I may well be in the same project, càd Scientext (?), a Grenoble-based
scioentific corpus - so I am also interested.
What I am looking into is a concordancer that allows me to annotare
concordance lines and retain them in my corpus. I am thinking of getting
such a tool built should it be worthwhile, unless it altready exists.
Geoffrey Williams, MSc, PhD
Professeur en sciences du langage
Directeur du département d'ingénierie du document
Université de Bretagne Sud - Faculté LSHS
4 rue Jean Zay
56321 LORIENT CEDEX
Tél: 33 (0) 2 97 87 29 20Dan O'Donnell a écrit :
>Could you remport back what you discover and/or decide? So many people
>are interested in this kind of thing nowadays, it would be great to
>On Mon, 2007-26-02 at 11:36 +0100, LUX, Veronika wrote:
>>Following Walter van Holst's question about an TEI-lite capable editors,
>>let me also dare to ask for recommendations.
>>We are working on a project whose aim is to gather a corpus of
>>scientific texts (papers, PhD thesis, proceedings, etc.) annotated so as
>>to allow linguistic studies on particular aspects (eg. expression of the
>>authors' agreement or disagreement with others).
>>We will probably start with (hopefully automatically) converting our
>>documents to a minimal TEI structure and then manually annotate these,
>>adding more mark-up.
>>So my question is : "in your opinion, what is a good environment for
>>annotating ?". The task is quite different from document creation. In
>>particular, at intermediate stage, the document won't be TEI conformant
>>- maybe, it won't even be correct XML. Also, annotators would like to be
>>able to semi-automatically tag segments of text that they can describe
>>for example with a regular expression (for this precise reason, most
>>annotators want Word and the possibility to write macros !).
>>We would be very grateful for your advice and also interested in similar
>>-- Veronika Lux-Pogodalla