Name Extraction and Translation for Distillation
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Name Extraction and Translation for Distillation

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  • expression écrite
Name Extraction and Translation for Distillation Heng Ji and Ralph Grishman New York University Dayne Freitag, Matthias Blume and Zhiqiang (John) Wang Fair Isaac Corp. Shahram Khadivi, Richard Zens and Hermann Ney RWTH Abstract Name translation is important well beyond the relative frequency of names in a text: a cor- rectly translated passage, but with the wrong name, may lose most of its value. The Night- ingale team has built a name translation com- ponent which operates in tandem with a con- ventional phrase-based statistical MT system, identifying names in the source text and pro- posing translations to the MT system.
  • asian person names by pinyin
  • person names from the reference translations of refer- ence transcripts
  • men- tion translations
  • person names
  • corpus
  • phrase
  • translation
  • word
  • names
  • name

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Reads 27
Language English
“and the incline is frictionless”
Pg. 28; Example 2-9; nd Picture the Problem; 2 line.
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“orbital radius”
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Errata for: Tipler,Physics for Scientists and Engineers, 5/e Volume One Paperback Version This version has been replaced by a corrected Vol. 1 (Hardback) and Vol. 1A and 1B (Paperbacks).
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Chapter One
Chapter Two
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Chapter Four
Page 1
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Pg. 74; Equation 3-25.
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weight. weight, which is about 650 N.
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st nd th The errors in the original figure were in the 1 , 2 and 4 places of the top row.
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complete
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400 m/s If we let the lengthLof the tube be 1.2 m and assume thatuair= 344 m/s (the speed of sound in air at 20ºC), th then the 10 harmonic corresponds toD= 25.3 cm and a driving frequency of 680 Hz.
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IfL= 1.2 m, then (neglecting end effects) a resonance will be observed forλ= 10 cm, corresponding to the third harmonic of the resonance frequency. Ifu= 400 m/s, the frequency should be 4000 Hz. For the fundamental mode, the only displacement antinode appears to be at the open end of the tube and end effects need to be considered. (See Example 16-9.) Iff= 2 kHz anduHe= 1008 m/s (the speed of sound th in helium at 20û), theDfor the 10 harmonic in helium would be 8.60 cm. Hence, neglecting end effects at the driven end, a tube whose length is the least common multiple of 8.60 cm and 25.3 cm (218 cm) would work well for the measurement of the speed of sound in either air or helium.
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