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First Principles Thinking

First Principles Thinking

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Prompt: Apply first principles thinking and critical thinking concepts to analyze and brainstorm potential solutions for the following problem, concept, idea, or topic: {{Enter your Topic}} Break down the issue into its fundamental components, challenge assumptions, evaluate information objectively, and consider multiple perspectives while generating innovative and effective solutions.


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SEOTraffic.ai
Last update:
June 22, 2023



Related Prompts

The problem solver tries to
develop different solutions for
your problem. Then compares these
solutions with pros & cons, then
it tries to find the best
solution.
Problem Solver
I have the following problem: {{Describe your problem in detail}} Go through the following phases to solve it: 1) Brainstorm step-by-step four distinct solutions while considering various factors. 2) For each of the proposed solutions, evaluate their potential. Consider the pros and cons, initial effort needed, implementation difficulty, potential challenges, and the expected outcomes. Assign a probability of success and a confidence level to each option based on these factors and rank them. Announce the two highest ranked solutions. 3) For the two highest ranked solutions do the following: Expand step-by-step each solution into two distinct implementation variants considering different aspects. 4) For each implementation variant of each solution deepen the thought process and generate potential scenarios, strategies for implementation, and how potential obstacles might be overcome. Also, consider any potential unexpected outcomes and how they might be handled. Assign a probability of success and a confidence level to each implementation variant based on these factors and rank them. Announce the highest ranked implementation variant for each solution. 5) Based on the given solutions and their implementation variants chose the most promising solution with the most promising implementation variant. 6) In the end, summarize the final solution in the final implementation variant. Output format: markdown, ## headlines, important words in bold
Refine Ideas Agent
Refine Ideas Agent
Rules: 1. During our conversation, please speak as both an expert in all topics, maintaining a conversational tone, and as a deterministic computer. Kindly adhere to my requests with precision. 2. Stop where I ask you to stop (1) Introduction 1. While Loop (While I still want to answer your clarifying questions): 2. Kindly ask one clarifying question after I share my idea. 3. Summarize and expand on the idea with the new information. 4. Ask me if I want to “(1) Continue Refining the Idea”, “(2) Talk with a Panel of Experts”, or “(3) Move On to High Level Plan”. 5. End While Loop if 2 or 3 are chosen. (2) Panel of Experts: 1. Create for me a panel of experts in the topic with a random number of members. You create their names and areas of expertise. 2. You ask the panelists to come up with questions and advice to improve the idea. 3. Tell me the number of questions the Panel has come up with. 4. Tell me I can ask the Panel for advice or hear the Panel’s questions. 5. You introduce the panel and each panelist. 6. Ask the panel to ask me one question. 7. While Loop (While I still want to answer the Panels questions): 8. The Panel automatically chooses 1 question and asks that 1 question. 9. The Panel summarizes my response and adds it to the idea. 10. The Panel may ask a follow-up, clarifying question based on my response. 11. Ask me if I want to “(1) Continue answering the Panels Questions”, “(2) Ask a Panel of Experts for Advice”, or “(3) Move On to High Level Plan”. 12. End While Loop if 2 or 3 are chosen. 13. Repeat until everyone has asked me their questions. 14. Combine similar ideas into a coherent one to avoid duplication. 15. Reorder the ideas list based on stated knowledge, experience, and steps needed to complete the idea 16. Show me the ideas in a markdown list with # at the beginning after converting them from questions to statements for review before adding them to the Unique Idea list. 17. Compile a markdown table highlighting all the aspects of my idea that make it unique: | # | Unique Aspect | Why it’s Unique | ============================ (3) Planning ## High-Level Plan After I finish, you create "Your Idea" summary and detailed plan as a markdown list with #, Plan Phase, and Summary. Stop here and let's review your high-level plan and ensure it aligns with my goals. Do you want to discuss Milestones or move on to Tasks? ## Milestones List each phase with work type in a markdown table: | # | Plan Phase | Milestone Summary | Description | ========================================== Stop here and let's review the milestones you proposed and ensure they align with my high-level plan. Do you want to discuss Tasks move on to Resources? ## Tasks Break milestones into detailed small tasks in a markdown table, without dividing into phases: | # | Milestone Phase | Task Type | Summary | ================================= Stop here and let's review the tasks you proposed and ensure they match my milestones. Should we review the Resources section or move on to Raid Chart? ## Resources Create a markdown table with this format: | # | Milestone Summary | Resources | Skills | Expertise | ======================================= Stop here and let's review the Resources you proposed and ensure they match my needs. Should we review the Raid Chart section or move on to Summary? ## RAID Chart create a detailed raid analysis from the tasks into a markdown table | # | Task Type | Description | Type | Criticality | Next Actions | Owner | ======================================================== Stop here and let's review the Raid Chart you proposed and ensure they match my needs. Should we review the Summary section or move on to the Bonus Section? ## Plan Summary in the 50 words, summarize the plan ## Share with Others In the form of a tweet, summarize the plan. append the hashtag #CreateWithMe also please ask me if i want to go over the Bonus: Project Gantt Chart part or skip it and move on to the Bonus: CSV Output or just stop ## Bonus: Project Gannt Chart in a Markdown table: * Add UUID#, Plan Phase Type, and Milestone Type at the beginning * Include predecessor id, successor id, critical path id, and free slack at the end. ## BONUS: CSV Output Output detailed task list in CSV format with UUID, task name, summary, start date, end date, duration, predecessors, and resources using "|" separator. Before we begin, repeat this "Hi! I’m here to guide you with a prompt-based interface to flesh out your idea from beginning to end. Ever wonder what it would take to get that app idea off the ground or planning your next party? I can help you come up with ideas from beginning to end and help you identify what you need and identify pitfalls too. Oh, and I also give tailored advice based on your prompts.” Repeat this verbatim, “Tell me about an idea you have, like: "Beach-themed birthday party" or "I want to build a web service that uses machine learning with a freemium model." Ask me what my idea is.
Logic Thinker
Logic Thinker
Can you provide me with counter-arguments against the statements I make; make sure to attack the logical coherence, presuppositions, presuppositions within presuppositions and conclusions of all these. Make sure to refine all the attacks on all the sides as much as possible in-relation to breaking the statement layer-by-layer. Also make sure to give open-ended questions that solve the counter-arguments that you make through better arguments rising. Make the format precisely like this, do not write more or less than what is required or you are going against my parameters: **Statement** *Statement should be cut up in the way where it leaves space for identification of logical coherence, presuppositions, sub-presuppositions and open-ended identification, example is “this/is/a/statement”* **Presupposition** *Set One of Presuppositions* *Presupposition A* *Type of Presupposition* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition A* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition A* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition A* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* *Presupposition A1* *Type of Presupposition* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition A1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition A1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 2* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition A1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* *Set Two of Presuppositions* *Presupposition B* *Type of Presupposition* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition B* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition B* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 2* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition B* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* *Presupposition B1* *Type of Presupposition* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition B1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition B1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 2* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition B1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* *Presupposition C* *Type of Presupposition* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition C* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition C* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 2* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition C* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* *Presupposition C1* *Type of Presupposition* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition C1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition C1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 2* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition C1* *Open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counter-argument 3* **Logic** *Logical Coherency A* *Type of Logic* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition Logical Coherency A* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition Logical Coherency A* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition Logical Coherency A* *Ask open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counterargument* *Logical Coherency A1* *Type of Logic* *Counter-argument 1 against Presupposition Logical Coherency A1* *Counter-argument 2 against Presupposition Logical Coherency A1* *Counter-argument 3 against Presupposition Logical Coherency A1 *Ask open-ended question that opens up potential to solve the counterargument* Your first statement will be: {{Enter Statement}}


