Spoken language understanding: systems for extracting semantic information from speech. Tur, G. and de Mori, R., editors John Wiley & Sons, Oxford.
abstract   bibtex   
Forward. Preface. 1 Introduction (Gokhan Tur and Renato De Mori). 1.1 A Brief History of Spoken Language Understanding. 1.2 Organization of the Book. Conversations. References. PART ONE SPOKEN LANGUAGE UNDERSTANDING FOR HUMAN/MACHINE INTERACTIONS. 2 History of Knowledge and Processes for Spoken Language Understanding (Renato De Mori). 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Meaning Representation and Sentence Interpretation. 2.3 Knowledge Fragments and Semantic Composition. 2.4 Probabilistic Interpretation in SLU Systems. 2.5 Interpretation with Partial Syntactic Analysis. 2.6 Classification Models for Interpretation. 2.7 Advanced Methods and Resources for Semantic Modeling and Interpretation. 2.8 Recent Systems. 2.9 Conclusions. References. 3 Semantic Frame-based Spoken Language Understanding (Ye-Yi Wang, Li Deng and Alex Acero). 3.1 Background. 3.2 Knowledge-based Solutions. 3.3 Data-driven Approaches. 3.4 Summary. References. 4 Intent Determination and Spoken Utterance Classification (Gokhan Tur and Li Deng). 4.1 Background. 4.2 Task Description. 4.3 Technical Challenges. 4.4 Benchmark Data Sets. 4.5 Evaluation Metrics. 4.6 Technical Approaches. 4.7 Discussion and Conclusions. References. 5 Voice Search (Ye-Yi Wang, Dong Yu, Yun-Cheng Ju and Alex Acero). 5.1 Background. 5.2 Technology Review. 5.3 Summary. References. 6 Spoken Question Answering (Sophie Rosset, Olivier Galibert and Lori Lamel). 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Specific Aspects of Handling Speech in QA Systems. 6.3 QA Evaluation Campaigns. 6.4 Question-answering Systems. 6.5 Projects Integrating Spoken Requests and Question Answering. 6.6 Conclusions. References. 7 SLU in Commercial and Research Spoken Dialogue Systems (David Suendermann and Roberto Pieraccini). 7.1 Why Spoken Dialogue Systems (Do Not) Have to Understand. 7.2 Approaches to SLU for Dialogue Systems. 7.3 From Call Flow to POMDP: How Dialogue Management Integrates with SLU. 7.4 Benchmark Projects and Data Sets. 7.5 Time is Money: The Relationship between SLU and Overall Dialogue System Performance. 7.6 Conclusion. References. 8 Active Learning (Dilek Hakkani-Tür and Giuseppe Riccardi). 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Motivation. 8.3 Learning Architectures. 8.4 Active Learning Methods. 8.5 Combining Active Learning with Semi-supervised Learning. 8.6 Applications. 8.7 Evaluation of Active Learning Methods. 8.8 Discussion and Conclusions. References. II SPOKEN LANGUAGE UNDERSTANDING FOR HUMAN/HUMAN CONVERSATIONS. 9 Human/Human Conversation Understanding (Gokhan Tur and Dilek Hakkani-Tür). 9.1 Background. 9.2 Human/Human Conversation Understanding Tasks. 9.3 Dialogue Act Segmentation and Tagging. 9.4 Action Item and Decision Detection. 9.5 Addressee Detection and Co-reference Resolution. 9.6 Hot Spot Detection. 9.7 Subjectivity, Sentiment, and Opinion Detection. 9.8 Speaker Role Detection. 9.9 Modeling Dominance. 9.10 Argument Diagramming. 9.11 Discussion and Conclusions. References. 10 Named Entity Recognition (Frédéric Béchet). 10.1 Task Description. 10.2 Challenges Using Speech Input. 10.3 Benchmark Data Sets, Applications. 10.4 Evaluation Metrics. 10.5 Main Approaches for Extracting NEs from Text. 10.6 Comparative Methods for NER from Speech. 