Putting Linguistics Into Speech Recognition: The Regulus Grammar Compiler
Center for the Study of Language and Information, 2006 - Computers - 305 pages
Most computer programs that analyze spoken dialogue use a spoken command grammar, which limits what the user can say when talking to the system. To make this process simpler, more automated, and effective for command grammars even at initial stages of a project, the Regulus grammar compiler was developed by a consortium of experts—including NASA scientists. This book presents a complete description of both the practical and theoretical aspects of Regulus and will be extremely helpful for students and scholars working in computational linguistics as well as software engineering.
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AbsAct agr=Agr algorithm Baseline Version bigram Chapter Clarissa clause command compile config file coverage cutting-up criteria Cygwin declarations defined described development environment device dialogue application dialogue manager dialogue move ellipsis empty productions English expanded feature grammar filtering grammar specialisation grammar-based GSL grammar interlingua Java kitchen language model lexical entries lexicon light living room living_room logical form macro MedSLT N-gram NBAR node non-terminals Nuance null onoff output parse Parse tree performance possible post_mods predicate Prolog quant=def recogniser recognition package Regserver Regulus grammar result rules Section sem_np_type semantic semantic representation SemER sigma singplur singplur=sing sortal type spec specialised grammar specify speech recognition speech translation spoken dialogue String switch Table takes_pp takes_pp=n tion top-level Toyl application Toyl grammar ToyO training corpus transitive verb unification grammar utterance utterance_type variable VBAR verb vform WH-movement words Xapp