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4 votes

The Grelling-Nelson Paradox

Just as you can view the question of the self-descriptiveness of "non-self-descriptive" as a form of the liar's paradox ("this statement is false") you can similarly view the question of whether "...
Bill Clark's user avatar
3 votes

How to find which verbs are semantically-related to a given verb or noun?

For verbs, FrameNet might be what you're looking for. If you search for "show" there, you'll find several entries for different frames, including lexical entries and annotated sentences. In this case,...
Cyreth's user avatar
  • 61
2 votes

Has anyone developed a complete, hierarchical ontology of “language”?

This may be of interest to you. However, as far as the question you asked is concerned, no. Here's why. You say "As of now I can only thing of something like S-V-O order. It would be important at ...
user6726's user avatar
  • 83.1k
2 votes

Is there any formal notion of how presenting an ontology causes people to think within that ontology?

You probably already know this, but the idea of frame semantics was largely pioneered by Chuck Fillmore from the realm of cognitive linguistics in the late 70s and 80s. Related figures are Ronald ...
Matthew Fulton's user avatar
2 votes

Is gasoline, wine, coca-cola an artifact?

I have checked on Wordnet, and gasoline is indeed listed as a substance, while wine and milk are listed as food. Wordnet and other such ontologies impose taxonomies on the world, and the thing about ...
Nick Nicholas's user avatar

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