Computing has had a dramatic impact on the discipline of linguistics and is shaping the way we conceptualize both linguistics and language.
Using Computers in Linguistics provides a non-technical introduction to recent developments in linguistic computing and offers specific guidance to the linguist or language professional who wishes to take advantage of them.
Divided into eight chapters, each of the expert contributors focus on a different aspect of the interaction of computing and linguistics looking either at computational resources: the Internet, software for fieldwork and teaching linguistics, Unix utilities, or at computational developments: the availability of electronic texts, new methodologies in natural language processing, the development of the CELLAR computing environment for linguistic analysis.
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John Lawler is Associate Professor of Linguistics at the University of Michigan and Director of its undergraduate program in Linguistics. Helen Aristar Dry is Professor of Linguistics at Eastern Michigan University, and is co-founder and moderator of The LINGUIST List, a 9000-member electronic discussion forum for academic linguists.Review:
'This book is essential for scholars and students who want to use computers in any aspect at all in their language or text teaching and research ... Overall this book is an excellent resource and introduction for both scholars and students interested in the use of computers in linguistics.' - Language and Literature 2001 Vol 10 (3)
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Buchbeschreibung London / New York, Publishers: Routledge, 1998., 1998. 8°. XVI, 297 Pages. Publishers: Routledge (1998). XVI, 297 Pages. Original Flexible Boards. Ex-Library-Copy. Library-Button on the Spine. Library-Stamp [dropped out] on Title and Cutting. No Markings in the Text! No Underlinings! No Owner-Notation! Cover only with small Signs of Usage!. Artikel-Nr. 21950BB