- Interesting case of first name disambiguation
- Superintelligent machine translation
- Writing differences between Corsican and Gallurese
- What are the conditions for a given endangered language to be a candidate for rule-based machine translation?
- Quandu da la forza à la raghjoni cuntrasta Tandu vinci la forza è la raghjoni ùn basta
Tagsadjective accordance Aesop citation conjugation Corsica Corsican 'sartinesu' Corsican language dependency parser dependency parsing dictionary diglossia diglossy disambiguation endangered languages false positive Feigenbaum hit Feigenbaum test French-Italian French into Corsican French to Corsican French to Corsican translation French to English French_Italian translator gaddhuresu Gallura gallurese gallurese language gender disambiguation Italian Italian language Jean de la Fontaine La Fontaine machine self-improvement machine translation might makes right numbers grammatical type past participe accordance philosophy of language policy rule-based machine translation self-reference semantic disambiguation statistical machine translation translation corpora translation corpus word-sense dismbiguation
Tag Archives: Feigenbaum test
Now it is patent that there cannot be successful Feigenbaum test (i.e. not only occasional Feigenbaum hits, but regular and average performance) without an adequate treatment of semantic disambiguation. Arguably, it is one hard problem of machine translation. Here are some … Continue reading
Translating French into the ‘sartinesu’ variant of Corsican language: scoring 1 – (1/105) = 99.04%. Feigenbum hit? Yes: ‘médailleur’ is not common word.
Now scoring 1 – 2/128 = 98.43%. There are only two related errors, of a special case of adjective accordance: ‘aux xxie et XXe siècles’ (in the 21st and 20th centuries) should translate into: à i XIXu è XXu seculi. … Continue reading
Scoring 1 – 2/127 = 98.42%. Of interest: ‘de 839 à sa mort’ (from 839 to his death) should read: da u 839 à a so morte. French ‘de’ translates either into di or into da in Corsican language (to … Continue reading