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Search results “Analysis of semantic structure”
What is SEMANTIC FEATURE? What does SEMANTIC FEATURE mean? SEMANTIC FEATURE meaning & explanation
 
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What is SEMANTIC FEATURE? What does SEMANTIC FEATURE mean? SEMANTIC FEATURE meaning - SEMANTIC FEATURE definition - SEMANTIC FEATURE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Semantic features represent the basic conceptual components of meaning for any lexical item. An individual semantic feature constitutes one component of a word's intension, which is the inherent sense or concept evoked. Linguistic meaning of a word is proposed to arise from contrasts and significant differences with other words. Semantic features enable linguistics to explain how words that share certain features may be members of the same semantic domain. Correspondingly, the contrast in meanings of words is explained by diverging semantic features. For example, father and son share the common components of 'human', 'kinship', 'male' and are thus part of a semantic domain of male family relations. They differ in terms of 'generation' and 'adulthood', which is what gives each its individual meaning. The analysis of semantic features is utilized in the field of linguistic semantics, more specifically the subfields of lexical semantics, and lexicology. One aim of these subfields is to explain the meaning of a word in terms of their relationships with other words. In order to accomplish this aim, one approach is to analyze the internal semantic structure of a word as composed of a number of distinct and minimal components of meaning. This approach is called componential analysis, also known as semantic decomposition. Semantic decomposition allows any given lexical item to be defined based on minimal elements of meaning, which are called semantic features. The term semantic feature is usually used interchangeably with the term semantic component. Additionally, semantic features/semantic components are also often referred to as semantic properties. The theory of componential analysis and semantic features is not the only approach to analyzing the semantic structure of words. An alternative direction of research that contrasts with componential analysis is prototype semantics.
Views: 861 The Audiopedia
Introduction to Semantics
 
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Views: 42988 ASFCEngDept
What is LEXICAL SEMANTICS? What does LEXICAL SEMANTICS mean? LEXICAL SEMANTICS meaning
 
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What is LEXICAL SEMANTICS? What does LEXICAL SEMANTICS mean? LEXICAL SEMANTICS meaning - LEXICAL SEMANTICS definition - LEXICAL SEMANTICS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Lexical semantics (also known as lexicosemantics), is a subfield of linguistic semantics. The units of analysis in lexical semantics are lexical units which include not only words but also sub-words or sub-units such as affixes and even compound words and phrases. Lexical units make up the catalogue of words in a language, the lexicon. Lexical semantics looks at how the meaning of the lexical units correlates with the structure of the language or syntax. This is referred to as syntax-semantic interface. The study of lexical semantics looks at: - the classification and decomposition of lexical items, - the differences and similarities in lexical semantic structure cross-linguistically, - the relationship of lexical meaning to sentence meaning and syntax. Lexical units, also referred to as syntactic atoms, can stand alone such as in the case of root words or parts of compound words or they necessarily attach to other units such as prefixes and suffixes do. The former are called free morphemes and the latter bound morphemes. They fall into a narrow range of meanings (semantic fields) and can combine with each other to generate new meanings. Lexical items contain information about category (lexical and syntactic), form and meaning. The semantics related to these categories then relate to each lexical item in the lexicon. Lexical items can also be semantically classified based on whether their meanings are derived from single lexical units or from their surrounding environment. Lexical items participate in regular patterns of association with each other. Some relations between lexical items include hyponymy, hypernymy, synonymy and antonymy, as well as homonymy.
Views: 5538 The Audiopedia
Levels of Language for Discourse Analysis
 
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An overview of the various levels of linguistic analysis that discourse analysts use in their work. Includes discussion and examples of phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, and pragmatics.
Syntax vs Semantics (Philosophical Distinctions)
 
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An explication of the difference between syntax and semantics in philosophy of language, linguistics, and computer science. Information for this video gathered from The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Cambridge Dictionary of Philosophy, The Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy and more! Information for this video gathered from The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy, The Cambridge Dictionary of Philosophy, The Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy and more!
Views: 48675 Carneades.org
Structure of Semantic Networks - Georgia Tech - KBAI: Part1
 
