Processing raw text intelligently is difficult: most words are rare, and it’s common for words that look completely different to mean almost the same thing. The same words in a different order can mean something completely different. Even splitting text into useful word-like units can be difficult in many languages. While it’s possible to solve some problems starting from only the raw characters, it’s usually better to use linguistic knowledge to add useful information. That’s exactly what spaCy is designed to do: you put in raw text, and get back a Doc object, that comes with a variety of annotations.
The Simon Fraser University FRDR collection acts as SFU's research data repository. It contains data collections created by SFU researchers and supports data curation activities including long term access. Use this portal to search and browse research data deposited by SFU faculty, students, and staff.
Welcome to the service documentation for the Federated Research Data Repository! Here you will find guidance to help walk you through all aspects of the FRDR service. The following topics are covered in this documentation:
The Sunshine Coast is a nature lover’s dream with temperate rainforests, coastal coves, and backcountry alpine landscapes. As a regular Sunshine Coast visitor turned full time resident in 2018, I’ve spent ample time exploring the parks and trails of my new home.
Dithering, so my original understanding, was a technique to place pixels using only a few colors from a palette in a clever way to trick your brain into seeing many colors. Like in the picture, where you probably feel like there are multiple brightness levels when in fact there’s only two: Full brightness and black.
These scones, for instance, are flaky and not too sweet, with pops of brilliant cranberry in every bite. But of course, if you wish to make a holiday moment out of it, by all means pour on some rum glaze.