• Publications
  • Influence
Identifying Authorship by Byte-Level N-Grams: The Source Code Author Profile (SCAP) Method
We present a new approach, called the SCAP (Source Code Author Profiles) approach, based on byte-level n-gram profiles representing the source code author’s style. Expand
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Linguistic spatial classifications of event domains in narratives of crime
  • B. Howald
  • Computer Science
  • J. Spatial Inf. Sci.
  • 27 July 2010
An analysis of spatially rich serial criminal narratives, it will be demonstrated that spatial information qualitatively varies relative to narrative events. Expand
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On the Explicit and Implicit Spatiotemporal Architecture of Narratives of Personal Experience
We present the results of several machine learning studies which leverage rhetorical relations, events, temporal information, text sequence, and both explicit and implicit linguistic spatial information in three different corpora of narrative discourses. Expand
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The Exploitation of Spatial Information in Narrative Discourse
We present the results of several machine learning tasks that exploit explicit spatial language to classify rhetorical relations and the spatial information of narrative events. Expand
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The transformation of spatal experience in narrative discourse
This dissertation investigates the status of spatial information as a structural element of narratives of personal experience, demonstrating structural patterns on clausal and textual levels. Expand
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The Occurrence and Distribution of Spatial Reference Relative to Discourse Relations
We present a descriptive analysis of spatial reference to physical space in the Penn Discourse TreeBank. Expand
A quantitative perspective on the minimal definition of narrative
Abstract Minimally, narrative is traditionally defined as “a sequence of two clauses which are temporally ordered [such that] a change in their order will result in a change in the temporal sequenceExpand
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Authorship Attribution under the Rules of Evidence: Empirical Approaches in a Layperson's Legal System
All documentary evidence admitted at trial must be authenticated, i.e. it must be demonstrated that the document is ‘what its proponent claims’ it to be. For authorship attribution, this means thatExpand
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