Difference between revisions of "Berik/Universal Dependencies"

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(Dependency Relations)
 
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[[File:Berik_UD_Sentence3.png|500px]]
 
[[File:Berik_UD_Sentence3.png|500px]]
  
=== nsubj ===
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=== appos ===
  
===
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appos is used to describe the relationship between a nominal and another nominal that further specifies the nominal. In some cases, this can be used to clarify exactly what a pronoun is referring to, and also used to describe the common paradigm in Berik in which a subject is used twice in a sentence.
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Consider the following examples:
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[[File:Berik_UD_Sentence5.png|500px]]
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[[File:Berik_UD_Sentence6.png|500px]]
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=== aux ===
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aux is used to describe the relationship between a verb to express tense, mood, aspect, voice or evidentiality. In Berik, we commonly use it to represent the relationship between the verb and an interrogative.
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Consider the following examples:
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[[File:Berik_UD_Sentence7.png|500px]]
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[[File:Berik_UD_Sentence8.png|500px]]
  
  
 
[[Category:sp18_UD]]
 
[[Category:sp18_UD]]

Latest revision as of 18:22, 2 May 2018

Evaluation

Training Data Training Data nonmorph Other Data Other Data nonmorph
UAS 79.90% 65.98% 71.43% 66.33%
LAS 71.65% 62.37% 56.12% 48.98%
Forms 194 98
Sentences 39 36

Dependency Relations

nsubj

nsubj is used to describe the relationship between the root of a clause—typically a verb—with the nominal subject of the root. It can be used to connect verbs to subjects or to connect nouns to nouns to represent their equality.

Consider the following examples:

Berik UD Sentence1.png

Berik UD Sentence2.png

obj

obj is used to describe the relationship between the root of the clause—typically a verb—with a direct object. Typically, it comes after the subject but before the verb of the clause. Otherwise, it is used similarly to how it is used in English.

Consider the following examples:

Berik UD Sentence2.png

Berik UD Sentence4.png

iobj

iobj is used to describe the relationship between the root of the clause—typically a verb—with an indirect object. Typically, it comes after the subject but before the verb of the clause. Otherwise, it is used similarly to how it is used in English.

Consider the following examples:

Berik UD Sentence1.png

Berik UD Sentence3.png

appos

appos is used to describe the relationship between a nominal and another nominal that further specifies the nominal. In some cases, this can be used to clarify exactly what a pronoun is referring to, and also used to describe the common paradigm in Berik in which a subject is used twice in a sentence.

Consider the following examples:

Berik UD Sentence5.png

Berik UD Sentence6.png

aux

aux is used to describe the relationship between a verb to express tense, mood, aspect, voice or evidentiality. In Berik, we commonly use it to represent the relationship between the verb and an interrogative.

Consider the following examples:

Berik UD Sentence7.png

Berik UD Sentence8.png