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Watch on Udacity: https://www.udacity.com/course/viewer#!/c-ud409/l-1471018574/m-1492798559 Check out the full Advanced Operating Systems course for free at: https://www.udacity.com/course/ud409 Georgia Tech online Master's program: https://www.udacity.com/georgia-tech
Views: 549 Udacity
ASL 4 REDO Semantic Structure
 
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Semantice Structure re-do
Views: 11 Elizabeth Luszczyk
Analysis of Semantic Function in Teaching Grammar - Two Case Studies
 
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1.Semantic Function •1.0 Meaning of Vocabulary : Meaning of content words实词 and meaning of functional words虚词 •1.1 Meaning of words interaction: between a content word and a content word; a functional word and a content word. •1.2 In addition to the Content words--Noun/pronoun, Verb and adjective etc , the functional words play an important role in Chinese grammar . They are Preposition, Particles, Adverbs, Conjunctive, Interjection and Onomatopoeia etc. •1.3 A Chinese teacher must pay his attention to and let students know the importance of word collocation in addition to the regular relation of words in a sentence. •1.4 A functional word can produces a grammatical pattern in Chinese . 2.0 •Chinese grammar is dealing with an isolated language which is very weak with morphology and realized by adding words or elements 成分 and arranging of word order 词序. •2.1 •A sentence often contains two kinds of elements A and B. Element A is conveying the basic message that are playing by Nouns, verbs and Adjectives. Element B is conveying the secondary level of messages that are most of time playing by Adverbs and other functional words. •2.2 The above mentioned natural fact in Chinese makes Chinese grammar must takes serious of study on functional words and word order. 4.0 •The "dominant" meaning显性语义 and the "recessive meaning"隐性语义. •4.1 •The "dominant" meaning is the meaning of vocabulary which is clear and easy to get from the word itself. Usually you can find a corresponding meaning from a foreign word. • 4.2 The "recessive meaning is a deeper semantic function. It usually does not come from the
Views: 1152 xiongyingzhanchi
Artificial Intelligence 40 Semantic Network (Week Slot and Filler Structure) in ai
 
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Artificial Intelligence 40 Semantic Network (Week Slot and Filler Structure) in ai semantic network are alternative to predicate logic in knowledge representation.
Views: 18456 Sanjay Pathak
Semantics of Words and Sentences (ENG)
 
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Subject:English Paper: Introduction to Linguistics & Phonetics
Views: 3784 Vidya-mitra
Semantics - Wikipedia
 
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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Semantics Semantics (from Ancient Greek: σημαντικός sēmantikós) is the study of meaning. It focuses on the relation between signifiers, like words, phrases, signs, and symbols, and what they stand for, their denotation. Linguistic semantics is the study of meaning that is used for understanding human expression through language. Other forms of semantics include the semantics of programming languages, formal logics, and semiotics. The word semantics itself denotes a range of ideas, from the popular to the highly technical. It is often used in ordinary language for denoting a problem of understanding that comes down to word selection or connotation. This problem of understanding has been the subject of many formal enquiries, over a long period of time, most notably in the field of formal semantics. In linguistics, it is the study of interpretation of signs or symbols used in agents or communities within particular circumstances and contexts. Within this view, sounds, facial expressions, body language, and proxemics have semantic (meaningful) content, and each comprises several branches of study. In written language, things like paragraph structure and punctuation bear semantic content; other forms of language bear other semantic content. The formal study of semantics intersects with many other fields of inquiry, including lexicology, syntax, pragmatics, etymology and others, although semantics is a well-defined field in its own right, often with synthetic properties. In philosophy of language, semantics and reference are closely connected. Further related fields include philology, communication, and semiotics. The formal study of semantics is therefore complex. Semantics contrasts with syntax, the study of the combinatorics of units of a language (without reference to their meaning), and pragmatics, the study of the relationships between the symbols of a language, their meaning, and the users of the language.
Views: 902 SemantiCure
Semantic Analysis for development
 
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https://innoradiant.com/ We help our customers to take to the right decisions in the product development life cycle by identifying user attitudes on social networks. Our help is not in terms of consultancy, but is based on the delivery of VoU, a platform which allows product teams to be completely autonomous in the discovery of “killer features” of the new product. VoU is based on a big data compliant architecture (we do not do much buzz about it, but yes we are dealing with big data!) where several world class Artificial Intelligence libraries have been injected, notably in the domain of Natural Language Processing.
Views: 176 INNORADIANT
SEM101 - Word Semantics
 
