Vadim Fomin


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Humans Keep It One Hundred: an Overview of AI Journey
Tatiana Shavrina | Anton Emelyanov | Alena Fenogenova | Vadim Fomin | Vladislav Mikhailov | Andrey Evlampiev | Valentin Malykh | Vladimir Larin | Alex Natekin | Aleksandr Vatulin | Peter Romov | Daniil Anastasiev | Nikolai Zinov | Andrey Chertok
Proceedings of the 12th Language Resources and Evaluation Conference

Artificial General Intelligence (AGI) is showing growing performance in numerous applications - beating human performance in Chess and Go, using knowledge bases and text sources to answer questions (SQuAD) and even pass human examination (Aristo project). In this paper, we describe the results of AI Journey, a competition of AI-systems aimed to improve AI performance on knowledge bases, reasoning and text generation. Competing systems pass the final native language exam (in Russian), including versatile grammar tasks (test and open questions) and an essay, achieving a high score of 69%, with 68% being an average human result. During the competition, a baseline for the task and essay parts was proposed, and 80+ systems were submitted, showing different approaches to task understanding and reasoning. All the data and solutions can be found on github


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Measuring Diachronic Evolution of Evaluative Adjectives with Word Embeddings: the Case for English, Norwegian, and Russian
Julia Rodina | Daria Bakshandaeva | Vadim Fomin | Andrey Kutuzov | Samia Touileb | Erik Velldal
Proceedings of the 1st International Workshop on Computational Approaches to Historical Language Change

We measure the intensity of diachronic semantic shifts in adjectives in English, Norwegian and Russian across 5 decades. This is done in order to test the hypothesis that evaluative adjectives are more prone to temporal semantic change. To this end, 6 different methods of quantifying semantic change are used. Frequency-controlled experimental results show that, depending on the particular method, evaluative adjectives either do not differ from other types of adjectives in terms of semantic change or appear to actually be less prone to shifting (particularly, to ‘jitter’-type shifting). Thus, in spite of many well-known examples of semantically changing evaluative adjectives (like ‘terrific’ or ‘incredible’), it seems that such cases are not specific to this particular type of words.


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Conditional Random Fields for Metaphor Detection
Anna Mosolova | Ivan Bondarenko | Vadim Fomin
Proceedings of the Workshop on Figurative Language Processing

We present an algorithm for detecting metaphor in sentences which was used in Shared Task on Metaphor Detection by First Workshop on Figurative Language Processing. The algorithm is based on different features and Conditional Random Fields.