Introduction to Computational Linguistics 2015
Associate professor, Mamoru Komachi <komachi--at--tmu.ac.jp>
This course gives you a brief introduction to computational linguistics. You will see several recent statistical approaches to natural language processing.
N.B. This course overlaps significantly with the last year's "Introduction to Japanese Natural Language Processing". Those who took the class last year may not take this course.
The course is a mixture of video lectures from Coursera: Stanford Natural Language Processing and discussions based on that.
Class on the 18th Jan was canceled. Sorry for any inconvenience.
- 2016-01-25 #13 Question Answering, Take-home exam announcement
- 2016-02-01 #14 Summarization, #15 Summary
- 2016-02-08 exam due
- 2015-10-05 #1 Course overview
- 2015-10-12 #2 Basic Text Processing
- 2015-10-19 #3 Edit Distance
- 2015-10-26 #4 Language Modeling
- Google Ngram Viewer
- 2015-11-02 No class (university festival)
- 2015-11-09 #5 Spelling Correction
- 2015-11-23 #6 Text Classification
- 2015-11-30 #7 Sentiment Analysis
- 2015-12-07 #8 Relation Extraction
- 2015-12-14 #9 POS Tagging
- 2015-12-21 #10 Information Retrieval
- 2015-12-24 14:40-16:10 #11 Ranked Information Retrieval
- 2016-01-04 #12 Semantics
- 2016-01-11 No class (national holiday)
- 2016-01-18 No class (snowfall)
Hino Campus, Building 1, Seminar Room 2.
Midterm assigment (50%) and final exam (50%).
Midterm assignment: Use AntConc for linguistic analysis. Compare two texts of your interest and discuss what, how and why they differ. The length of the essay should be 500-800 words.
No office hours. Please make an appointment by e-mail.
- Master student, Takayuki Sato
- Daniel Jurafsky and James H. Martin. 2008. Speech and Language Processing.
Pearson Prentice Hall.
Mamoru Komachi <komachi--at--tmu.ac.jp>
Tokyo Metropolitan University