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How are lexemes and objects related? How can we define the relationships between the lexemes of a language? These questions are central to word semantics and defineits main branches reference and sense. This E-Lecture provides an overview of these main areas of word semantics.
Semantic Analysis Phase : Introduction
 
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Semantic Analysis Phase : This is the 3rd phase of Compiler which gives you basically type checking facility in the form of Semantic Errors. Attribute Grammars: Also called as SDT (Semantic Directed Translation) which is a Representational formalism in which CFG production is attached with Semantic Actions. IN the upcoming session we will continue with few more problems.
Views: 15742 Go GATE IIT
What Are Semantic Networks?
 
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FINALLY DONE! :D
Views: 21695 Aidan Wood
Syntax Vs Semantics - Programming Languages
 
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This video is part of an online course, Programming Languages. Check out the course here: https://www.udacity.com/course/cs262.
Views: 52738 Udacity
A. Agazhanov. Course of lectures "Semantic analysis of musical works" р. I
 
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Gnesin Moscow Special School of Music Znamenka, 12 October 8, 2014 Артем Агажанов. Курс лекций "Смысловой анализ музыкальных произведений" ч. I МССМШ им. Гнесиных Знаменка, 12 8 0ктября 2014 г.
A. Agazhanov. Course of lectures "Semantic analysis of musical works" р. IV
 
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Gnesin Moscow Special School of Music Znamenka, 12 October 12, 2014 Артем Агажанов. Курс лекций "Смысловой анализ музыкальных произведений" ч. IV МССМШ им. Гнесиных Знаменка, 12 12 октября 2014 г.
Compiler Design lecture: Semantic Analysis, various Phases of compiler | 15
 
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Compiler Design lecture | Semantic Analysis | various Phases of compiler Lexical Analysis Syntax Analysis Semantic Analysis Intermediate Code Generation Code Optimization Target Machine Code Generation The semantic analyzer uses the syntax tree and the information in the symbol table to check the source program for semantic consistency with the language definition. It also gathers type information and saves it in either the syntax tree or the symbol table, for subsequent use during intermediate-code generation. An important part of semantic analysis is type checking, where the compiler checks that each operator has matching operands. For example, many program- ming language definitions require an array index to be an integer; the compiler must report an error if a floating-point number is used to index an array. The language specification may permit some type conversions called coer- cions. For example, a binary arithmetic operator may be applied to either a pair of integers or to a pair of floating-point numbers. If the operator is applied to a floating-point number and an integer, the compiler may convert or coerce the integer into a floating-point number.
Views: 19953 Gate Instructors
Syntax (Part 1)
 
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A brief overview of lexical categories, phrase structure rules, and syntactic tree structures.
Views: 212234 Evan Ashworth
Phases of Compiler Unit 1 Video 3:- Lexical Syntax and Semantic
 
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In This Video, we will discuss the Phases of Compiler Design. The Introduction of Lexical Analysis, Syntax Analysis and Semantic Analysis is discussed here.
Introduction on Compilers & 6 phases of compiler
 
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What is a Compiler A compiler is a Special Program, that converts the source program written in a high level language into target program which is an Machine language. Compilation process is a sequence of various phases.There are 6 phases of Compiler.They are Lexical Analysis Syntax Analysis Semantic Analysis Intermediate Code Representation Code Optimization & Code Generation These 6 phases of compilers are explained in Detail in this video.
SEM120 - Sentence Semantics
 
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This introductory E-Lecture about sentence semantics introduces the main principles and the central mechanisms involved in propositional and predicate logic. Additionally, it shows how entailment relations can be defined and applied and how the principles of quantification can be combined with predicates.
SYN109 - Phrase Structure I
 
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Sentences can be analyzed into hierarchies of constituents. This E-lecture introduces the historical development of phrase structure systems from 1957 until today.
Peter Groenewegen. Socio-Semantic Networks: Social Structure and Content in Networks (NetGloW'2014)
 
