The De La Salle University – College of Computer Studies (DLSU-CCS)
cordially invites you to The 2nd National Natural Language Processing
(NLP) Research Symposium on May 18 to 19, 2004. This 2-day forum
highlights recent NLP researches at DLSU-CCS, including areas on
natural language understanding, natural language generation, dialog
systems, machine translation, and knowledge acquisition.
The invited speaker is Professor Robert Dale, the Director of the
undergraduate program in Language Technology and the Director of the
Centre for Language Technology of Macquarie University, Australia. He
is also Director of Language Technology Pty Ltd, a consultancy that
provides services in speech and language processing.
Professor Dale is author or editor of five books and has published at
least 60 papers in various aspects of natural language processing. His
current research interests include low-cost approaches to intelligent
text processing tasks, practical natural language generation, the
engineering of habitable spoken language dialog systems, and
computational, philosophical and linguistic issues in reference and
anaphora. He is editor of Computational Linguistics, the field’s most
prestigious journal, and serves on the editorial boards of the Journal
of Natural Language Engineering, the Japanese Journal of Natural
Language Processing, and Machine Translation. He has been Program
Chair for conferences of both the Association for Computational
Linguistics and the International Conference on Spoken Language
Processing, the two premier events in the field.
Professor Dale will be giving lectures on the challenges and future
prospects in NLP, content planning in natural language generation,
building spoken language dialog system, and managing unstructured text
via information extraction.
For more information, please see the attached brochure or refer to:
|CS21A||B||MW 8:30 – 9:30 F 7:30 – 9:30||F-227|
|CS21A||F||MWF 10:30 – 11:30||F-228|
|CS110||A||TTh 9:00 – 10:30||F-227|
|CS 139.3||A||MWF 1:30 – 2:30 M 1:30 – 3:30||CTC214/215|
Hilarious. You should probably watch Monty Python in order to get the references.