Natural language inference is the task of determining whether a "hypothesis" is true (entailment), false (contradiction), or undetermined (neutral) given a "premise".
|A man inspects the uniform of a figure in some East Asian country.||contradiction||The man is sleeping.|
|An older and younger man smiling.||neutral||Two men are smiling and laughing at the cats playing on the floor.|
|A soccer game with multiple males playing.||entailment||Some men are playing a sport.|
|TREND||DATASET||BEST METHOD||PAPER TITLE||PAPER||CODE||COMPARE|
The key idea of the proposed approach is to use a Forward Transformation to transform dense representations to sparse representations.
Moreover, it is shown that reasonable performance can be obtained when ZEN is trained on a small corpus, which is important for applying pre-training techniques to scenarios with limited data.
Transfer learning, where a model is first pre-trained on a data-rich task before being fine-tuned on a downstream task, has emerged as a powerful technique in natural language processing (NLP).
SOTA for Linguistic Acceptability on CoLA
COMMON SENSE REASONING COREFERENCE RESOLUTION DOCUMENT SUMMARIZATION LINGUISTIC ACCEPTABILITY MACHINE TRANSLATION NATURAL LANGUAGE INFERENCE QUESTION ANSWERING SEMANTIC TEXTUAL SIMILARITY SENTIMENT ANALYSIS TEXT CLASSIFICATION TRANSFER LEARNING WORD SENSE DISAMBIGUATION
We present a new logic-based inference engine for natural language inference (NLI) called MonaLog, which is based on natural logic and the monotonicity calculus.
As Transfer Learning from large-scale pre-trained models becomes more prevalent in Natural Language Processing (NLP), operating these large models in on-the-edge and/or under constrained computational training or inference budgets remains challenging.
#5 best model for Semantic Textual Similarity on MRPC
Comparative constructions play an important role in natural language inference.
Increasing model size when pretraining natural language representations often results in improved performance on downstream tasks.
SOTA for Natural Language Inference on QNLI
While classifiers trained on either original or manipulated data alone are sensitive to spurious features (e. g., mentions of genre), models trained on the combined data are insensitive to this signal.
Embedding from Language Models (ELMo) has shown to be effective for improving many natural language processing (NLP) tasks, and ELMo takes character information to compose word representation to train language models. However, the character is an insufficient and unnatural linguistic unit for word representation. Thus we introduce Embedding from Subword-aware Language Models (ESuLMo) which learns word representation from subwords using unsupervised segmentation over words. We show that ESuLMo can enhance four benchmark NLP tasks more effectively than ELMo, including syntactic dependency parsing, semantic role labeling, implicit discourse relation recognition and textual entailment, which brings a meaningful improvement over ELMo.
Our method has two stages: we (1) train a naive model that makes predictions exclusively based on dataset biases, and (2) train a robust model as part of an ensemble with the naive one in order to encourage it to focus on other patterns in the data that are more likely to generalize.