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Peter Groenewegen (VU University of Amsterdam, Netherlands) stated that social network analysis - based on interactions and relations - and sematic network analysis - that is focused on connections between words -have so far been developed as two separated spheres in social science research. Hence, both of them provide only a one-sided view of socio-semantic neworks. Thus, in his keynote speech he suggested to incorporate these two traditional theoretical views into a single framework, combining them with 3 distinct approaches: 1) comparing semantic structures of different network; 2) combining social structures of human agents and meaningful content; 3) studying the dynamics of socio-semantic networks and the role of popular concept vs popular actor. These new approaches enrich the current empirical research into networks by putting meaning on an equal footing to social interaction. International scientific conference ‘Networks in the Global World. Bridging Theory and Method: American, European, and Russian Studies’ took place in St. Petersburg State University on June 27-29, 2014. The primary goal of the ‘Networks in the Global World’ conference series is to bring together networks researchers from around the globe. It seeks to unite the efforts of various scientific disciplines in response to the key challenges faced by network studies today, and to exchange local research results – thus allowing an analysis of global processes. The idea of 2014-year event was to discuss the key current issues and problems of linking theoretical and methodological developments in network analysis. Find out more at http://www.ngw.spbu.ru/
Semantic Scope Ambiguity
 
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Why do people interpret the same sentence multiple ways? What is it about semantics that leads us to more than one meaning? This week, The Ling Space takes on semantic scope and talks about how the most innocent-seeming words in your sentence are fighting it out to bestow upon you an interpretation where they come out on top, as well as how we avoid being lost in an ambiguous fog all the time. This is Topic #8! This week's tag language: Czech! Find us on all the social media worlds: Tumblr: thelingspace.tumblr.com Twitter: @TheLingSpace Facebook: www.facebook.com/thelingspace/ And at our website, www.thelingspace.com! Our website also has extra content about this week's topic at www.thelingspace.com/episode-8/ We also have forums to discuss this episode, and linguistics more generally! Looking forward to next week!
Views: 18587 The Ling Space
Semantic Meaning
 
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Video is created with the help of wikipedia, if you are looking for accurate, professional translation services and efficient localization you can use Universal Translation Services https://www.universal-translation-services.com?ap_id=ViragGNG Video shows what semantic means. Of or relating to semantics or the meanings of words.. Reflecting intended structure and meaning.. Petty or trivial; quibbling, niggling.. Semantic Meaning. How to pronounce, definition audio dictionary. How to say semantic. Powered by MaryTTS, Wiktionary
Views: 2136 SDictionary
ETAPS 2016 - K: a semantic framework for programming languages and formal analysis tools - G. Rosu
 
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Invited tutorial at the 19th European Joint Conferences on Theory and Practice of Software (ETAPS 2016), 6 April 2016, Eindhoven University of Technology, Eindhoven, The Netherlands. Grigore Rosu (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA) K: a semantic framework for programming languages and formal analysis tools Abstract: K (http://kframework.org) is a rewrite-based executable semantic framework in which programming languages, type systems and formal analysis tools can be defined using configurations, computations and rules. Configurations organize the state in units called cells, which are labeled and can be nested. Computations carry computational meaning as special nested list structures sequentializing computational tasks, such as fragments of program. Computations extend the original language abstract syntax. K (rewrite) rules make it explicit which parts of the term they read-only, write-only, read-write, or do not care about. This makes K suitable for defining truly concurrent languages even in the presence of sharing. Computations are like any other terms in a rewriting environment: they can be matched, moved from one place to another, modified, or deleted. This makes K suitable for defining control-intensive features such as abrupt termination, exceptions or call/cc. Several real languages have been defined in K, such as C (ISO C11 standard), Java (1.4), JavaScript (ES5), Python, Scheme, Verilog, and dozens of prototypical or classroom ones. The ISO C11 semantics and a fast OCAML backend for K power RV-Match (https://runtimeverification.com/match), one of the most advanced commercial automated analysis tools for C. The tutorial attendees will learn how to define a language or a type system in K, and then how to use that definition to get an executable model of the defined language or system which is amenable for formal analysis.
Views: 2024 ETAPS2016
What is LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING? What does LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING mean?
 
