content.

It can boost your production time and make your writing error-free. But it is tough to choose one tool among all these AI Writing tools available on the internet. That’s why I curated a handpicked list of the seven best AI Writing Software for you. 

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Here is our top 5 recommended AI Writing Software:

  1. Jasper – The Best AI Writing Software
  2. Grammarly – Best For Proofreading & Grammar Checking
  3. CopySmith – Best AI Writer For E-Commerce
  4. INK For All – Best For SEO
  5. LongShot AI – Best AI Writer For Creating Long-Form Content

If you still haven’t been able to decide from our top 5 list then don’t worry. We have curated a list of the 21 best AI Writing software to help you decide. We have included their overview, key features, and pricing. We have also mentioned if these tools offer a free trial or not. So without further ado let’s dive into the list.

1. Jasper (Formerly Known As Jarvis)

Jasper Ai is a fantastic AI-powered writing assistant because it completely changes your text into a unique version. It allows you to write blog posts, articles, and poems, and it will also generate content automatically to match your writing style & tone. The Jasper command gives you the power to write content automatically. You just need to begin the sentence, and Jasper will finish it for you.

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This is an automated process that ensures proper grammar, punctuation, and capitalization. You can also create images with your words on Jasper. It completely turns your word into images, and they won’t be random images. These images will contain the text you’ve written with a proper background. They have announced to change the name of the AI from Jarvis to Jasper on the 24th Of January 2022 because of a conflict with Disney (Marvel). We — DemandSage highly recommend Jasper for content curation.

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2. Grammarly

Grammarly is one of the best AI writing software in my experience because it improves your writing skill on the go. It shows grammatical errors whenever you’re writing a piece of content. Grammarly can check your content in multiple languages, such as UK, US, and Australian English.

You can also check the plagiarism of your content on Grammarly. It also gives you suggestions whenever you’re writing to improve the quality of your content. It also comes with a Chrome extension which allows you to check any piece of content you write online. These many checks make it really easy to write content without having to worry about wrong grammar or wrong sentences.

Key Features:

  • Multi-Language Support
  • Secure Browser Add-On
  • Complete AI-Based Checking
  • Contextual Error, Grammar, and Spelling Checking
  • Integrate With All The Business Apps
  • Tone and Style Checker
  • Plagiarism Checker
  • Readability Metrics
  • Content Quality Score
  • Use It On Mobile And Desktop

Link to the rest at Demand Sage

PG had never thought about Grammarly as an AI program until relatively recently. Perhaps it’s because Grammarly was founded in 2009, long before AI was a buzzword and PG has been a fan and user for a very long time.

As he reviews the changes in Grammarly over time, it was definitely not of AI caliber at first, but he has definitely seen a lot of ongoing work to make the program much more intelligent than other grammar-checking programs are.

He has used ProWritingAid on occasion in the past and found it to be quite good at pure grammar-checking. When he first tried it, the program seemed faster than Grammarly was at the time.

However, for the past several years, he’s moved back to Grammarly because of its increasing coverage of a lot of writing errors or problems that are not strictly about grammar.

PG would be interested in comments from visitors to TPV about their experience with this category of software. And, perhaps, their opinions about whether Grammarly qualifies as Artificial Intelligence or not.

6 thoughts on “25 Best AI Writing Software For 2023 (Best Picks)”

  1. I’m afraid this isn’t a helpful comment but I can’t really understand the point of Jasper for a writer. If I have a blog, don’t I want it to be in my own voice? If I don’t have anything to say then … maybe I shouldn’t say it? Is the Internet full of AI generated work that is being read by other AI’s?

    • My reaction to the current spout of writing AIs is that the technology is designed to produce mediocre writing: not terrible, but not good. There are applications for this. If you want a three paragraph report on last night’s high school football game, mediocre writing is sufficient. There are writers whose job is to produce mediocre writing. Content producers churning out click-bait articles are an example. They have cause for concern. But those aiming for good writing? I have strong doubts about the training technique of throwing massive amounts of data into the hopper, grinding it up, and extruding content from the mix. I don’t see how this can produce anything better than mediocrity.

      • You make me think of a well-known columnist at my old paper. He was known for getting out columns about sports games surprisingly quick, and he explained his method once:

        1. Write two versions: the one where the team wins, and the other where they lose.

        2. Grab quotes that support the one where they win, and the one where they lose.

        3. Wander off and wait for the final result someplace else, then plug in the score and turn in the relevant version.

        He had a scandal before I started working there, involving part 3. Would he have evaded detection with A.I.? Someone — perhaps even the columnist — will try and find out, and we can all point and laugh. But you reminded me of this because I remember a copy editor snarking about how the columnist was mediocre, and I think she’d agree wholeheartedly with your assessment of AI doing a comparable job. It sounds as if an AI can be trained to follow his techniques, at least.

        ETA — the “wander off” part of step 3 was not part of the seminar, as I understand it (someone told me about it). He was supposed to remain for the whole game, but he apparently had better things to do or something.

    • I was also confused by Jasper’s value, and the OP doesn’t shed any further light at the link. The only thing I can think of is when reporters “write off the press releases.” That’s when the reporter does only minor tweaks to a press release to make it sound as if the reporter is actually reporting and not copying-and-pasting the press release. Perhaps Jasper is for the listicle-type blogs?

  2. As I wrote in response to the post above this one, I don’t trust Grammarly ever since, in an advertisement, they described a run-on as “a really long sentence.” Anyone, human or program, who believes that is true should not be checking others’ grammar.

    The fact that Grammarly is so highly rated by so many reminds me of the film Idiocracy. “Joe Bowers : For the last time, I’m pretty sure what’s killing the crops is this Brawndo stuff. Secretary of State : But Brawndo’s got what plants crave. It’s got electrolytes.”

    The fact that seemingly everyone endorses a product does not make it a good product, and the fact that millions of people believe an erroneous statement doesn’t make it the truth.

  3. I prefer ProWritingAid. It’s great for tweaking writing on basics, and identifying repetition, grammar, pacing and active/passive voice. It also has a fine built in thesaurus, and it’s fast.

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