Index of /~anoop/students/jbirke
Name Last modified Size Description
Parent Directory -
LICENSE.html 01-Apr-2016 00:42 2.7K
Presentation_EACL06.ppt 01-Apr-2016 00:42 893K
Presentation_EACL06_..> 01-Apr-2016 00:42 1.0M
TroFiExampleBase.txt 01-Apr-2016 00:42 1.0M
TroFi_Figures/ 29-Nov-2016 16:49 -
jbirke_thesis.pdf 01-Apr-2016 00:42 1.4M
Title: TroFi Example Base
Entered-date: 11 July 2005
Description: A database of literal/nonliteral sentence clusters for 50 words
Keywords: CLUSTERING NONLITERAL METAPHOR NLP
Author: Julia Birke <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Maintained-by: Julia Birke <email@example.com>
Before installing please read the contents of the LICENSE file that accompanies this distribution.
The TroFi Example Base consists of literal and nonliteral usage clusters for 50 English verbs.
The clusters contain sentences using these words drawn from The 1987-89 Wall Street Journal (WSJ) Corpus Release 1.
The clusters were automatically generated using TroFi, a system for the unsupervised recognition
of nonliteral language. For detailed information on the TroFi Example Base and the system used to produce it,
Birke, J. 2005. A clustering approach for the unsupervised recognition
of nonliteral language. Masters Thesis. School of Computing Science.
Simon Fraser University.
The TroFi Example Base contains literal/nonliteral clusters for the following words:
Average accuracy is estimated at approximately 64%.
The TroFi Example Base is organized by the target words listed above. Under each target word, first the nonliteral
cluster, then the literal cluster, is given. The order of the examples is dependent on the TroFi run in which they
were clustered. The examples from the original run are given first, in numerical order; the examples from the iterative
augmentation run are given next. (See (Birke, 2005))
The examples contain three tab-delimited columns.
The first column contains an identifier to link the sentence back to the WSJ source files used by TroFi. For TroFi,
the WSJ sentences were split into 86 files. In an identifier, for example wsj02:2251, the first number is the file
number; the second, the line within that file.
The second column contains one of three labels for the status of human annotation: L (Literal), N (Nonliteral),
or U (Unannotated). There are two reasons a sentence may have an annotation of L or N. For the first run,
all the sentences were manually annotated for testing purposes. For the iterative augmentation run, only those sentences
that were sent to the human for active learning (Birke, 2005) will have an L or N label. All other sentences have
a U label for "Unannotated".
The third column is the tokenized WSJ sentence. Each sentence ends with "./."
wsj02:2251 U Another option will be to try to curb the growth in education and other local assistance , which absorbs 66 % of the state 's budget ./.
wsj03:2839 N But in the short-term it will absorb a lot of top management 's energy and attention , '' says Philippe Haspeslagh , a business professor at the European management school , Insead , in Paris ./.
wsj11:1363 L An Energy Department spokesman says the sulfur dioxide might be simultaneously recoverable through the use of powdered limestone , which tends to absorb the sulfur ./.