Advertisement

Distributed semantic representation of word meanings

  • Burghard B. Rieger
Conference paper
Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 565)

Keywords

Natural Language Word Meaning Lexical Item Language Game Computational Linguistic 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Barwise, J./Perry, J.(1989): Situations and Attitudes. Cambridge, MA (MIT)Google Scholar
  2. Braspenning, P.J. (1989): “Out of Sight, Out of Mind → Blind Idiot. A review of Connectionism in the courtroom.” AiCommunications AICOM, Vol.2,3/4, pp.168–176Google Scholar
  3. Collins, A.M./Loftus, E.F. (1975): A spreading activation theory of semantic processing. Psychological Review 6(1975) 407–428Google Scholar
  4. Feldman, J.A. (1989): ”Connectionist Representation of Concepts” in: Pfeiffer/ Schreter/Fogelman-Soulié/Steels, pp.25–45Google Scholar
  5. Forsyth, R./Rada, R. (1986): Machine Learning. Chichester (Ellis Horwood)Google Scholar
  6. Goldblatt, R. (1984): Topoi. The Categorial Analysis of Logic. (Studies in Logic and the Foundations of Mathematics 98), Amsterdam (North Holland)Google Scholar
  7. Heidegger, M. (1927): Sein und Zeit. Tübingen (M.Niemeyer)Google Scholar
  8. Hinton, G.E./McClelland, J.L./Rumelhart, D.E. (1986): ”Distributed Representation” in: Rumelhart/McClelland, pp.77-109Google Scholar
  9. Husserl, E. (1976): Ideen II (Husserliana III/1), DenHaag (M. Nijhoff)Google Scholar
  10. Maturana, H./Varela, F. (1980): Autopoiesis and Cognition. The Realization of the Living. Dordrecht (Reidel)Google Scholar
  11. Minsky, M./Papert, S. (1969): Perceptrons. Cambridge, MA (MIT-Press)Google Scholar
  12. Norvig, P. (1987): Unified Theory of Inference for Text Understanding. (EECS-Report UCB/CSD 87/339) University of California, BerkeleyGoogle Scholar
  13. Peirce, C.S. (1906): “Pragmatics in Retrospect: a last formulation” (CP 5.11–5.13), in: The Philosophical Writings of Peirce. Ed. by J. Buchler, New York (Dover), pp.269–289Google Scholar
  14. Pfeiffer, R./Schreter, Z./Fogelman-Soulié/Steels, L. (1989)(Eds.): Connectionism in Perspective. Amsterdam/New York/Oxford/Tokyo (North-Holland)Google Scholar
  15. Rieger, B. (1977): ”Bedeutungskonstitution. Einige Bemerkungen zur semiotischen Problematik eines linguistischen Problems” Zeitschrift für Literaturwissenschaft und Linguistik 27/28, pp.55–68Google Scholar
  16. Rieger, B. (1981): Feasible Fuzzy Semantics. In: Eikmeyer, H.J./Rieser, H. (Eds): Words, Worlds, and Contexts. New Approaches in Word Semantics. Berlin/NewYork (de Gruyter), pp.193–209Google Scholar
  17. Rieger, B.B. (1984): ”The Baseline Understanding Model. A Fuzzy Word Meaning Analysis and Representation System for Machine Comprehension of Natural Language.” in: O'Shea, T.(Ed): Proceedings of the 6th European Conference on Artificial Intelligence (ECAI 84), New York/Amsterdam (Elsevier Science), pp.748–749Google Scholar
  18. Rieger, B.B. (1985): Lexical Relevance and Semantic Disposition. On stereotype word meaning representation in procedural semantics. In: Hoppenbrouwes, G./ Seuren. P./Weijters, T. (Eds.): Meaning and the Lexicon. Dordrecht (Foris), pp.387–400Google Scholar
  19. Rieger, B. (1985b): “On Generating Semantic Dispositions in a Given Subject Domain” in: Agrawal, J.C./Zunde, P. (Eds.): Empirical Foundation of Information and Software Science. NewYork/London (Plenum Press), pp.273–291Google Scholar
