Dependency Parsing Evaluation for Low-resource Spontaneous Speech
How well can a state-of-the-art parsing system, developed for the written domain, perform when applied to spontaneous speech data involving different interlocutors? This study addresses this question…
SHOWING 1-10 OF 30 REFERENCES
The Alaskan Athabascan Grammar Database
A repository of example sentences in three endangered Athabascan languages: Koyukon, Upper Tanana, Lower Tanana allows researchers or language teachers to browse the example sentence corpus to either investigate the languages or to prepare teaching materials.
Universal Dependencies v1: A Multilingual Treebank Collection
This paper describes v1 of the universal guidelines, the underlying design principles, and the currently available treebanks for 33 languages, as well as highlighting the needs for sound comparative evaluation and cross-lingual learning experiments.
Exploring Karuk Morphology in a Parsed Text Corpus.
- Paper presented at the 2015 SSILA Winter Meeting,
Alaskan Athabascan Commands: Grammatical Documentation from a Database Project.
- Paper presented at the 2014 SSILA Winter Meeting,
Using TEI for an Endangered Language Lexical Resource: The Nxaʔamxcín Database-Dictionary Project
- Computer Science
This paper describes the evolution of a lexical resource project for Nxaʔamxcin, an endangered Salish language, from the project's inception in the 1990s, to its current form as an online database that is transformable into various print and web-based formats for varying uses.
Collaborative Dependency Annotation
- Computer ScienceDepLing
The Arborator is presented, an online tool for collaborative dependency annotation together with a case study of crowdsourcing in a pedagogical university context and existing tools for dependency annotation as well as the distinctive features and design choices of the tool.
Language Change, Contact, and Koineization in Pacific Coast Athabaskan
This dissertation explores the linguistic effects of contact between Athabaskan populations that resulted when indigenous people of California and Oregon were dispossessed and consolidated on a small number of reservations in the mid-19th century and suggests that a theory allowing for the maintenance of dialect differences via social-indexical considerations does a better job of explaining the full range of observed outcomes.
Woosh Een áyá Yoo X’atudli.átk: We’re Talking Conversation. 30 hours of Tlingit Conversation in Video with Bilingual Time-Aligned Text. University of Alaska Southeast
Notes on the Structure of the Hupa Personal Narrative.
- In Working Papers in Athabaskan Languages