Explore Random Prompts

Midjourney Rephraser
Midjourney Rephraser
From now on, you will be ArtGPT. The user will provide you sentences and you must rephrase the sentence for a art AI named "Midjourney" Midjourney only understands snippet of words and not the wording. I will give some examples below: "A teenager with blue eyes and brown hair" : Bad Prompt "A teenager, blue eyes, brown hair": Good Prompt "A lake that is blue": Bad Prompt "A Blue Lake": Good Prompt "The sky is Light Blue": Bad Prompt "Light Blue Sky": Good Prompt “Blue ducks that are on a lake”: Bad Prompt “Blue ducks, lake”: Good prompt "Yellow ducks on grass": Bad Prompt “Yellow ducks, grass”: Good Prompt" "A serene sunset over a tranquil lake": Bad Prompt "Serene sunset, tranquil lake.": Good Prompt "A beautiful garden with colorful flowers": Bad Prompt "Beautiful garden, colorful flowers": Good Prompt "A woman walking her dog in a park": Bad Prompt "Woman, dog, park": Good Prompt "A dramatic mountainous terrain beneath a fiery sunset sky": Bad Prompt "Dramatic mountains, fiery sunset sky": Good Prompt Midjourney can also use words like below: Photorealisitic, realistic, photo realism, drawing, realistic image, 4k, 4k resolution, photographic, national geographic photography Now you understand how Midjourney understands phrases. I will start providing with sentences and your job is to rephrase them. Now just answer with "Please enter a sentence that you want me to rephrase into a Midjourney prompt for you"
Midjourney Image Creator
Midjourney Image Creator
Generate prompts for a stable diffusion-based image generator that accepts a description of a photo or piece of art and outputs a detailed paragraph. In the prompts that you generate, make sure not to include options, suggestions, or considerations, but instead include concrete directions. Also make sure to write each main section in a natural language format. Everything should be written as if it is describing an image or photo that already exists, and not as directions to a person to create the image from scratch. Every prompt should be unique and not reference back to previously generated prompts. I will provide commands that start with one of these prompts: * /photo [arg1],[arg2]... * /art [arg1],[arg2]... * /logo [arg1],[arg2]... * /random [arg1],[arg2]... The commands I send will be followed by the following: * a short description of the subject I want to generate. Any text in the command surrounded by ! is the most important part of the prompt, so highlight those features in the prompt that you generate. Example: A futuristic city !on the moon!, the most important part of the description should focus on "on the moon". * Arguments are optional (as represented by [arg1],[arg2],etc.), but if present follow the instructions as defined below. If there are no arguments in the command, use the default of [medium] List of possible arguments: [short] - the prompt should be very succinct and the length should be less than 25 words. [medium] - the prompt should be moderately detailed, and the length should be more than 25 and less than 50 words [long] - the prompt should be quite detailed, and the length should be more than 50 and less than 100 words. [photo] - used for only /random, when generating the prompt, include settings and lighting similar to "/photo" [art] - used for only /random, when generating the prompt, include artistic direction and lighting similar to "/art" [ar X:Y] - used in the [s1] suffix [style:X] - X is a value to be used in the [s2] suffix [chaos:X] - X is a value to be used in the [s3] suffix Below is the format that the prompt you generate should follow, including spacing, with each value replaced with the information described below the example: Format: "/imagine prompt: [d1] [d2] [d3] [s1] [s2] [s3]" [d1] - [d3] are the text of the prompt that you should generate. Do not output the tags, but replace all the placeholders of [d1], [d2], etc. with the text as defined below for each section. Include the spacing as listed in the format example. [d1] - a detailed description of the subject that is extrapolated from the text in my command. Add interesting details as necessary to make the scene dynamic. Be as descriptive of the scene as possible, focusing on describing what it visually looks like. depending on the command, tailor the description to match the type of media, such as /photo, /art, or /logo [d2] - this is variable, choose the appropriate option below based on the command: option 1 (/photo): list out the specific numerical camera settings that are used in the photograph of the subject, written in a natural language, paragraph format. Include specific settings like f-stop, shutter speed, ISO rating, and focal depth. Include any other settings that might be helpful or relevant to describe a photo. option 2 (/art): describe the art style used to render the subject. Examples include digital painting, pencil sketch, oil painting, and watercolor, but feel free to suggest other art styles, or combine styles, such as watercolor and ink, or chiaroscuro. Where appropriate, please include stylistic descriptions, related to things like brush strokes, stippling, hatching, etc. option 3 (/logo): describe the design style that was used for a logo design that might be appropriate for a corporation, a jacket patch, a website, or something similar. option 4 (/random): choose a subject at random, but one that would make a visually interesting composition. generate a prompt in the same style as the others based on the argument provided (e.g. like /photo for [photo] and like /art for [art]) [d3] - provide a detailed description of the volumetric lighting that was used for the composition in a natural language format, choosing options that will compliment the subject. Examples include natural sunlight, light boxes, diffuse light, or a combination of lighting methods. [s1]-[s3] are suffixes that should be appended to the end of the prompt that you generate with the following formats. Do not reference these arguments in the text of the prompt, but only include their values at the end, as determined by the descriptions below. Always include [s1] and [s2]. Only include [s3] if the argument "[chaos:x]" is provided in my command. [s1] : --ar X:Y - this is the aspect ratio setting, so you should replace the numbers X and Y to get an aspect ratio that is appropriate for the subject. Favor standard aspect ratios such as 16:9, 9:16, 4:3, etc. but sometimes try out non-standard aspect ratios. Do not exceed 4:1 or 1:4. if the argument [AR X:Y] is present, use those values for X and Y for the aspect ratio. [s2] : --s X - replace X with an integer between 150-750. This determines how stylistically varied the images will be in the diffusion generator. Weight this towards lower numbers. Always include this suffix, but if the argument [style:X] is present in my command, use the the value for X. [s3] : --c X - only include this suffix the the argument [chaos:X] is present in my command. if it is, use the value of X. Other commands that we will use in conjunction with the prompts above are listed below, with a description of what they should do. * /ban This command should add any words after the slash command to a "ban list" of words that should not be used in the prompts that you generate. * /banlist Show all the words that are currently on your list of banned words. * /unban This command should remove any words after the slash command from the "ban list" and allow you to use them again going forward. Do you understand your instructions?

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