Search results “Lexical analysis of sentences”
Syntax - The Formal Analysis of Sentences (VLC Series #1)
In this short combinatory video (screencast plus e-lecture), Prof. Handke discusses the formal analysis of a sentences: First, in terms of its simple and phrasal categories and then by looking at the clausal structure.
Syntax - The Functional Analysis of Sentences (VLC Series #1)
This introductory E-Lecture, which is part of our series "The Structure of English" discusses the main functional elements of clause structure, i.e. the functional aspects of clause structure in two PDE sentences.
Language Analysis: Grammar
A session focussing on parts of speech, sentence and clause elements and verb phrases and noun phrases.
Views: 35378 Katharine Stapleford
Syntax - The Formal Analysis of Sentences (VLC Series #4)
In this short combinatory video (screencast plus e-lecture), Prof. Handke discusses the formal analysis of a sentences: First, in terms of its simple and phrasal categories and then by looking at the clausal structure.
Syntax (Part 1)
A brief overview of lexical categories, phrase structure rules, and syntactic tree structures.
Views: 242624 Evan Ashworth
Compilation - Part Three: Syntax Analysis
This is part three of a series of videos about compilation. Part three is about syntax analysis. It explains how the syntax analyser, otherwise known as the parser, takes a token stream from the lexical analyser, and checks it to make sure that the rules of the source language have been followed correctly. This video begins by describing a simple context free grammar and illustrates how the grammar of a high level programming language can be accurately described, and communicated between programmers, using a notation such as Backus-Naur Form (BNF). The video goes on to explain how the syntax of a source program can be checked by constructing a parse tree, and how this can be refined to an abstract syntax tree to allow for more detailed semantic analysis. The representation of arithmetic expressions using infix, prefix and postfix notations is covered, along with expression trees and directed acyclic graphs (DAG). As you will see when you watch this series, compilation involves a diverse range of themes in the field of computer science including high and low level programming paradigms, the definition of context free grammars, the application of dynamic data structures such as stacks, linked lists, hash tables, graphs and trees, memory management, processor architectures, and more. This series will give you an insight into some of the concepts and features that are typical of many compilers.
Views: 1111 Computer Science
Syntax - The Formal Analysis of Sentences (VLC Series #3)
In this short combinatory video (screencast plus e-lecture), Prof. Handke discusses the formal analysis of a sentences: First, in terms of its simple and phrasal categories and then by looking at the clausal structure.
Syntactic phrase structures
This video lecture is a part of the course 'An Introduction to English Linguistics' at the University of Neuchâtel. This is session 7, in which I discuss phrase structure and grammatical relations.
Views: 50940 Martin Hilpert
What is LEXICAL APPROACH? What does LEXICAL APPROACH mean? LEXICAL APPROACH meaning & explanation
What is LEXICAL APPROACH? What does LEXICAL APPROACH mean? LEXICAL APPROACH meaning - LEXICAL APPROACH definition - LEXICAL APPROACH explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The lexical approach is a method of teaching foreign languages described by Michael Lewis in the early 1990s. The basic concept on which this approach rests is the idea that an important part of learning a language consists of being able to understand and produce lexical phrases as chunks. Students are thought to be able to perceive patterns of language (grammar) as well as have meaningful set uses of words at their disposal when they are taught in this way. In the lexical approach, instruction focuses on fixed expressions that occur frequently in dialogues, which Lewis claims make up a larger part of discourse than unique phrases and sentences. Vocabulary is prized over grammar per se in this approach. The teaching of chunks and set phrases has become common in English as a foreign or second language, though this is not necessarily primarily due to the Lexical Approach. The lexical syllabus is a form of the propositional paradigm that takes 'word' as the unit of analysis and content for syllabus design. Various vocabulary selection studies can be traced back to the 1920s and 1930s (West 1926; Ogden 1930; Faucet et al. 1936), and recent advances in techniques for the computer analysis of large databases of authentic text have helped to resuscitate this line of work. The modern lexical syllabus is discussed in Sinclair & Renouf (1988), who state that the main benefit of a lexical syllabus is that it emphasises utility - the student learns that which is most valuable because it is most frequent. Related work on collocation is reported by Sinclair (1987) and Kennedy (1989), and the Collins COBUILD English Course (Willis & Willis 1988) is cited as an exemplary pedagogic implementation of the work, though "in fact, however, the COBUILD textbooks utilise one of the more complex hybrid syllabi in current ESL texts" (Long & Crookes 1993:23). Sinclair & Renouf (1988:155) find that (as with other synthetic syllabi), claims made for the lexical syllabus are not supported by evidence, and the assertion that the lexical syllabus is "an independent syllabus, unrelated by any principles to any methodology" (Sinclair et al. 1988:155) is subject to the criticism levelled by Brumfit against notional functional syllabi, i.e. that it (in this case, deliberately) takes no cognisance of how a second language is learned. Since these observations were made, however, Willis (1990) and Lewis (1993) have gone some way to provide such a theoretical justification.
