ChatGPT is definitely not a black belt.

skribs

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ChatGPT is the biggest thing nowadays. I asked a few questions about Taegeuk 1.

Are you familiar with Taegeuk 1?
Yes, I am familiar with Taegeuk 1. Taegeuk 1, also known as "Il Jang," is the first form or poomsae in the Korean martial art of Taekwondo. It is the introductory form taught to beginners and serves as the foundation for further training in Taekwondo.

Taegeuk 1 consists of a series of movements performed in a set pattern, emphasizing basic stances, blocks, strikes, and kicks. The form is designed to develop balance, coordination, power, and technique. Each movement in Taegeuk 1 has a specific meaning and purpose, which practitioners strive to understand and execute correctly.

The form typically begins with a bow and proceeds with various movements, such as low blocks, middle punches, front kicks, and transitional steps. Practitioners perform Taegeuk 1 in a systematic and disciplined manner, aiming to achieve precision, fluidity, and control.

As practitioners progress in their Taekwondo training, they learn more advanced forms, building upon the foundational skills and concepts introduced in Taegeuk 1.

Can you tell me the steps of Taegeuk 1?
Certainly! Here are the steps or movements of Taegeuk 1, also known as "Il Jang," the first form in Taekwondo:

  1. Start Position: Stand at attention with your feet together and your hands relaxed at your sides.
  2. Joon Bi: Bow to show respect before beginning the form.
  3. Chumbi: Bring your left foot to the left side into a ready stance.
  4. Arah Makki: Step forward with your left foot into a front stance while performing a low block with your left arm.
  5. Arah Chigi: Perform a middle punch with your right hand while maintaining the front stance.
  6. Arah Makki: Step forward with your right foot into a front stance while performing a low block with your right arm.
  7. Arah Chigi: Perform a middle punch with your left hand while maintaining the front stance.
  8. Moa Sogi: Step forward with your left foot, turning 90 degrees counterclockwise into a walking stance.
  9. Momtong Makki: Perform a middle block with your right arm while maintaining the walking stance.
  10. Ap Chagi: Perform a front kick with your right foot while maintaining the walking stance.
  11. Dwit Chagi: Perform a back kick with your right foot, turning 180 degrees clockwise and landing in a walking stance facing the opposite direction.
  12. Momtong Makki: Perform a middle block with your left arm while maintaining the walking stance.
  13. Ap Chagi: Perform a front kick with your left foot while maintaining the walking stance.
  14. Dwit Chagi: Perform a back kick with your left foot, turning 180 degrees counterclockwise and landing in a walking stance facing the original direction.
  15. Baro: Step back with your right foot, returning to a ready stance.
  16. Joon Bi: Bow to show respect at the end of the form.
These are the basic steps of Taegeuk 1, but please note that there may be slight variations or stylistic differences depending on the Taekwondo school or organization. It is best to learn and practice the form under the guidance of a qualified Taekwondo instructor.

What are the movements of Taegeuk 1?
Apologies for any confusion caused. Taegeuk 1, also known as "Il Jang," consists of a specific set of movements or techniques performed in a sequence. Here are the movements of Taegeuk 1 in Taekwondo:

  1. Closed Ready Stance A (Moa Junbi Sogi A): Begin the form in a closed ready stance, with your feet together and hands relaxed at your sides.
  2. Front Block (Ap Makki): Step forward with your left foot into a front stance, simultaneously performing a low block with your left forearm.
  3. Middle Punch (Momtong Jireugi): Perform a middle punch with your right hand while maintaining the front stance.
  4. Front Block (Ap Makki): Step forward with your right foot into a front stance, simultaneously performing a low block with your right forearm.
  5. Middle Punch (Momtong Jireugi): Perform a middle punch with your left hand while maintaining the front stance.
  6. Walking Stance Turn (Gunnun Sogi Dollyo Chagi): Step forward with your left foot, turning 90 degrees counterclockwise into a walking stance.
  7. Middle Block (Momtong Makki): Perform a middle block with your right forearm while maintaining the walking stance.
  8. Front Kick (Ap Chagi): Perform a front kick with your right foot while maintaining the walking stance.
  9. Back Kick (Dwit Chagi): Perform a back kick with your right foot, turning 180 degrees clockwise and landing in a walking stance facing the opposite direction.
  10. Middle Block (Momtong Makki): Perform a middle block with your left forearm while maintaining the walking stance.
  11. Front Kick (Ap Chagi): Perform a front kick with your left foot while maintaining the walking stance.
  12. Back Kick (Dwit Chagi): Perform a back kick with your left foot, turning 180 degrees counterclockwise and landing in a walking stance facing the original direction.
  13. Closed Ready Stance A (Moa Junbi Sogi A): Step back with your right foot, returning to a closed ready stance.
These are the specific movements of Taegeuk 1. Each movement has its own purpose and contributes to the overall training and development of fundamental techniques in Taekwondo. Remember to practice these movements with proper form, control, and balance.

And, I didn't save it, but a previous conversation I had asked it the same thing, and it basically told me to turn 180 at the start, do 18 steps (with technique) in that direction, and then turn 180 to finish.

One day, AI may be able to teach martial arts. Today is not that day.
 

Steve

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Asked Bing AI... I don't know enough to evaluate this. How'd Bing do?

Here are the steps for Taegeuk 1:
  1. Start in the Ready or Joon Bi stance
  2. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  3. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  4. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  5. Step forward into walking stance with left foot forward, left hand middle punch
  6. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  7. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  8. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  9. Step forward into walking stance with left foot forward, left hand middle punch
  10. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  11. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  12. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  13. Step forward into walking stance with left foot forward, left hand middle punch
  14. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  15. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  16. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  17. Step back into the Ready or Joon Bi stance. 12
Also, just for fun, I asked Bing AI why BJJ is better than wrestling. Got a straight-ish answer:

Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu and wrestling are both effective martial arts styles for self-defense. However, Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu is often considered better than wrestling because it focuses more on ground fighting and submissions, while wrestling focuses more on takedowns and controlling the opponents body. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu also teaches practitioners how to defend themselves from attackers who are larger and stronger than they are. That being said, both styles have their own unique strengths and weaknesses, and the best style for you depends on your goals, physical abilities, and interests.
 
OP
skribs

skribs

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Asked Bing AI... I don't know enough to evaluate this. How'd Bing do?

Here are the steps for Taegeuk 1:
  1. Start in the Ready or Joon Bi stance
  2. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  3. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  4. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  5. Step forward into walking stance with left foot forward, left hand middle punch
  6. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  7. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  8. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  9. Step forward into walking stance with left foot forward, left hand middle punch
  10. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  11. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  12. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  13. Step forward into walking stance with left foot forward, left hand middle punch
  14. Turn left 90 degrees into a walking stance with left foot forward, left low block
  15. Step forward into walking stance with right foot forward, right hand middle punch
  16. Turn right 180 degrees into a walking stance with right foot forward, right low block
  17. Step back into the Ready or Joon Bi stance. 12
Also, just for fun, I asked Bing AI why BJJ is better than wrestling. Got a straight-ish answer:

Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu and wrestling are both effective martial arts styles for self-defense. However, Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu is often considered better than wrestling because it focuses more on ground fighting and submissions, while wrestling focuses more on takedowns and controlling the opponents body. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu also teaches practitioners how to defend themselves from attackers who are larger and stronger than they are. That being said, both styles have their own unique strengths and weaknesses, and the best style for you depends on your goals, physical abilities, and interests.
It's correct up to step 5. Step 6 is wrong, and so is everything after that.
 
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