International Conference on Intelligent Text Processing and Computational Linguistics

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International Conference on Intelligent Text Processing and Computational Linguistics
Abbreviation CICLing
Discipline Computational Linguistics, Natural Language Processing, Human Language Technologies
Publication details
Publisher Springer LNCS
History 2000–
Frequency annual

CICLing (short for Conference on Intelligent text processing and Computational Linguistics) is an annual conference on natural language processing (NLP) and computational linguistics (CL). The first CICLing conference was held in 2000, in Mexico City. The conference is attended by about hundred of NLP and CL researchers and students every year. Its is ranked as having the 8th highest impact factor among NLP conferences by Arnetminer.[1] Past CICLing conferences have been held in Mexico, Korea, Israel, Romania, Japan, India, and Greece; the forthcoming event will be held in Nepal.

Overview[edit]

CICLing is a series of annual international conferences devoted to computational linguistics (CL), intelligent text processing, natural language processing (NLP), human language technologies (HLT), natural-language human-computer interaction (HCI), and speech processing and speech recognition (SR).

Their topics of interest include, but are not limited to: text processing, computational morphology, tagging, stemming, syntactic analysis, parsing and shallow parsing, chunking, recognizing textual entailment, ambiguity resolution, semantic analysis, pragmatics, lexicon, lexical resources, dictionaries and machine-readable dictionaries (MRD), grammar, anaphora resolution, word sense disambiguation (WSD), machine translation (MT), information retrieval (IR), information extraction (IE), document handling, document classification and text classification, text summarization, text mining (TM), plagiarism detection, and spell checking (spelling).

CICLing series was founded in 2000 by Alexander Gelbukh.[2] Past Organizing Committee Chairs are Alexander Gelbukh,[3] SangYong Han,[4] Shuly Wintner,[5] Corina ForÇŽscu,[6] Yasunari Harada,[7] Niladri Chatterjee,[8] and Efstathios Stamatatos.[9]

Unlike other conferences on computational linguistics and natural language processing, such as those run by the Association for Computational Linguistics, CICLing does not release its proceedings as Open Access, publishing them instead with Springer.

Specific CICLing Conferences[edit]

In the table below, the figures for the number of accepted papers and acceptance rate refer to the main proceedings volume and do not include supplemental proceedings volumes. The number of countries corresponds to submissions, not to accepted papers.

Year Country City Website Proceedings Submissions Countries Accepted Acceptance rate Notes
2000 Mexico Mexico City [1] [2] 34 10 32 94.1
2001 Mexico Mexico City [2] [10] 72 10 53 73.6 First time published in LNCS
2002 Mexico Mexico City [3] [11] 67 19 48 71.6
2003 Mexico Mexico City [4] [12] 92 23 67 72.8
2004 Korea Seoul [5] [4] 129 21 74 57.4
2005 Mexico Mexico City [6] [13] 151 26 88 58.3
2006 Mexico Mexico City [7] [14] 176 37 59 33.5
2007 Mexico Mexico City [8] [15] 179 34 53 29.6
2008 Israel Haifa [9] [5] 204 39 52 25.5
2009 Mexico Mexico City [10] [3] 167 40 44 26.3
2010 Romania Iași [11] [6] 271 47 61 23.0
2011 Japan Tokyo [12] [7][16] 298 48 74 24.8
2012 India New Delhi [13] [8][17] 307 46 88 28.6
2013 Greece Samos [14] [9][18] 354 55 87 24.6
2014 Nepal Kathmandu [15] Forthcoming
Year Keynote speakers
2000 Richard Kittredge, Igor Mel'čuk
2001 Graeme Hirst, Sylvain Kahane
2002 Ruslan Mitkov, Ivan Sag, Yorick Wilks
2003 Eric Brill, Aravind Joshi, Adam Kilgarriff, Ted Pedersen
2004 Ricardo Baeza-Yates, Nick Campbell (computational linguist), Martin Kay, Philip Resnik
2005 Christian Boitet, Kevin Knight, Daniel Marcu, Ellen Riloff
2006 Eduard Hovy, Nancy Ide, Rada Mihalcea
2007 Gregory Grefenstette, Kathleen McKeown, Raymond Mooney
2008 Ido Dagan, Eva Hajičová, Alon Lavie, Kemal Oflazer
2009 Jill Burstein, Ken Church, Dekang Lin, Bernardo Magnini
2010 James Pustejovsky, Shuly Wintner
2011 Chris Manning, Diana McCarthy, Jun'ichi Tsujii, Hans Uszkoreit
2012 Srinivas Bangalore, John A. Carroll, Marie-Francine Moens, Salim Roukos
2013 Sophia Ananiadou, Walter Daelemans, Roberto Navigli, Michael Thelwall

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Arnetminer NLP category
  2. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2000). International Conference CICLing-2000: Conference on Intelligent Text Processing and Computational Linguistics (Proceedings). Mexico City, Mexico: Instituto Politécnico Nacional. ISBN 970-18-4206-5. 
  3. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2009). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 5449. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-00382-0. ISBN 978-3-642-00381-3. 
  4. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2004). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 2945. doi:10.1007/b95558. ISBN 978-3-540-21006-1. 
  5. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2008). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 4919. doi:10.1007/978-3-540-78135-6. ISBN 978-3-540-78134-9. 
  6. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2010). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 6008. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-12116-6. ISBN 978-3-642-12115-9. 
  7. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander F, ed. (2011). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 6608. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-19400-9. ISBN 978-3-642-19399-6. 
  8. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2012). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 7181. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-28604-9. ISBN 978-3-642-28603-2. 
  9. ^ a b Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2013). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 7816. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-37247-6. ISBN 978-3-642-37246-9. 
  10. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2001). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 2004. doi:10.1007/3-540-44686-9. ISBN 978-3-540-41687-6. 
  11. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2002). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 2276. doi:10.1007/3-540-45715-1. ISBN 978-3-540-43219-7. 
  12. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2003). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 2588. doi:10.1007/3-540-36456-0. ISBN 978-3-540-00532-2. 
  13. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2005). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 3406. doi:10.1007/b105772. ISBN 978-3-540-24523-0. 
  14. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2006). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 3878. doi:10.1007/11671299. ISBN 978-3-540-32205-4. 
  15. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2007). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 4394. doi:10.1007/978-3-540-70939-8. ISBN 978-3-540-70938-1. 
  16. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2011). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 6609. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-19437-5. ISBN 978-3-642-19436-8. 
  17. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2012). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 7182. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-28601-8. ISBN 978-3-642-28600-1. 
  18. ^ Gelbukh, Alexander, ed. (2013). Computational Linguistics and Intelligent Text Processing. Lecture Notes in Computer Science 7817. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-37256-8. ISBN 978-3-642-37255-1. 

External links[edit]