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What is LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING? What does LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING mean? LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING meaning - LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING definition - LATENT SEMANTIC INDEXING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Latent semantic indexing (LSI) is an indexing and retrieval method that uses a mathematical technique called singular value decomposition (SVD) to identify patterns in the relationships between the terms and concepts contained in an unstructured collection of text. LSI is based on the principle that words that are used in the same contexts tend to have similar meanings. A key feature of LSI is its ability to extract the conceptual content of a body of text by establishing associations between those terms that occur in similar contexts. LSI is also an application of correspondence analysis, a multivariate statistical technique developed by Jean-Paul Benzécri in the early 1970s, to a contingency table built from word counts in documents. Called Latent Semantic Indexing because of its ability to correlate semantically related terms that are latent in a collection of text, it was first applied to text at Bellcore in the late 1980s. The method, also called latent semantic analysis (LSA), uncovers the underlying latent semantic structure in the usage of words in a body of text and how it can be used to extract the meaning of the text in response to user queries, commonly referred to as concept searches. Queries, or concept searches, against a set of documents that have undergone LSI will return results that are conceptually similar in meaning to the search criteria even if the results don’t share a specific word or words with the search criteria.
Views: 542 The Audiopedia
Text Analytics - Ep. 25 (Deep Learning SIMPLIFIED)
 
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Unstructured textual data is ubiquitous, but standard Natural Language Processing (NLP) techniques are often insufficient tools to properly analyze this data. Deep learning has the potential to improve these techniques and revolutionize the field of text analytics. Deep Learning TV on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DeepLearningTV/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/deeplearningtv Some of the key tools of NLP are lemmatization, named entity recognition, POS tagging, syntactic parsing, fact extraction, sentiment analysis, and machine translation. NLP tools typically model the probability that a language component (such as a word, phrase, or fact) will occur in a specific context. An example is the trigram model, which estimates the likelihood that three words will occur in a corpus. While these models can be useful, they have some limitations. Language is subjective, and the same words can convey completely different meanings. Sometimes even synonyms can differ in their precise connotation. NLP applications require manual curation, and this labor contributes to variable quality and consistency. Deep Learning can be used to overcome some of the limitations of NLP. Unlike traditional methods, Deep Learning does not use the components of natural language directly. Rather, a deep learning approach starts by intelligently mapping each language component to a vector. One particular way to vectorize a word is the “one-hot” representation. Each slot of the vector is a 0 or 1. However, one-hot vectors are extremely big. For example, the Google 1T corpus has a vocabulary with over 13 million words. One-hot vectors are often used alongside methods that support dimensionality reduction like the continuous bag of words model (CBOW). The CBOW model attempts to predict some word “w” by examining the set of words that surround it. A shallow neural net of three layers can be used for this task, with the input layer containing one-hot vectors of the surrounding words, and the output layer firing the prediction of the target word. The skip-gram model performs the reverse task by using the target to predict the surrounding words. In this case, the hidden layer will require fewer nodes since only the target node is used as input. Thus the activations of the hidden layer can be used as a substitute for the target word’s vector. Two popular tools: Word2Vec: https://code.google.com/archive/p/word2vec/ Glove: http://nlp.stanford.edu/projects/glove/ Word vectors can be used as inputs to a deep neural network in applications like syntactic parsing, machine translation, and sentiment analysis. Syntactic parsing can be performed with a recursive neural tensor network, or RNTN. An RNTN consists of a root node and two leaf nodes in a tree structure. Two words are placed into the net as input, with each leaf node receiving one word. The leaf nodes pass these to the root, which processes them and forms an intermediate parse. This process is repeated recursively until every word of the sentence has been input into the net. In practice, the recursion tends to be much more complicated since the RNTN will analyze all possible sub-parses, rather than just the next word in the sentence. As a result, the deep net would be able to analyze and score every possible syntactic parse. Recurrent nets are a powerful tool for machine translation. These nets work by reading in a sequence of inputs along with a time delay, and producing a sequence of outputs. With enough training, these nets can learn the inherent syntactic and semantic relationships of corpora spanning several human languages. As a result, they can properly map a sequence of words in one language to the proper sequence in another language. Richard Socher’s Ph.D. thesis included work on the sentiment analysis problem using an RNTN. He introduced the notion that sentiment, like syntax, is hierarchical in nature. This makes intuitive sense, since misplacing a single word can sometimes change the meaning of a sentence. Consider the following sentence, which has been adapted from his thesis: “He turned around a team otherwise known for overall bad temperament” In the above example, there are many words with negative sentiment, but the term “turned around” changes the entire sentiment of the sentence from negative to positive. A traditional sentiment analyzer would probably label the sentence as negative given the number of negative terms. However, a well-trained RNTN would be able to interpret the deep structure of the sentence and properly label it as positive. Credits Nickey Pickorita (YouTube art) - https://www.upwork.com/freelancers/~0147b8991909b20fca Isabel Descutner (Voice) - https://www.youtube.com/user/IsabelDescutner Dan Partynski (Copy Editing) - https://www.linkedin.com/in/danielpartynski Marek Scibior (Prezi creator, Illustrator) - http://brawuroweprezentacje.pl/ Jagannath Rajagopal (Creator, Producer and Director) - https://ca.linkedin.com/in/jagannathrajagopal
Views: 40921 DeepLearning.TV
Civil Rights Movement Video #1—Literacy Support: Two-Column Notes and Semantic Feature Analysis
 