10.7 New Trends in NER from Speech. 10.8 Conclusions. References. 11 Topic Segmentation (Matthew Purver). 11.1 Task Description. 11.2 Basic Approaches, and the Challenge of Speech. 11.3 Applications and Benchmark Datasets. 11.4 Evaluation Metrics. 11.5 Technical Approaches. 11.6 New Trends and Future Directions. References. 12 Topic Identification (Timothy J. Hazen). 12.1 Task Description. 12.2 Challenges Using Speech Input. 12.3 Applications and Benchmark Tasks. 12.4 Evaluation Metrics. 12.5 Technical Approaches. 12.6 New Trends and Future Directions. References. 13 Speech Summarization (Yang Liu and Dilek Hakkani-Tür). 13.1 Task Description. 13.2 Challenges when Using Speech Input. 13.3 Data Sets. 13.4 Broadcast News (BN). 13.5 Evaluation Metrics. 13.6 General Approaches. 13.7 More Discussions on Speech versus Text Summarization. 13.8 Conclusions. References. 14 Speech Analytics (I. Dan Melamed and Mazin Gilbert 14.1 Introduction. 14.2 System Architecture. 14.3 Speech Transcription. 14.4 Text Feature Extraction. 14.5 Acoustic Feature Extraction. 14.6 Relational Feature Extraction. 14.7 DBMS. 14.8 Media Server and Player. 14.9 Trend Analysis. 14.10 Alerting System. 14.11 Conclusion. References. 15 Speech Retrieval (Ciprian Chelba, Timothy J. Hazen, Bhuvana Ramabhadran and Murat Saraςlar). 15.1 Task Description. 15.2 Applications. 15.3 Challenges Using Speech Input. 15.4 Evaluation Metrics. 15.5 Benchmark Data Sets. 15.6 Approaches. 15.7 New Trends. 15.8 Discussion and Conclusions. References. Index.
@book{tur_spoken_2011,
	Address = {Oxford},
	Date = {2011},
	Date-Modified = {2016-09-22 20:24:47 +0000},
	Editor = {Tur, Gokhan and de Mori, Renato},
	Isbn = {978-0-470-68824-3},
	Keywords = {language technology, speech technology, spoken language understanding},
	Publisher = {John Wiley \& Sons},
	Title = {Spoken language understanding: systems for extracting semantic information from speech},
	Abstract = {Forward. Preface. 1 Introduction (Gokhan Tur and Renato De Mori). 1.1 A Brief History of Spoken Language Understanding. 1.2 Organization of the Book. Conversations. References. PART ONE SPOKEN LANGUAGE UNDERSTANDING FOR HUMAN/MACHINE INTERACTIONS. 2 History of Knowledge and Processes for Spoken Language Understanding (Renato De Mori). 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Meaning Representation and Sentence Interpretation. 2.3 Knowledge Fragments and Semantic Composition. 2.4 Probabilistic Interpretation in SLU Systems. 2.5 Interpretation with Partial Syntactic Analysis. 2.6 Classification Models for Interpretation. 2.7 Advanced Methods and Resources for Semantic Modeling and Interpretation. 2.8 Recent Systems. 2.9 Conclusions. References. 3 Semantic Frame-based Spoken Language Understanding (Ye-Yi Wang, Li Deng and Alex Acero). 3.1 Background. 3.2 Knowledge-based Solutions. 3.3 Data-driven Approaches. 3.4 Summary. References. 4 Intent Determination and Spoken Utterance Classification (Gokhan Tur and Li Deng). 4.1 Background. 4.2 Task Description. 4.3 Technical Challenges. 4.4 Benchmark Data Sets. 4.5 Evaluation Metrics. 4.6 Technical Approaches. 4.7 Discussion and Conclusions. References. 5 Voice Search (Ye-Yi Wang, Dong Yu, Yun-Cheng Ju and Alex Acero). 5.1 Background. 5.2 Technology Review. 5.3 Summary. References. 6 Spoken Question Answering (Sophie Rosset, Olivier Galibert and Lori Lamel). 