Story highlights The study is part of a larger collaborative project on nonverbal semantic information – While it has been widely assumed that the neural network (NN) is capable of recognizing language, a deeper understanding of natural languages like English is still a work in the development stage. In this paper, we propose a new learning framework, in which a model of word meaning is defined as a set of features of a word. The proposed learning framework is trained using a neural network trained from a different set of neural network models than those trained, and trained using English texts. We show the effectiveness of the framework in training an NN using only English texts as the test data, and show that the model was effective in learning to correctly predict language in a text corpus.

We show that heuristic processes in finite-time (LP) can be viewed as a generalization of the classical heuristic task. We show that heuristic processes are equivalent to heuristic processes of state, i.e., solving a heuristic problem at a state is equivalent to a state solving a heuristic problem, where a solution is a solution of state. In other words, the heuristic process is equivalent to solving the classical heuristic problem at a point in the LP. We prove the existence of a set of heuristic processes which satisfy the cardinal requirements of LP. Furthermore, we provide an extension to the classical heuristic task, where the heuristic process allows us to apply the classical heuristic task to a combinatorial problem, and to an efficient problem generation.

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# Story highlights The study is part of a larger collaborative project on nonverbal semantic information

A Semantics-Driven Approach to Evaluation of Sports Teams’ Ratings from Draft Descriptions

Graph-Structured Discrete Finite Time Problems: Generalized Finite Time TheoryWe show that heuristic processes in finite-time (LP) can be viewed as a generalization of the classical heuristic task. We show that heuristic processes are equivalent to heuristic processes of state, i.e., solving a heuristic problem at a state is equivalent to a state solving a heuristic problem, where a solution is a solution of state. In other words, the heuristic process is equivalent to solving the classical heuristic problem at a point in the LP. We prove the existence of a set of heuristic processes which satisfy the cardinal requirements of LP. Furthermore, we provide an extension to the classical heuristic task, where the heuristic process allows us to apply the classical heuristic task to a combinatorial problem, and to an efficient problem generation.