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In this video, the instructor utilizes Two-Column Notes as a during reading strategy to help students structure their reading of information about a variety of groups that were active during the Civil Rights Movement. As a post reading strategy, the students use a Semantic Feature Analysis in order to make sense of the similarities and differences among this wide variety of groups.
Views: 868 MCLPTLC
Semantics Paper Explanation
 
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Semantics Paper Explanation
Views: 96 Jes Johnston
HermeneutiX – Getting Started
 
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HermeneutiX is a tool for analysing the syntactic and semantic structure of texts as part of an exegesis (e.g. biblical exegesis). It is part of the SciToS (scientific tool set) project and freely available on GitHub: https://github.com/scientific-tool-set/scitos/releases ---------------- This video aims at providing a basic tutorial on how to use HermeneutiX and to present an overview of the main features. Contents: 00:00 Introduction 00:48 Download HermeneutiX (SciToS) from GitHub 01:03 Start HermeneutiX (SciToS) from extracted .zip 03:25 Creating a HermeneutiX project & pre-format text 04:48 Performing the syntactic structure analysis 07:22 Performing the semantic structure analysis 08:59 Adding comments and other minor features 12:04 Configuration options (Look & Feel) 13:24 Configuration options (Colors and Fonts in exported SVG files) 13:47 Configuration options (Semantic relations/roles) 14:08 Configuration options (Input Languages, i.e. syntactic functions) 16:27 Exporting to SVG 17:12 How to share configurations ---------------- Additional points: 1. For creating semantic relations over multiple elements (propositions/relations), just tick all of their check boxes and right-click on any one of them to create the relation. Actually it doesn’t matter whether the one you click on has been checked as well. 2. For changing the origin text’s font after starting the analysis, go to „Edit“ – „Edit Project Info“, which includes the origin text font as well as the other meta data (title, author, comment). ---------------- I want to apologize for a few things here: The quality of both video and sound due to my non-professional equipment and lack of experience in creating these screencasts. Since I'm only the (main) developer for HermeneutiX (since 2009) but not the head behind the idea, I've no background in theological studies and are therefore blissfully ignorant to the intricacies of the (biblical) exegesis. --------------- If you have any suggestions how to improve SciToS/HermeneutiX, you're welcome to contact me. Cheers, Carsten
Views: 119 SciToS
Knowledge Representation | semantic networks | Frames | artificial intelligence | Hindi | #19
 
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Follow us on : Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/wellacademy/ Instagram : https://instagram.com/well_academy Twitter : https://twitter.com/well_academy
Views: 126743 Well Academy
English Semantics are Hard
 
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An introduction, with examples, to some of the problems that arise when we try to translate English sentences into logical statements.
Five Components of Language
 
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A quick overview of Syntax, Morphology, Phonology, Semantics, and Pragmatics: the Five Components of Language By Emily Driver
Views: 11289 Emily Driver

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