[Elsnet-list] CLIN 2007: last call for abstracts

Suzan Verberne s.verberne at let.ru.nl
Tue Sep 11 09:43:03 CEST 2007


CLIN 2007 - last call for abstracts

The 18th Meeting of Computational Linguistics in the Netherlands
http://lands.let.ru.nl/~clin2007/

Friday, December 7, 2007
Radboud University Nijmegen, the Netherlands

The eighteenth CLIN meeting will be hosted by the Language and Speech
group at the Faculty of Arts of the Radboud University Nijmegen. As
usual, the language of the conference will be English.

CALL FOR ABSTRACTS:

Researchers are invited to present work on all aspects of
computational linguistics and related language technologies.

Authors should submit an abstract in English. The abstract should contain:

- a title
- author name, address, affiliation, and email address
- a short outline of the paper (250 words maximum)
- preference for oral or poster presentation

The deadline for submission is Friday September 14, 2007.

We strongly encourage authors to use the on-line submission form on
the CLIN 2007 web site.

KEYNOTE SPEAKER

Ted Briscoe, Professor of Computational Linguistics, NLIP Group,
University of Cambridge

IMPORTANT DATES:

Deadline for submission: Friday September 14, 2007
Notification of acceptance: Friday October 5, 2007
Conference: Friday December 7, 2007

LOCAL ORGANIZATION:

The local organization committee consists of Peter-Arno Coppen, Hans
van Halteren and Suzan Verberne
Contact address: clin2007 at let.ru.nl

CLIN PROCEEDINGS:

A volume with proceedings of the CLIN 17 conference (held in Leuven)
will be available at the conference. We intend to produce a volume of
the proceedings of CLIN 2007 before CLIN 19 (2008).
Papers for these proceedings will have to be written in English; they
will be reviewed by a committee to be appointed in due time.


http://lands.let.ru.nl/~clin2007/

--
drs. Suzan Verberne, PhD student
Department of Linguistics
University of Nijmegen
Tel: +31 24 3611134
Email: s.verberne at let.ru.nl
http://lands.let.ru.nl/~sverbern/
--
"All of Cassandra's predictions always come true (Cassandra is a
computer.) Yesterday Cassandra predicted that it would rain today.
But obviously that is not why it is raining today." (Bromberger, 1966)


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