Advertisement

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. Claus-Rainer Rollinger, Otthein Herzog
    Pages 1-13
  3. W. Brauer, P. C. Lockemann, H. Schnelle
    Pages 14-28
  4. Jochen Dörre, Roland Seiffert
    Pages 29-38
  5. Jochen Dörre
    Pages 39-50
  6. Roland Seiffert
    Pages 51-54
  7. Jochen Dörre, Ingo Raasch
    Pages 55-62
  8. Siegfried Kanngießer
    Pages 103-111
  9. Anne Schiller, Petra Steffens
    Pages 112-126
  10. Helmar Gust
    Pages 127-142
  11. M. Rickheit
    Pages 143-152
  12. Werner Emde
    Pages 167-179
  13. Tibor Kiss
    Pages 180-199
  14. Tibor Kiss, Birgit Wesche
    Pages 216-240
  15. Rob A. van der Sandt, Bart Geurts
    Pages 259-296
  16. Rolf Mayer
    Pages 297-312
  17. Godehard Link, Hinrich Schütze
    Pages 342-352
  18. Ipke Wachsmuth, Barbara Gängler
    Pages 380-393
  19. P. H. Schmitt
    Pages 394-401
  20. Toni Bollinger, Sven Lorenz, Udo Pletat
    Pages 402-427
  21. Bernhard Nebel, Gert Smolka
    Pages 439-452
  22. G. Klose, K. von Luck
    Pages 452-463
  23. M. Börkel, P. Gerstl
    Pages 482-489
  24. J. Angele, D. Fensel, D. Landes, S. Neubert, R. Studer
    Pages 490-500
  25. Stefan Benzschawel, Erich Gehlen, Michael Ley, Thomas Ludwig, Albert Maier, Bernd Walter
    Pages 501-594
  26. Christopher Habel
    Pages 594-608
  27. Simone Pribbenow
    Pages 609-620
  28. Zuzana Dobeš, Hans-Joachim Novak
    Pages 670-684
  29. Birgit Wendholt
    Pages 685-700
  30. K. von Luck, T. Pirlein
    Pages 701-710
  31. Jan Wilms
    Pages 711-718
  32. Andreas Arning
    Pages 719-733
  33. Back Matter

About this book

Introduction

The IBM project LILOG presented in this volume represents a fundamental stepbeyond computer science as hitherto understood. It was a successful project in every respect and has shed light on conjectured basic interrelations between knowledge processing and language definition. Knowledge processing is strongly coupled to the natural language used, and for applied knowledge processing an information base is neededwhich defines the semantic contents and interrelations of the language. The LILOG project was an implementation of an information basein the German language. A set of tools was also developed to work with the system, including structured man-machine interfaces using natural language, inference algorithms, and a complete subsystem to acquire and store the required knowledge. The LILOG project started in 1985 and a functional system was demonstrated in 1991. The project involved approximately 200 of the scientists working in Germany in the fields of computational linguistics, natural language understanding systems, and artificial intelligence. The project proves that a cooperative project between universities and industry can produce useful results both in pure research and in implemented methods and tools.

Keywords

Computer Computer-Linguistik Knowledge Representation Natural Language Processing Natürlich-sprachliche Systeme Text Understanding Unification Grammar artificial intelligence computational linguistics grammar inference engine knowledge knowledge base linguistics natural language

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/3-540-54594-8
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1991
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-54594-1
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-38493-9
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • Series Online ISSN 1611-3349
  • Buy this book on publisher's site