Difference between revisions of "Uzbek/Universal Dependencies"

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<code>
 
<code>
 
"<Azalda>"
 
"<Azalda>"
 +
 
"azal" n loc @obl #1->6
 
"azal" n loc @obl #1->6
 +
 
"<Xudo>"
 
"<Xudo>"
 +
 
"xudo" n nom @nsubj #2->6
 
"xudo" n nom @nsubj #2->6
 +
 
"<osmon>"
 
"<osmon>"
 +
 
"osmon" n nom @obj #3->6
 
"osmon" n nom @obj #3->6
 +
 
"<bilan>"
 
"<bilan>"
 +
 
"bilan" cnjcoo @cc #4->5
 
"bilan" cnjcoo @cc #4->5
 +
 
"<yerni>"
 
"<yerni>"
 +
 
"yer" n acc @conj #5->3
 
"yer" n acc @conj #5->3
 +
 
"<yaratdi>"
 
"<yaratdi>"
 +
 
"yarat" v tv past p3 sg @root #6->0
 
"yarat" v tv past p3 sg @root #6->0
 +
 
"<.>"
 
"<.>"
 +
 
"." sent @punct #7->6
 
"." sent @punct #7->6
 +
 
</code>
 
</code>
  
 
[Category: sp18_UD]
 
[Category: sp18_UD]

Revision as of 23:03, 30 April 2018

Evaluation

Dependency relations

@nsubj

@nsubj (nominal subject) denotes a semantically agent-like and syntactically subject-like nominal. Note that it cannot be used for pleonastic subjects.

In Uzbek, @nsubj will usually be assigned to a noun in the nominative case. Generally speaking, a noun in the nominative case is the subject of the sentence and the doer of the action.

"<Azalda>"

"azal" n loc @obl #1->6

"<Xudo>"

"xudo" n nom @nsubj #2->6

"<osmon>"

"osmon" n nom @obj #3->6

"<bilan>"

"bilan" cnjcoo @cc #4->5

"<yerni>"

"yer" n acc @conj #5->3

"<yaratdi>"

"yarat" v tv past p3 sg @root #6->0

"<.>"

"." sent @punct #7->6

[Category: sp18_UD]