Search Results for author: Souhir Gahbiche

Found 5 papers, 1 papers with code

Findings of the IWSLT 2022 Evaluation Campaign

no code implementations IWSLT (ACL) 2022 Antonios Anastasopoulos, Loïc Barrault, Luisa Bentivogli, Marcely Zanon Boito, Ondřej Bojar, Roldano Cattoni, Anna Currey, Georgiana Dinu, Kevin Duh, Maha Elbayad, Clara Emmanuel, Yannick Estève, Marcello Federico, Christian Federmann, Souhir Gahbiche, Hongyu Gong, Roman Grundkiewicz, Barry Haddow, Benjamin Hsu, Dávid Javorský, Vĕra Kloudová, Surafel Lakew, Xutai Ma, Prashant Mathur, Paul McNamee, Kenton Murray, Maria Nǎdejde, Satoshi Nakamura, Matteo Negri, Jan Niehues, Xing Niu, John Ortega, Juan Pino, Elizabeth Salesky, Jiatong Shi, Matthias Sperber, Sebastian Stüker, Katsuhito Sudoh, Marco Turchi, Yogesh Virkar, Alexander Waibel, Changhan Wang, Shinji Watanabe

The evaluation campaign of the 19th International Conference on Spoken Language Translation featured eight shared tasks: (i) Simultaneous speech translation, (ii) Offline speech translation, (iii) Speech to speech translation, (iv) Low-resource speech translation, (v) Multilingual speech translation, (vi) Dialect speech translation, (vii) Formality control for speech translation, (viii) Isometric speech translation.

Speech-to-Speech Translation Translation

Combining Vagueness Detection with Deep Learning to Identify Fake News

no code implementations27 Oct 2021 Paul Guélorget, Benjamin Icard, Guillaume Gadek, Souhir Gahbiche, Sylvain Gatepaille, Ghislain Atemezing, Paul Égré

In this paper, we combine two independent detection methods for identifying fake news: the algorithm VAGO uses semantic rules combined with NLP techniques to measure vagueness and subjectivity in texts, while the classifier FAKE-CLF relies on Convolutional Neural Network classification and supervised deep learning to classify texts as biased or legitimate.

Arabizi Language Models for Sentiment Analysis

no code implementations COLING 2020 Ga{\'e}tan Baert, Souhir Gahbiche, Guillaume Gadek, Alexandre Pauchet

We show that a language model (BAERT) pre-trained on a large corpus (LAD) in the same language (Arabizi) as that of the fine-tuning dataset (SALAD), outperforms a state-of-the-art multi-lingual pretrained model (multilingual BERT) on a sentiment analysis task.

Language Modelling Opinion Mining +1

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