1. Articles in category: Machine Translation

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    1. To Bot or not to Bot (IM Translation)

      To Bot or not to Bot (IM Translation)
      Did you know that MSN messenger recently became the number one instant messenger in the world? Last summer, thanks to the efforts of Helvecio on our team, the MTBot prototype project quietly launched – to provide a glimpse to the community of 28.6 million unique messenger users what might be possible when you combine machine translation technology with instant messaging. The MTBot prototype project was released in May 2007 with the main goal to try to understand how useful  machine translation would be in IM conversations. The bot acts as a human translator, participating in conferences and translating messages as ...
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      Mentions: Japan
    2. Members Approve XML Localisation Interchange File Format (xliff) 1.2 ...

      Consumer Electronics Net - XLIFF's built-in support for Computer Aided Translation technologies such as translation memory and machine translation add even greater process efficiency." Successful use of XLIFF 1.2 was verified by Lionbridge, the Localization Industry Standards ...
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    3. Stat-XFER: A General Search-Based Syntax-Driven Framework for Machine Translation

      The CMU Statistical Transfer Framework (Stat-XFER) is a general framework for developing search-based syntax-driven machine translation (MT) systems. The framework consists of an underlying syntax-based transfer formalism along with a collection of software components designed to facilitate the development of a broad range of MT research systems. The main components are a general language-independent runtime transfer engine and decoder, along with several different tools for creating the various underlying language-pair-specific resources that are required for building a specific MT system for any given language pair. We describe the general framework, its unique properties and features, and its application to the ...
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    4. Bilingual Segmentation for Alignment and Translation

      We propose a method that bilingually segments sentences in languages with no clear delimiter for word boundaries. In our model, we first convert the search for the segmentation into a sequential tagging problem, allowing for a polynomial-time dynamic-programming solution, and incorporate a control to balance monolingual and bilingual information at hand. Our bilingual segmentation algorithm, the integration of a monolingual language model and a statistical translation model, is devised to tokenize sentences more suitably for bilingual applications such as word alignment and machine translation. Empirical results show that bilingually-motivated segmenters outperform pure monolingual one in both the word-aligning (12% reduction ...
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    5. Dynamic Translation Memory: Using Statistical Machine Translation to Improve Translation Memory Fuzzy Matches

      Professional translators of technical documents often use Translation Memory (TM) systems in order to capitalize on the repetitions frequently observed in these documents. TM systems typically exploit not only complete matches between the source sentence to be translated and some previously translated sentence, but also so-called fuzzy matches, where the source sentence has some substantial commonality with a previously translated sentence. These fuzzy matches can be very worthwhile as a starting point for the human translator, but the translator then needs to manually edit the associated TM-based translation to accommodate the differences with the source sentence to be translated. If ...
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    6. Statistical Machine Translation into a Morphologically Complex Language

      In this paper, we present the results of our investigation into phrase-based statistical machine translation from English into Turkish – an agglutinative language with very productive inflectional and derivational word-formation processes. We investigate different representational granularities for morphological structure and find that (i) representing both Turkish and English at the morpheme-level but with some selective morpheme-grouping on the Turkish side of the training data, (ii) augmenting the training data with “sentences” comprising only the content words of the original training data to bias root word alignment, and with highly-reliable phrase-pairs from an earlier corpus-alignment (iii) re-ranking the n-best morpheme-sequence outputs of ...
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    7. n-Best Reranking for the Efficient Integration of Word Sense Disambiguation and Statistical Machine Translation

      Although it has been always thought that Word Sense Disambiguation (WSD) can be useful for Machine Translation, only recently efforts have been made towards integrating both tasks to prove that this assumption is valid, particularly for Statistical Machine Translation (SMT). While different approaches have been proposed and results started to converge in a positive way, it is not clear yet how these applications should be integrated to allow the strengths of both to be exploited. This paper aims to contribute to the recent investigation on the usefulness of WSD for SMT by using n-best reranking to efficiently integrate WSD with ...
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    8. Translation Paraphrases in Phrase-Based Machine Translation

      In this paper we present an analysis of a phrase-based machine translation methodology that integrates paraphrases obtained from an intermediary language (French) for translations between Spanish and English. The purpose of the research presented in this document is to find out how much extra information (i.e. improvements in translation quality) can be found when using Translation Paraphrases (TPs). In this document we present an extensive statistical analysis to support conclusions. Content Type Book ChapterDOI 10.1007/978-3-540-78135-6_33Authors Francisco Guzmán, ITESM Campus Monterrey Center for Intelligent Systems MexicoLeonardo Garrido, ITESM Campus Monterrey Center for Intelligent Systems Mexico Book Series Lecture ...
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      Mentions: Mexico
    9. Learning Finite State Transducers Using Bilingual Phrases

      Statistical Machine Translation is receiving more and more attention every day due to the success that the phrase-based alignment models are obtaining. However, despite their power, state-of-the-art systems using these models present a series of disadvantages that lessen their effectiveness in working environments where temporal or spacial computational resources are limited. A finite-state framework represents an interesting alternative because it constitutes an efficient paradigm where quality and realtime factors are properly integrated in order to build translation devices that may be of help for their potential users. Here, we describe a way to use the bilingual information in a phrase-based ...
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      Mentions: Valencia
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