Collocations Search



  • syntactic and semantic

    A second approach combines syntactic and semantic processing.
  • semantic net

    A semantic net has the virtue of simplicity.
  • semantic information

    A central issue for many linguists is how do syntax and semantic information combine in language systems.
  • semantic theory

    The process of understanding needs to be based on a complete semantic theory and representation; recognition does not.
  • semantic processing

    7.3 Syntactic and semantic processing
  • semantic knowledge

    Similarly, the use of semantic knowledge is described in other sections of this thesis.
  • semantic content

    It can be plausibly claimed that, like so and many other words, well has no semantic content, only pragmatic specifications for usage.
  • recurrent semantic

    The vast majority of items for which there is a strong intuition either of meaningfulness or meaninglessness respond in the appropriate way to the test of recurrent semantic contrast.
  • semantic value

    Lemmas 1 and 2 tell us that the semantic values of the elements of are themselves a directed set under .
  • semantic processor

    Both the syntax processor and the semantic processor (Rose, 1991) use a window-based approach.
  • semantic theories

    The established semantic theories are severely limited in terms of their computational applicability.
  • semantic analysis

    Evidently, the information so obtained may provide a further constraint of use in semantic analysis.
  • semantic constituents

    In most cases it is immediately clear what the semantic constituents of a sentence (or part thereof) are.
  • semantic relationship

    In a high proportion of cases errors bear an obvious semantic relationship to the target words.
  • minimal semantic

    To arrive at the overall meaning of 4,blackbird must be taken as a minimal semantic constituent.
  • semantic contribution

    There are two fundamental ways in which the effective semantic contribution of a word form may vary under the influence of different contexts.
  • semantic properties

    But some symbols acquire their additional semantic properties from some characteristic they have as actions or things.
  • semantic constraints

    Since the sequence of words in a sentence is subject to grammatical and semantic constraints it is possible to build a probabilistic model for this purpose.
  • semantic categories

    The grammar took advantage of the limited domain by employing semantic categories and contained many domain specific word combinations.
  • semantic relations between

    Hence the syntactic and semantic relations between words further than this distance away in a piece of text are not considered.
  • semantic features

    Metaphor is not just a matter of semantic features — it has to do with the above large-scale schemas.
  • semantic and discourse

    Such a position, however, involves accepting that the appropriate units of analysis are not surface forms, but higher-level semantic and discourse elements.
  • semantic field

    For the purposes of this paper, only a portion of the total semantic field covered by the English term is relevant.
  • semantic analyser

    In addition, the semantic analyser has since been successfully applied to other text recognition applications (notably OCR systems).
  • semantic contrast

    Another useful and reliable intuition is that of recurrence of semantic contrast, or semantic proportion.
  • semantic function

    It would be useful to have a general term for elements which fall short of being constituents, but which nonetheless have a semantic function relatable to the meanings the same forms carry when they are semantic constituents.
  • semantic traits

    As an example of promotion and demotion, consider the semantic traits associated with nurse in 3 and 4:

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