This corpus comprises of monolingual data for 100+ languages and also includes data for romanized languages. This was constructed using the urls and paragraph indices provided by the CC-Net repository by processing January-December 2018 Commoncrawl snapshots. Each file comprises of documents separated by double-newlines and paragraphs within the same document separated by a newline. The data is generated using the open source CC-Net repository.
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OSCAR or Open Super-large Crawled ALMAnaCH coRpus is a huge multilingual corpus obtained by language classification and filtering of the Common Crawl corpus using the goclassy architecture. The dataset used for training multilingual models such as BART incorporates 138 GB of text.
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Samanantar is the largest publicly available parallel corpora collection for Indic languages: Assamese, Bengali, Gujarati, Hindi, Kannada, Malayalam, Marathi, Oriya, Punjabi, Tamil, Telugu. The corpus has 49.6M sentence pairs between English to Indian Languages.
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WikiAnn is a dataset for cross-lingual name tagging and linking based on Wikipedia articles in 295 languages.
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IndicCorp is a large monolingual corpora with around 9 billion tokens covering 12 of the major Indian languages. It has been developed by discovering and scraping thousands of web sources - primarily news, magazines and books, over a duration of several months.
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XL-Sum is a comprehensive and diverse dataset for abstractive summarization comprising 1 million professionally annotated article-summary pairs from BBC, extracted using a set of carefully designed heuristics. The dataset covers 44 languages ranging from low to high-resource, for many of which no public dataset is currently available. XL-Sum is highly abstractive, concise, and of high quality, as indicated by human and intrinsic evaluation.
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We now introduce IndicGLUE, the Indic General Language Understanding Evaluation Benchmark, which is a collection of various NLP tasks as de- scribed below. The goal is to provide an evaluation benchmark for natural language understanding ca- pabilities of NLP models on diverse tasks and mul- tiple Indian languages.
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The Dakshina dataset is a collection of text in both Latin and native scripts for 12 South Asian languages. For each language, the dataset includes a large collection of native script Wikipedia text, a romanization lexicon which consists of words in the native script with attested romanizations, and some full sentence parallel data in both a native script of the language and the basic Latin alphabet.
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X-FACT is a large publicly available multilingual dataset for factual verification of naturally existing real-world claims. The dataset contains short statements in 25 languages and is labeled for veracity by expert fact-checkers. The dataset includes a multilingual evaluation benchmark that measures both out-of-domain generalization, and zero-shot capabilities of the multilingual models.
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MuMiN is a misinformation graph dataset containing rich social media data (tweets, replies, users, images, articles, hashtags), spanning 21 million tweets belonging to 26 thousand Twitter threads, each of which have been semantically linked to 13 thousand fact-checked claims across dozens of topics, events and domains, in 41 different languages, spanning more than a decade.
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GeoCoV19 is a large-scale Twitter dataset containing more than 524 million multilingual tweets. The dataset contains around 378K geotagged tweets and 5.4 million tweets with Place information. The annotations include toponyms from the user location field and tweet content and resolve them to geolocations such as country, state, or city level. In this case, 297 million tweets are annotated with geolocation using the user location field and 452 million tweets using tweet content.
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A special corpus of Indian languages covering 13 major languages of India. It comprises of 10000+ spoken sentences/utterances each of mono and English recorded by both Male and Female native speakers. Speech waveform files are available in .wav format along with the corresponding text. We hope that these recordings will be useful for researchers and speech technologists working on synthesis and recognition. You can request zip archives of the entire database here.
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The IndicNLP corpus is a large-scale, general-domain corpus containing 2.7 billion words for 10 Indian languages from two language families.
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Naamapadam is a Named Entity Recognition (NER) dataset for the 11 major Indian languages from two language families. In each language, it contains more than 400k sentences annotated with a total of at least 100k entities from three standard entity categories (Person, Location and Organization) for 9 out of the 11 languages. The training dataset has been automatically created from the Samanantar parallel corpus by projecting automatically tagged entities from an English sentence to the corresponding Indian language sentence.
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It consists of an extensive collection of a high quality cross-lingual fact-to-text dataset in 11 languages: Assamese (as), Bengali (bn), Gujarati (gu), Hindi (hi), Kannada (kn), Malayalam (ml), Marathi (mr), Oriya (or), Punjabi (pa), Tamil (ta), Telugu (te), and monolingual dataset in English (en). This is the Wikipedia text <--> Wikidata KG aligned corpus used to train the data-to-text generation model. The Train & validation splits are created using distant supervision methods and Test data is generated through human annotations.
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IRLCov19 is a multilingual Twitter dataset related to Covid-19 collected in the period between February 2020 to July 2020 specifically for regional languages in India. It contains more than 13 million tweets.
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We present sentence aligned parallel corpora across 10 Indian Languages - Hindi, Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam, Gujarati, Urdu, Bengali, Oriya, Marathi, Punjabi, and English - many of which are categorized as low resource. The corpora are compiled from online sources which have content shared across languages. The corpora presented significantly extends present resources that are either not large enough or are restricted to a specific domain (such as health). We also provide a separate test corpus compiled from an independent online source that can be independently used for validating the performance in 10 Indian languages. Alongside, we report on the methods of constructing such corpora using tools enabled by recent advances in machine translation and cross-lingual retrieval using deep neural network based methods.
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