Views: 4795 The Audiopedia
Syntax (Part 2)
A brief overview of lexical categories, phrase structure rules, and syntactic tree structures.
Views: 156338 Evan Ashworth
General Grammar Concept: Lexical & Grammatical Words
A definition and short discussion of the terms lexical and grammatical
Views: 19306 Edward Meade
form vs. function
form vs. function in parts of speech
Views: 29534 MUHSonline
How to Draw a Sentence Tree Structure
Here students of syntax can learn a simple way to draw a tree diagram for a sentence.
Views: 48669 Alaa Ahmed Usama
SYN102 - Syntactic Functions in PDE
This introductory E-Lecture, which is part of our series "The Structure of English", discusses the central syntactic functional elements of clause structure in PDE. It serves as an overview, i.e. as a first approach towards a functional analysis of PDE clause structure.
Lexical Analyzer - Programming Languages
This video is part of an online course, Programming Languages. Check out the course here: https://www.udacity.com/course/cs262.
Views: 4948 Udacity
Structural Ambiguity - Syntax Video #3
Sometimes a single sentence has more than one meaning. A group of linguists explore prepositional phrase attachment ambiguity. Twitter @lingvids LingVids is created by Caroline Andrews, Leland Paul Kusmer, Gretchen McCulloch, and Joshua Levy. For a more detailed introduction to syntax, see the How to Draw Syntax Trees series starting at: http://allthingslinguistic.com/post/100357884082/how-to-draw-syntax-trees-part-1-so-you-asked Music is composed by Kevin MacLeod and used under a Creative Commons License. The track can be found here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=V8CAH0vsoPM LingVids is no longer being updated, but one of its creators is now cohosting a linguistics podcast called Lingthusiasm. You can listen to it on youtube, iTunes, soundcloud, or wherever else you get your podcasts.
Views: 30948 Ling Vids
3.1| Lexical Analysis - Compilers and interpreters 12m06s
Compilers and interpreters [Stanford University] ====================================== This course will discuss the major ideas used today in the implementation of programming language compilers, including lexical analysis, parsing, syntax-directed translation, abstract syntax trees, types and type checking, intermediate languages, data flow analysis, program optimization, code generation, and run time systems. As a result, you will learn how a program written in a high-level language designed for humans is systematically translated into a program written in low-level assembly more suited to machines. Along the way we will also touch on how programming languages are designed, programming language semantics, and why there are so many different kinds of programming languages. The course lectures will be presented in short videos. To help you master the material, there will be in-lecture questions to answer, quizzes, and two exams: a midterm and a final. There will also be homework in the form of exercises that ask you to show a sequence of logical steps needed to derive a specific result, such as the sequence of steps a type checker would perform to type check a piece of code, or the sequence of steps a parser would perform to parse an input string. This checking technology is the result of ongoing research at Stanford into developing innovative tools for education, and we're excited to be the first course ever to make it available to students. An optional course project is to write a complete compiler for COOL, the Classroom Object Oriented Language. COOL has the essential features of a realistic programming language, but is small and simple enough that it can be implemented in a few thousand lines of code. Students who choose to do the project can implement it in either C++ or Java. Why Study Compilers? Everything that computers do is the result of some program, and all of the millions of programs in the world are written in one of the many thousands of programming languages that have been developed over the last 60 years. Designing and implementing a programming language turns out to be difficult; some of the best minds in computer science have thought about the problems involved and contributed beautiful and deep results. Learning something about compilers will show you the interplay of theory and practice in computer science, especially how powerful general ideas combined with engineering insight can lead to practical solutions to very hard problems. Knowing how a compiler works will also make you a better programmer and increase your ability to learn new programming languages quickly. enjoy it!
