Commit 9867a181 authored by Marie Candito's avatar Marie Candito

details

parent 2a2bc4db
......@@ -22,7 +22,7 @@ some of the following phenomena:
%\draftnote{\red{Guy : il faut savoir si nous prenons en compte ce phénomène ou si nous disons seulement dans la partie évaluation que pour faciliter l'évaluation manuelle nous ne le considérons pas}}
\item Null nodes for elided predicates
\end{enumerate}
In our implementation for French, we cope with all the above phenomena except null nodes.
In our implementation for French, we cope with all the above phenomena except null nodes. Note that phenomena 3 and 4 are quite systematic. For ease of reading, in all the figures, we don't apply the label modification (phenomena 3 above).
%Only few treebanks actually include enhanced dependencies
%remonté en intro Yet, most UD 2.0 treebanks, including French, do not contain any enhanced dependencies\footnote{\red{TODO here? list the languages containing substantial amount of enhanced dependencies}}. In this work we describe a rule-based approach to provide enhanced dependencies for French. We cope for now with all the above phenomena except empty nodes in case of ellipsis.
%\red{marie: à voir où caser cela:}
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......@@ -195,11 +195,12 @@ all subjects of infinitive verbs present in the sentence are marked.
143 cases }{Breaking down the 143 infinitive heads of adverbial clauses }
according to the voice of the main verb, we obtain the following results:
\begin{itemize}[noitemsep]
\item\emph{main verb in the active voice:} there are 114 cases and among them, the subject of the infinitive is the subject of the main verb in 95 cases; in the 19 remaining cases, the subject of the infinitive is absent of the sentence;
\item\emph{main verb in passive voice:} there are 26 cases; in 11 cases, the subject of the infinitive is the subject of the main verb; in the 15 remaining cases, the subject of the infinitive is a virtual agent of the passive verb, which is not present in the sentence;
\item\emph{main verb in the active voice:} there are 114 cases and among them, the subject of the infinitive is the subject of the main verb in 95 cases; in the 16 remaining cases, the subject of the infinitive is absent of the sentence;
\item\emph{main verb in passive voice (or modal introducing a passive):} there are 29 cases; in 11 cases, the subject of the infinitive is the subject of the main verb; in the 18 remaining cases, the subject of the infinitive is a virtual agent of the passive verb, which is not present in the sentence;
\item\emph{main verb in medio-passive voice:} there are 3 cases, in which the subject of the infinitive is not present in the sentence.
\end{itemize}
\draftnote{marie: ce n'est pas ce que je fais ds les regles...}By systematically sharing the subject of the infinitive with the subject of the main clause, we produce 26\% of errors, which is not negligible.
A heuristic that triggers the sharing for active main verbs only will obtain a $90\%$ recall and $83\%$ precision only.
%By systematically sharing the subject of the infinitive with the subject of the main clause, we produce 26\% of errors, which is not negligible.
%The conclusion is that when the main verb is not in active voice,
There is a similar construction where a present participle introduced with a preposition (\textit{en} in French and \textit{by} in English) plays the role of a modifier for a main verb. The subject of the participle is \draftadd{generally} the subject of the main verb in most cases but \draftreplace{there are some exceptions. The following example illustrates an exception.}{again, this does not hold if the main verb is in passive voice (or is a modal introducing a passive, as shown in ex.~\ref{ex:part-subj3}}.
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......@@ -26,8 +26,8 @@
\usepackage{lipsum}
\usepackage{enumitem} % pour réduire espace entre item
% added by djame
\usepackage[draft]{proofing}
%\usepackage[final]{proofing}
%\usepackage[draft]{proofing}
\usepackage[final]{proofing}
\usepackage{soul}
\usepackage{xspace}
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