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Specific Aspects of Handling Speech in QA Systems. 6.3 QA Evaluation Campaigns. 6.4 Question-answering Systems. 6.5 Projects Integrating Spoken Requests and Question Answering. 6.6 Conclusions. References. 7 SLU in Commercial and Research Spoken Dialogue Systems (David Suendermann and Roberto Pieraccini). 7.1 Why Spoken Dialogue Systems (Do Not) Have to Understand. 7.2 Approaches to SLU for Dialogue Systems. 7.3 From Call Flow to POMDP: How Dialogue Management Integrates with SLU. 7.4 Benchmark Projects and Data Sets. 7.5 Time is Money: The Relationship between SLU and Overall Dialogue System Performance. 7.6 Conclusion. References. 8 Active Learning (Dilek Hakkani-Tür and Giuseppe Riccardi). 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Motivation. 8.3 Learning Architectures. 8.4 Active Learning Methods. 8.5 Combining Active Learning with Semi-supervised Learning. 8.6 Applications. 8.7 Evaluation of Active Learning Methods. 8.8 Discussion and Conclusions. References. II SPOKEN LANGUAGE UNDERSTANDING FOR HUMAN/HUMAN CONVERSATIONS. 9 Human/Human Conversation Understanding (Gokhan Tur and Dilek Hakkani-Tür). 9.1 Background. 9.2 Human/Human Conversation Understanding Tasks. 9.3 Dialogue Act Segmentation and Tagging. 9.4 Action Item and Decision Detection. 9.5 Addressee Detection and Co-reference Resolution. 9.6 Hot Spot Detection. 9.7 Subjectivity, Sentiment, and Opinion Detection. 9.8 Speaker Role Detection. 9.9 Modeling Dominance. 9.10 Argument Diagramming. 9.11 Discussion and Conclusions. References. 10 Named Entity Recognition (Frédéric Béchet). 10.1 Task Description. 10.2 Challenges Using Speech Input. 10.3 Benchmark Data Sets, Applications. 10.4 Evaluation Metrics. 10.5 Main Approaches for Extracting NEs from Text. 10.6 Comparative Methods for NER from Speech. 10.7 New Trends in NER from Speech. 10.8 Conclusions. References. 11 Topic Segmentation (Matthew Purver). 11.1 Task Description. 11.2 Basic Approaches, and the Challenge of Speech. 11.3 Applications and Benchmark Datasets. 11.4 Evaluation Metrics. 11.5 Technical Approaches. 11.6 New Trends and Future Directions. References. 12 Topic Identification (Timothy J. Hazen). 12.1 Task Description. 12.2 Challenges Using Speech Input. 12.3 Applications and Benchmark Tasks. 12.4 Evaluation Metrics. 12.5 Technical Approaches. 12.6 New Trends and Future Directions. References. 13 Speech Summarization (Yang Liu and Dilek Hakkani-Tür). 13.1 Task Description. 13.2 Challenges when Using Speech Input. 13.3 Data Sets. 13.4 Broadcast News (BN). 13.5 Evaluation Metrics. 13.6 General Approaches. 13.7 More Discussions on Speech versus Text Summarization. 13.8 Conclusions. References. 14 Speech Analytics (I. Dan Melamed and Mazin Gilbert 14.1 Introduction. 14.2 System Architecture. 14.3 Speech Transcription. 14.4 Text Feature Extraction. 14.5 Acoustic Feature Extraction. 14.6 Relational Feature Extraction. 14.7 DBMS. 14.8 Media Server and Player. 14.9 Trend Analysis. 14.10 Alerting System. 14.11 Conclusion. References. 15 Speech Retrieval (Ciprian Chelba, Timothy J. Hazen, Bhuvana Ramabhadran and Murat Saraςlar). 15.1 Task Description. 15.2 Applications. 15.3 Challenges Using Speech Input. 15.4 Evaluation Metrics. 15.5 Benchmark Data Sets. 15.6 Approaches. 15.7 New Trends. 15.8 Discussion and Conclusions. References. Index.}}
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