### TABLE 1 MODEL SIZE AND RELATIVE ELAPSED TIMES AS A FUNCTION

1993

Cited by 1

### lable timinginspontaneous speech. In Proceedings of the

### Table 1, Proceedings of the National

1980

"... In PAGE 2: ...Table1 : The 27 journals represented on the fistof 1978life sciences papers most cited in 1978-79. The numbers in parentheses are the impact factors for the journals, (Impact equab a~emge number of citations received by arficles published in that journal.... ..."

### Table 3: Normalization Equations

"... In PAGE 20: ... (Note that, as the length of every +-free term is 1, the length of a normal form is the number of summands occurring in it.) To obtain this normalization result, it will be convenient to use the equations in Table3 , which are easily seen to be sound with respect to completed trace equivalence.... In PAGE 21: ...(BPA (Act)) may be proven equal to a normal form, which has the same length and the same variables as P, using the equations in Table3 as rewrite rules from left to right. Proof: A simple induction on the sum of the lengths of Q and R shows that, for normal forms Q and R, - QR is provably equal to a normal form whose length is length(Q)length(R), and - Q R is provably equal to a normal form whose length is length(R).... In PAGE 23: ... Therefore we have given Ap the structure of an ordered algebra over the signature of the language (BPA (Act)), in the sense of [15, 39]. It is not hard to see that the equations in Table3 are sound in the algebra Ap. Hence, if P is a term, and Pnf is a normal form for it, then, for every Ap-environment , Ap[[P]] = Ap[[Pnf]] : We now proceed to show that the algebra Ap meets the requirements P1 and P2 that we set out to achieve.... ..."

### Table 3: Normalization Equations

"... In PAGE 19: ... (Note that, as the length of every +-free term is 1, the length of a normal form is the number of summands occurring in it.) To obtain this normalization result, it will be convenient to use the equations in Table3 , which are easily seen to be sound with respect to... In PAGE 19: ...Table 3: Normalization Equations Lemma 4.8 Every P 2 (BPA (Act)) may be proven equal to a normal form, which has the same length and the same variables as P , using the equations in Table3 as rewrite rules from left to right. Proof: A simple induction on the sum of the lengths of Q and R shows that, for normal forms Q and R, - QR is provably equal to a normal form whose length is length(Q)length(R), and - Q R is provably equal to a normal form whose length is length(R).... In PAGE 21: ... Therefore we have given Ap the structure of an ordered algebra over the signature of the language (BPA (Act)), in the sense of [15, 39]. It is not hard to see that the equations in Table3 are sound in the algebra Ap. Hence, if P is a term, and Pnf is a normal form for it, then, for every Ap-environment , Ap[[P ]] = Ap[[Pnf]] : We now proceed to show that the algebra Ap meets the requirements P1 and P2 that we set out to achieve.... ..."

### Table 2: The normalized movie table

2003

"... In PAGE 9: ...in tuple t, and zero otherwise. Table2 shows the normalized matrix M for the movie database example.1 Given the normalized matrix, we can proceed with the application of the IB method to cluster the tuples in T.... In PAGE 13: ...iven the cluster c. We will often use DCF(c) and c interchangeably. If c consists of a single tuple t 2 T, p(t) = 1=n, and p(Ajt) is computed as described in Section 2. For example, in the movie database, for tuple ti, DCF(ti) corresponds to the ith row of the normalized matrix M in Table2 . For larger clusters, the DCF is computed recursively as follows.... ..."

### Table 4: Citation patterns of journals and proceedings

"... In PAGE 16: ...) Altogether there are eight classes; only the first six are listed i n Table 3. Queryi ng our data base gives Table4 , which lists the relative number of references b y art icles in journals and proceedings respectively to the four types of publications distinguished . This table shows that journals refer more to journals than proceedings do: 48.... In PAGE 16: ...ences in probabilities; see Conover (1980, pp. 153-8). In our case the rando m va riable has (2 - 1)(4 - 1) = 3 degrees of freedom. From Table4 we compute the value of th e test st atistic: 180.... ..."

### Table 4: Citation patterns of journals and proceedings

"... In PAGE 15: ...) Altogether there are eight classes; only the first six are listed i n Table 3. Queryi ng our data base gives Table4 , which lists the relative number of references b y art icles in journals and proceedings respectively to the four types of publications distinguished . This table shows that journals refer more to journals than proceedings do: 48.... In PAGE 15: ...ences in probabilities; see Conover (1980, pp. 153-8). In our case the rando m va riable has (2 - 1)(4 - 1) = 3 degrees of freedom. From Table4 we compute the value of th e test st atistic: 180.... ..."

### Tables using Linguistic Resources. In Proceedings of the Sixth

2001

Cited by 2

### Table VI Nontextual materials in electronic proceedings. Prepared

Cited by 1