  20. Rieger, B.B. (1988a): TESKI — A natural language TExt-SKImmer for shallow understanding and conceptual structuring of textually conveyed knowledge. LDV/CL-Report 10/88, Dept. of Computational Linguistics, University of TrierGoogle Scholar
  21. Rieger, B. (1988b): “Definition of Terms, Word Meaning, and Knowledge Structure. On some problems of semantics from a computational view of linguistics”. in: Czap, H./Galinski, C. (Eds.): Terminology and Knowledge Engineering (Supplement). Frankfurt (Indeks Verlag), pp.25–41Google Scholar
  22. Rieger, B. (1989a): “Situations and Dispositions. Some formal and empirical tools for semantic analysis” in: Bahner, W. (Ed.): Proceedings of the XIV. Intern.Congress of Linguists (CIPL), Berlin (Akademie) [in print]Google Scholar
  23. Rieger, B. (1989b): Unscharfe Semantik. Die empirische Analyse, quantitative Beschreibung, formale Repräsentation und prozedurale Modellierung vager Wortbedeutungen in Texten. Frankfurt/Bern/NewYork (P. Lang)Google Scholar
  24. Rieger, B. (1990): “Reconstructing Meaning from Texts. A Computational View of Natural Language Understanding” in: Proceedings of the 2nd German-Chinese-Electronic-Week (DCEW 90), Berlin (VDE) [in print]Google Scholar
  25. Rieger, B.B./Thiopoulos, C. (1989): Situations, Topoi, and Dispositions. On the phenomenological modelling of meaning. in: Retti, J./Leidlmair, K. (Eds.): 5th Austrian Artificial Intelligence Conference. (öGAI 89) Innsbruck; (KI-Informatik-Fachberichte Bd.208) Berlin/Heidelberg/NewYork (Springer), pp.365–375Google Scholar
  26. Rosenblatt, F. (1962): Principles of Neurodynamics. London (Spartan)Google Scholar
  27. Rumelhart, D.E./McClelland, J.L (1986): Parallel Distributed Processing. Explorations in the Microstructure of Cognition. 2 Vols. Cambridge, MA (MIT)Google Scholar
  28. Schank, R.C. (1982): Dynamic Memory. A Theory of Reminding and Learning in Computers and People. Cambridge/London/NewYork (Cambridge UP)Google Scholar
  29. Sklansky, J./Wassel, G. (1981): Pattern Classifiers and Trainable Machines. Berlin/Heidelberg/NewYork (Springer)Google Scholar
  30. Varela, F. (1979): Principles of Biological Autonomy. NewYork (North Holland)Google Scholar
  31. Wiener, N. (1956): The Human Use of Human Beings. Cybernetics and Society. NewYork (Doubleday Anchor)Google Scholar
  32. Winograd, T. (1983): Language as a Cognitive Process. Vol.1 Syntax. Reading, MA (Addison-Wesley)Google Scholar
  33. Winograd, T./Flores, F. (1986): Understanding Computers and Cognition: A New Foundation for Design. Norwood, NJ (Ablex)Google Scholar
  34. Wittgenstein, L. (1958): The Blue and Brown Books. Ed. by R. Rhees, Oxford (Blackwell)Google Scholar
  35. Wittgenstein, L. (1969): über Gewißheit — On Certainty. NewYork/San Francisco/London (Harper & Row), [No.61–65], p.10eGoogle Scholar
  36. Zadeh, L.A. (1965): Fuzzy sets. Information and Control 8(1965), pp.338–353Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1991

Authors and Affiliations

  • Burghard B. Rieger
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Computational LinguisticsFBII: LDV/CL - UNIVERSITäT TRIERTrierGermany

Personalised recommendations