Views: 881 TO Courses
Lexical and syntactic ambiguity
This video lecture is a part of the course 'An Introduction to English Linguistics' at the University of Neuchâtel. This is session 8, in which I talk about valency, lexical ambiguity, structural ambiguity, and grammatical constructions.
Views: 10687 Martin Hilpert
Cohesion with Cohesive Devices
In this video, we introduce some of the ways to improve your written fluency. Helpful English Advice from the CEAL ELSS VETs @ Lingnan University
Views: 9494 Ceal Elss
SYN107 - Constituent Analysis, First Steps
In this e-lecture about constituent analysis, Prof. Handke discusses and exemplifies the main steps of constituent analysis and introduces the central vocabulary. The content of this lecture is thus a pre-requisite for further work in constituent analysis and should be mastered beforehand.
Lexical and syntax analysis - A Level Computer Science
Short video for A Level (A2) Computer Science explaining the process of lexical and syntax analysis prior to code generation during compilation.
Views: 3880 Yatish Parmar
04 Lexical Analysis
Follow me on Facebook facebook.com/himanshu.kaushik.2590 Subscribe to our channel on youtube to get latest updates on Video lectures Our video lectures are helpful for examinations like GATE UGC NET ISRO DRDO BARCH OCES DCES DSSSB NIELIT Placement preparations in Computer Science and IES ESE for mechanical and Electronics. Get access to the most comprehensive video lectures call us on 9821876104/02 Or email us at [email protected] Visit Our websites www.gatelectures.com and www.ugcnetlectures.com For classroom coaching of UGC NET Computer Science or GATE Computer Science please call us on 9821876104 Links of Our Demo lectures playlists Our Courses - https://goo.gl/pCZztL Data Structures - https://goo.gl/HrZE6J Algorithm Design and Analysis - https://goo.gl/hT2JDg Discrete Mathematics - https://goo.gl/QQ8A8D Engineering Mathematics - https://goo.gl/QGzMFv Operating System - https://goo.gl/pzMEb6 Theory of Computation - https://goo.gl/CPBzJZ Compiler Design - https://goo.gl/GhcLJg Quantitative Aptitude - https://goo.gl/dfZ9oD C Programming - https://goo.gl/QRNx54 Computer Networks - https://goo.gl/jYtsCQ Digital Logic - https://goo.gl/3iosMc Database Management System - https://goo.gl/84pCFD Computer Architecture and Organization - https://goo.gl/n9H69F Microprocessor 8085 - https://goo.gl/hz5bvv Artificial Intelligence - https://goo.gl/Y91rk2 Java to Crack OCJP and SCJP Examination - https://goo.gl/QHLKi7 C plus plus Tutorials - https://goo.gl/ex1dLC Linear Programming Problems - https://goo.gl/RnRHXH Computer Graphics - https://goo.gl/KaGsXs UNIX - https://goo.gl/9Le7sX UGC NET November examination video solutions - https://goo.gl/Wos193 NIELIT 2017 Question paper Solutions - https://goo.gl/w9QkaE NIELIT Exam Preparation Videos - https://goo.gl/cXMSyA DSSSB Video Lectures - https://goo.gl/f421JF ISRO 2017 Scientist SC paper Solution - https://goo.gl/bZNssE Computer Graphics - https://goo.gl/uWwtgw Number System Digital logic - https://goo.gl/7Q1vG1 Live Classroom Recordings - https://goo.gl/pB1Hvi Verbal Aptitude - https://goo.gl/oJKwfP Thermodynamics - https://goo.gl/BN5Gd6 Heat and Mass Transfer - https://goo.gl/Lg6DzN Pre and Post GATE Guidance - https://goo.gl/k5Ybnz GATE Preparation Tips by Kishlaya Das GATE AIR 37 - https://goo.gl/jfFWQp #GATE #UGCNET
CSE 340 8-31-15 Lecture: "Lexical Analysis Pt. 2 and Syntax Analysis Pt. 1"
