Ann Copestake

Ann Alicia Copestake is professor of Computational Linguistics and head of the Department of Computer Science and Technology at the University of Cambridge and a fellow of Wolfson College, Cambridge.wikipedia
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Department of Computer Science and Technology, University of Cambridge

University of Cambridge Computer LaboratoryComputer LaboratoryUniversity of Cambridge Mathematical Laboratory
Ann Alicia Copestake is professor of Computational Linguistics and head of the Department of Computer Science and Technology at the University of Cambridge and a fellow of Wolfson College, Cambridge.
The current head of department is Professor Ann Copestake.

Cambridge Diploma in Computer Science

Diploma in Computer Sciencedegree in computer sciencediploma in computing
After two years working for Unilever Research she completed the Cambridge Diploma in Computer Science.

Gerald Gazdar

Gazdar, GeraldG. M. J. Gazdar
She went on to study at the University of Sussex where she was awarded a DPhil in 1992 for research on lexical semantics supervised by Gerald Gazdar.

Minimal recursion semantics

According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.
Early pioneers of MRS include Ann Copestake, Dan Flickinger, Carl Pollard, and Ivan Sag.

University of Cambridge

Cambridge UniversityCambridgeUniversity
Ann Alicia Copestake is professor of Computational Linguistics and head of the Department of Computer Science and Technology at the University of Cambridge and a fellow of Wolfson College, Cambridge. Copestake was educated at the University of Cambridge where she was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree in Natural Sciences.

Wolfson College, Cambridge

Wolfson CollegeWolfsonUniversity College
Ann Alicia Copestake is professor of Computational Linguistics and head of the Department of Computer Science and Technology at the University of Cambridge and a fellow of Wolfson College, Cambridge.

Natural Sciences (Cambridge)

Natural Sciences TriposNatural SciencesNatural Science Tripos
Copestake was educated at the University of Cambridge where she was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree in Natural Sciences.

Unilever

OmoUnilever plcPukka Herbs
After two years working for Unilever Research she completed the Cambridge Diploma in Computer Science.

University of Sussex

Sussex UniversitySussexThe University of Sussex
She went on to study at the University of Sussex where she was awarded a DPhil in 1992 for research on lexical semantics supervised by Gerald Gazdar.

Doctor of Philosophy

Ph.D.PhDPh.D
She went on to study at the University of Sussex where she was awarded a DPhil in 1992 for research on lexical semantics supervised by Gerald Gazdar.

Lexical semantics

lexicallexical semanticlexical meaning
She went on to study at the University of Sussex where she was awarded a DPhil in 1992 for research on lexical semantics supervised by Gerald Gazdar.

Natural language processing

NLPnatural languagenatural-language processing
Copestake started doing research in Natural language processing and Computational Linguistics at the University of Cambridge in 1985.

PARC (company)

Xerox PARCPARCPalo Alto Research Center
Since then, has been a visiting researcher at Xerox PARC (1993/4) and the University of Stuttgart (1994/5).

University of Stuttgart

Stuttgart UniversityUniversität StuttgartStuttgart
Since then, has been a visiting researcher at Xerox PARC (1993/4) and the University of Stuttgart (1994/5).

Stanford University centers and institutes

Freeman Spogli Institute for International StudiesStanford Artificial Intelligence LaboratoryCCRMA
From July 1994 to October 2000 she worked at the [[Stanford University centers and institutes#Center for the Study of Language and Information|Center for the Study of Language and Information (CSLI)]] at Stanford University, as a Senior Researcher.

Stanford University

StanfordLeland Stanford Junior UniversityUniversity of Stanford
From July 1994 to October 2000 she worked at the [[Stanford University centers and institutes#Center for the Study of Language and Information|Center for the Study of Language and Information (CSLI)]] at Stanford University, as a Senior Researcher.

Lecturer

university lecturerlectureshipassistant lecturer
Copestake was appointed a University Lecturer at Cambridge in October 2000.

Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council

EPSRCEngineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC)Engineering & Physical Sciences Research Council
In the UK, her research has been funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) and Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC).

Arts and Humanities Research Council

AHRCArts and Humanities Research BoardArts & Humanities Research Council
In the UK, her research has been funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) and Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC).

Google Scholar

Google Scholar Citationsaimed at the academic communityGoogle Scholar and academic libraries
According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.

Scopus

Scopus (Elsevier)scopus.com
According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.

Idiom

idiomsexpressionidiomatic expression
According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.

Polysemy

polysemouspolysemicpolyseme
According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.

Named-entity recognition

named entity recognitionentity extractionnamed entities
According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.

Feature structure

attribute value matricesAttribute value matrixfeature constraints
According to Google Scholar and Scopus her most cited publications include papers on minimal recursion semantics, multiword expressions, polysemy, named-entity recognition and feature structure grammars.