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relatedprojects:networkanalysis:authorsandgrammars [2017/06/01 12:20]
kleiberi
relatedprojects:networkanalysis:authorsandgrammars [2017/06/01 12:21]
kleiberi
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 The graphs on the right and below show the network of referenced authors in the 19th century. The green squares mark the corpus texts, the red circles the search terms, i.e. those names of grammarians that were found in the corpus texts. More clearly than the graph on the right, the small-world network below indicates which authors refer to others and which are referenced most frequently (blue lines). The graphs on the right and below show the network of referenced authors in the 19th century. The green squares mark the corpus texts, the red circles the search terms, i.e. those names of grammarians that were found in the corpus texts. More clearly than the graph on the right, the small-world network below indicates which authors refer to others and which are referenced most frequently (blue lines).
  
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 We plan to annotate the different kinds of references so that the networks will show whether authors'​ references are meant positively (e.g. citing an authority) or negatively (e.g. criticism of an inadequate work). This additional subclassification will indicate the authors'​ standings in the linguistic community, reveal how the scholarly network of authors develops over time, and give an insight into the mechanisms behind grammar writing.\\ We plan to annotate the different kinds of references so that the networks will show whether authors'​ references are meant positively (e.g. citing an authority) or negatively (e.g. criticism of an inadequate work). This additional subclassification will indicate the authors'​ standings in the linguistic community, reveal how the scholarly network of authors develops over time, and give an insight into the mechanisms behind grammar writing.\\