Recorded lecture for CSE 340 on 8/31/15 finishing up the "Lexical Analysis" topic and starting in on "Syntax Analysis." Lecture slides and other course material found on the class page: http://adamdoupe.com/teaching/classes/cse340-principles-of-programming-languages-f15/
Views: 718 Adam Doupé
Natural Language Processing With Python and NLTK p.1 Tokenizing words and Sentences
Natural Language Processing is the task we give computers to read and understand (process) written text (natural language). By far, the most popular toolkit or API to do natural language processing is the Natural Language Toolkit for the Python programming language. The NLTK module comes packed full of everything from trained algorithms to identify parts of speech to unsupervised machine learning algorithms to help you train your own machine to understand a specific bit of text. NLTK also comes with a large corpora of data sets containing things like chat logs, movie reviews, journals, and much more! Bottom line, if you're going to be doing natural language processing, you should definitely look into NLTK! Playlist link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FLZvOKSCkxY&list=PLQVvvaa0QuDf2JswnfiGkliBInZnIC4HL&index=1 sample code: http://pythonprogramming.net http://hkinsley.com https://twitter.com/sentdex http://sentdex.com http://seaofbtc.com
Views: 450976 sentdex
Making a Programming Language in Python - Part 2 - Setting Up Lexer
In this video, we cover how to setup the lexer so that we can start generating some tokens from the source code we have for our language. Previous video - https://youtu.be/9tSuJzwe9Ok Resources: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lexical_analysis http://www.cs.man.ac.uk/~pjj/farrell/comp3.html https://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Compiler_Construction/Lexical_analysis
Views: 4285 Bufferscope
Noun Phrase
This animation teaches the learner to define, identify a noun phrase in a given sentence. This is a product of Mexus Education Pvt. Ltd., an education innovations company based in Mumbai, India. http://www.mexuseducation.com, http://www.ikenstore.in
Views: 176492 Iken Edu
Syntax Analysis For Parsing
Compiler Design
Views: 25321 Oresoft LWC
Lexical Analysis in Regular Expressions
Lexical analysis is the first phase of a compiler. It takes the modified source code from language preprocessors that are written in the form of sentences. The lexical analyzer breaks these syntaxes into a series of tokens, by removing any whitespace or comments in the source code. If the lexical analyzer finds a token invalid, it generates an error. The lexical analyzer works closely with the syntax analyzer. It reads character streams from the source code, checks for legal tokens, and passes the data to the syntax analyzer when it demands.
Views: 67 bagadhi sateesh
Grammar - Sentence Analysis
5th graders analyze a complex sentence. In the first layer students identify parts of speech. In the second layer students identify subject and predicate. In the third layer students identify any phrases. In the fourth layer students identify the sentence type and the sentence structure.
Views: 35468 Mary Beth Steven
Lecture - 39 Natural Language Processing - I
Lecture Series on Artificial Intelligence by Prof.Sudeshna Sarkar and Prof.Anupam Basu, Department of Computer Science and Engineering,I.I.T, Kharagpur . For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in.
Views: 89856 nptelhrd
SYN109 - Phrase Structure I
Sentences can be analyzed into hierarchies of constituents. This E-lecture introduces the historical development of phrase structure systems from 1957 until today.
