sense of language

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Various research on NLP focused on various intermediate tasks that make partial sense of language structure without requiring a complete understanding which, in turn, contributes to develop a successful system.
Linguistics may sound like a dry field, but the ways in which we make sense of language have been the subject of intense debate throughout human history.
For example, Lewis's co-translator, Mandalangi, certainly tried to revive a more embodied sense of language when he recited a passage written in Sara Sikka in order to understand it (p.
When he's acquired some sense of language and propriety, his new status as a gentleman overcomes his innate goodness.
Khair-Eddine's heightened sense of language, memory, and radical political commitment translates into strategies of disruption that the author stresses as necessary to any attempt at innovative refiguring of national culture and identity.
The author also has a charming sense of language humor, for example referring to "[t]he UK-based company French Connection [which] has even succeeded in using its own logo, spelled 'FCUK,' as a visual component of its garments" (p.
If you know his work, then you know how haunting it is, and how much is written in the sense of language and in the emotional rhythm that gets under your skin.
It heightens children's sense of language, they can see the connections between languages and it is fun," she added.
Here is a poet with a highly evolved sense of language, sound and form, one who takes to heart Coleridge's adage that poetry equals the best words in the best order.
Most aren't articulate, or have a limited sense of language, so communication is a huge challenge.
In the words of Watterson, Thompson "has a sharp eye, a fun sense of language and a charmingly odd take on the world.
Also shared between the stories is a ludic sense of language and syntax: despite their brevity, Unferth's stories have strong maximalist tendencies, using repetition and digression toward both comic and obsessive ends.