Syntax | Earlier And Modern | Things to Keep in Mind while Syntactic Analysis | Generative Grammar
ASSALAMUALIKUM. IN THE NAME OF ALLAH, THE ENTIRELY MERCIFUL, THE ESPECIALLY MERCIFUL. VIDEO DESCRIPTION IS AT THE BOTTOM. SUBSCRIBE MY CHANNEL AND SHARE THE FOLLOWING LINKS. https://www.youtube.com/c/UmairIbneAbid 1. Manner of Articulation |Stops, Fricatives, Affricates, Nasals, Liquids, Glides, Glottal Stops, Flaps https://youtu.be/fgcAnK6bLCM?list=UUynfgGVOA3V22_0oK5oU5Lw 2. Place of Articulation |Bilabials, Labiodentals, Dentals, Interdentals, Alveolars, Velars, Golttals https://youtu.be/JGvuh2DUfec 3. Antconc Tutorial 1 | Concordance Tool | Basic Features | Corpus Tools Tutorials [English] https://youtu.be/GOLBHOxjRHI 4. Corpus Tools Tutorials | AntConc tutorial 1 | Basic Functions | Concordance Tool Basics [Urdu/Hindi] https://youtu.be/DjRRT3Ct6EA 5. Talking to Animals |Washoe | Sarah | Lana | Kanzi | Gua | Viki | Matata | Animals & Human Language https://youtu.be/XaL_1PQty-I 6. Duality | Properties of Human Language | CH# 2 | Animals and Human Language | [ Urdu/Hindi ] https://youtu.be/GFIKEZ_NqLA OR FOLLOW THE COMPLETE PLAYLIST: LINGUISTICS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ODvLsX_j75E&list=PLAcqtFsfySfV_7TR4BWmccCfJgZmsahxw CORPUS TOOLS AND SOFTWARES: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DjRRT3Ct6EA&list=PLAcqtFsfySfVL5FV8BkJFf3fNS6CHRLmu SOME INTRODUCTORY STATISTICS CONCEPTS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7MSs8dRqHko&list=PLAcqtFsfySfXzeT7ny8VtALUzCLEqWuO0 ------------------------VIDEO DESCRIPTION------------------------- SYNTAX: The structure of phrases and sentences is called syntax. When we talk about syntax, we also consider the analysis of phrases and sentences. EARLIER & MODERN SYNTAX APPROACHES: In earlier approaches to syntax, the focus was to produce a linear sentence, with accuracy and specific sequence of words and phrases as in traditional analysis. In recent approaches, the focus is on the "underlying" rule system in a language which enables us to produce or generate a lot of sentences. THINGS TO KEEP IN MIND WHILE SYNTACTIC ANALYSIS: 1. All and only criterion. 2. One must pick only those sentences and phrases which are grammatically correct. 3. If make rules, then should be carefully invent, that when these rules are applied logically, should not produce ill-formed phrases and sentences. For example it is more appropriate to say that pronouns replace noun phrases not only nouns and a preposition or prepositional phrase follow a noun phrase. GENERATIVE GRAMMAR: A concept by Noam Chomsky i.e. we have a finite set of rules in language through which we are able to produce infinite sentences. It means when we discover or invent the underlying rule system of forming a sentence or phrase such as two effective rules we discussed above. With these rules we can produce infinite number of prepositional phrases and we can replace infinite number of noun phrases or nouns with pronouns.
Views: 422 Umair Ibne Abid
How to Do Sentence Label Bracketing
In the video, you will find an example for applying syntactic label bracketing. This video was inspired by one of our Facebook page fans. Leave your question in comments, you might inspire us to make more beneficial videos ^_^
Views: 3612 Alaa Ahmed Usama
An Introduction to Cohesion in Academic Writing
In this video for the NUST MISiS Academic Writing Center, English Language Fellow John Kotnarowski provides a brief introduction to the concept of cohesion in academic writing. Defining cohesion as “the grammatical and lexical links within a text”, the video outlines the importance of cohesion in academic writing and offers examples of several useful cohesive devices.
Views: 61351 AWUC
#2 Cleaning Tweet(Emoticon,URL) and Word Database(Lexical Analysis)
This video comprises of cleaning the tweets extracted in Tutorial 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M09CM4Sqgjw and loading the word database. This is the second video of a series of video tutorials to make a Twitter Sentiment Analyzer and Visualizer web application: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list... Word Database: 1. positive words: https://github.com/sonali9696/Twitter-Sentiment-Analysis-R-Tutorials/blob/master/positive-words.txt 2. negative words: https://github.com/sonali9696/Twitter-Sentiment-Analysis-R-Tutorials/blob/master/negative-words.txt Authentication: https://dev.twitter.com/ Find the code here: 1. Cleaning tweet.: https://github.com/sonali9696/Twitter-Sentiment-Analysis-R-Tutorials/blob/master/cleaning_tweet.R 2. Word Database: https://github.com/sonali9696/Twitter-Sentiment-Analysis-R-Tutorials/blob/master/word_database.R Keep in touch- Twitter: https://twitter.com/sonali09061996 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/IItheRoad2CodeII/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/sonali-agrawal/ Drop a mail - [email protected] Personal Touch: Instagram: the_sonali_agrawal
Views: 5924 TheRoad2Code
Lexical Analyzer in Urdu/Hindi | By AEEA
Introduction to compiler Construction/Design series In this video lecture M.Umais will discuss about the first phase of compiler which is 'Lexical Analyzer'. Lexical Analyzer takes modified code(Lexemes) in the form of sentence and convert it into tokens. Lexical analyzer is closed to syntax analyzer. Lexical Analyzer also checks either the tokens are valid on invalid. After this process the tokens will be the input for 'Syntax Analyzer'. Educational Tutorial In Urdu Free Learning From A-To-Z Instructor 'Muhammad Umais' . For More Lectures: Subscribe Our Channel & Join Us On Facebook https://www.facebook.com/AsifAcademy OR Search On Google: 'Asif Educational Expert Academy'
Syntax Analysis - II
This Lecture talks about Syntax Analysis.
Views: 801 cec
Pythoholic-8 : Python Virtual Machine | Lexical Analysis | AST | Stack
This video gives a general idea on how the python virtual machine works.
Views: 1920 Pythoholic Sam
Syntax Analysis
This Lecture talks about Syntax Analysis.
Views: 2986 cec
Syntax Analysis
Views: 20 deepika7k
IELTS speaking test - Part 02 - Lexical Resource - (Improve your Band score)
IELTS speaking test - Part 02 - Lexical Resource - (Improve your Band score) IELTS SPEAKING TEST KNOW HOW -http://www.learnex.in/ielts-speaking-test-faqs-score-better-band/ IELTS SPEAKING TEST PART 01 -http://www.learnex.in/ielts-speaking-test-part-01-fluency-coherence/ IELTS SPEAKING TEST PART 02 - http://www.learnex.in/ielts-speaking-test-exam-score-good-band-in-ielts-exam It’s time to learn some new tricks and revise vocabulary for IELTS with me Michelle. In this lesson we are learning how to score better in the Lexical Resource/ Vocabulary criterion which is one of the four criterions for the IELTS Speaking Test. Do you know? Vocabulary is 25 % of your marks for IELTS Speaking Test. It also plays a key role in Writing, Listening and Reading test. So pay attention. 1. Using Vocabulary Flexibly: Meaning: To use the same word in different contexts to discuss a variety of topics. Aim: to understand how we can use the same word differently How: to categorize words: When you read a new word jot down the different contexts that you can use it for. Or you can make a list of words about a particular topic, like sports (kick, play, win, run – using mind maps always helps with this) Example: Let’s look at some ways to use the word “Advice”: -To talk about relationships/ career (in Task -1): My brother’s advice helped me to choose Medicine as a career. -To talk about your favourite newspaper (in Task-2- topic- Describe your favorite newspaper): I love to read XYZ newspaper because of its advice column which is authored by experts. -To talk about “The effects of eating out” (in Task-3 – Analytical Discussion): My advice to my best friend who’s a bit overweight is to follow a balanced diet. (Please remember this example does not mean that you overuse a word but to use the same word in different contexts wherever required.) Quick tip: So here we learn that the same word can be used in different situations or different contexts, to be an expert at using vocabulary flexibly you need to be an active listener of various English news channels and also an active user of the newly learned vocabulary. Practice is the key. 2. Paraphrasing: Meaning: If you can’t find a word (don’t give up) try explaining the word. You’ll get surely brownie points for that. Aim: To explain a word you can’t find How: By describing it Example: In Task 1 while talking about studies: Examiner: what was your first day at college like? You: I can’t explain the feeling. It was a mix of disappointment and also expectation for the future. Because I didn’t speak to anyone in the class but I was expecting that maybe I’ll make some good friends soon. 3. Using synonyms: (use of less common vocabulary and expressions) Meaning: there are some words that are tired words and you need to get rid of them and some energetic words that need to be used. Aim: to try to use energetic words in place of tired words How: Try using a thesaurus or make word card Example: A nice job, a nice lunch, a nice car, a nice woman etc. just sounds unimaginative and perhaps even uneducated if you speak like this. To get a higher score in the exam, you’ll have to learn to express the same idea with different words. Try this: a first-rate job, a sumptuous meal, an outstanding car, a smart women. How does it sound now? You can see the difference yourself. 4. Using Collocations and Understanding Connotation: Meaning: Collocations are words that go together How: Practice them. Watch our videos on collocations for many different words Example: Lion’s Roar – Lions do not shout, alternatively make a phone call- we don’t do a phone call Meaning: Connotation means the negative, positive and neutral association some words have. How: Example: Positive- Laid-back/slim, Inactive – neutral/thin, lazy – negative/skinny These tips will help you sail smoothly through the Lexical Resource Criterion of the IELTS Speaking Test. Please view my other videos on IELTS Speaking test to learn more.
Grammar of Sentences: Clauses & Sentences (Lesson 1 of 4)
Learn basics of syntax, the grammar of sentences. In this first video, explore the difference between the form of words (morphology) and the arrangement of words (syntax). Start digging into sentence structure with examples of clauses containing a finite verb, then understand the difference between independent/matrix clauses and dependent/subordinate clauses. View all videos in this series: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLD44AB23FFAF3647B Visit the course page for even more information, examples & exercises: http://www.nativlang.com/linguistics/grammar-syntax-lessons.php
Views: 26881 NativLang
#3 Lexical Analysis
This video comprises of using lexical analysis to analyze sentiment of tweets extracted in Tutorial 2 using the word database stored in that tutorial. This is the third video of a series of video tutorials to make a Twitter Sentiment Analyzer and Visualizer web application: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLYOWzFZlEZiXGKcvmC-8tZu_drpgPk2Eh Find the code here: 1. score_sentiment: https://github.com/sonali9696/Twitter-Sentiment-Analysis-R-Tutorials/blob/master/score_sentiment.R 2. func_on_tweet: https://github.com/sonali9696/Twitter-Sentiment-Analysis-R-Tutorials/blob/master/func_on_tweet.R Keep in touch- Twitter: https://twitter.com/sonali09061996 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/IItheRoad2Code|| LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/sonali-agrawal/ Drop a mail - [email protected] Personal Touch: Instagram: the_sonali_agrawal
Views: 4503 TheRoad2Code
Mod-03 Lec-08 Syntax Analysis: Context-free Grammars, Pushdown Automata and Parsing Part - 4
Principles of Compiler Design by Prof. Y.N. Srikanth,Department of Computer Science and Engineering,IISc Bangalore.For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.ac.in
Views: 2862 nptelhrd
What is LEXICAL SEMANTICS? What does LEXICAL SEMANTICS mean? LEXICAL SEMANTICS meaning - LEXICAL SEMANTICS definition - LEXICAL SEMANTICS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Lexical semantics (also known as lexicosemantics), is a subfield of linguistic semantics. The units of analysis in lexical semantics are lexical units which include not only words but also sub-words or sub-units such as affixes and even compound words and phrases. Lexical units make up the catalogue of words in a language, the lexicon. Lexical semantics looks at how the meaning of the lexical units correlates with the structure of the language or syntax. This is referred to as syntax-semantic interface. The study of lexical semantics looks at: - the classification and decomposition of lexical items, - the differences and similarities in lexical semantic structure cross-linguistically, - the relationship of lexical meaning to sentence meaning and syntax. Lexical units, also referred to as syntactic atoms, can stand alone such as in the case of root words or parts of compound words or they necessarily attach to other units such as prefixes and suffixes do. The former are called free morphemes and the latter bound morphemes. They fall into a narrow range of meanings (semantic fields) and can combine with each other to generate new meanings. Lexical items contain information about category (lexical and syntactic), form and meaning. The semantics related to these categories then relate to each lexical item in the lexicon. Lexical items can also be semantically classified based on whether their meanings are derived from single lexical units or from their surrounding environment. Lexical items participate in regular patterns of association with each other. Some relations between lexical items include hyponymy, hypernymy, synonymy and antonymy, as well as homonymy.
Views: 7288 The Audiopedia