The Structure of Multimodal Dialogue II

Editors
| Defence and Civil Institute of Environmental Medicine, Toronto
| LIMSI-CNRS, Orsay, France
| Institute for Perception Research (IPO), Eindhoven
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027221902 (Eur) | EUR 140.00
ISBN 9781556197628 (USA) | USD 210.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027273871 | EUR 140.00 | USD 210.00
 
Most dialogues are multimodal. When people talk, they use not only their voices, but also facial expressions and other gestures, and perhaps even touch. When computers communicate with people, they use pictures and perhaps sounds, together with textual language, and when people communicate with computers, they are likely to use mouse “gestures” almost as much as words. How are such multimodal dialogues constructed? This is the main question addressed in this selection of papers of the second “Venaco Workshop”, sponsored by the NATO Research Study Group RSG-10 on Automatic Speech Processing, and by the European Speech Communication Association (ESCA).
[Not in series, 99]  2000.  xviii, 522 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Cited by

Cited by 25 other publications

Anderson, John R.
1987. Implementations, algorithms, and more. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 498 ff. Crossref logo
Anderson, John R.
1987. Methodologies for studying human knowledge. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 467 ff. Crossref logo
Arbib, Michael A.
1987. Many levels: More than one is algorithmic. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 478 ff. Crossref logo
Clancey, William J.
1987. Functional principles and situated problem solving. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 479 ff. Crossref logo
Clark, Austen
1987. The algorithm/implementation distinction. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 480 ff. Crossref logo
Ericsson, K. Anders
1987. The scientific induction problem: A case for case studies. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 480 ff. Crossref logo
Ewert, J.-P.
1987. The evolutionary aspect of cognitive functions. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 481 ff. Crossref logo
Glaser, Robert
1987. The study of cognition and instructional design: Mutual nurturance. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 483 ff. Crossref logo
Goldman, Alvin I.
1987. Ambiguities in “the algorithmic level”. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 484 ff. Crossref logo
Hendler, James
1987. A flawed analogy?. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 485 ff. Crossref logo
Kleeck, Michael Van
1987. Underestimating the importance of the implementational level. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 497 ff. Crossref logo
Knight, Dawn, David Evans, Ronald Carter & Svenja Adolphs
2009. HeadTalk, HandTalk and the corpus: towards a framework for multi-modal, multi-media corpus development. Corpora 4:1  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Larkin, Jill H.
1987. Generality and applications. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 486 ff. Crossref logo
Levine, Daniel S.
1987. Connectionism and motivation are compatible. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 487 ff. Crossref logo
Mortensen, Chris
1987. Nonverbal knowledge as algorithms. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 487 ff. Crossref logo
Reed, Adam V.
1987. Ways and means. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 488 ff. Crossref logo
Reilly, Ronan G.
1987. Is there more than one type of mental algorithm?. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 489 ff. Crossref logo
Rosenbloom, Paul S.
1987. Weak versus strong claims about the algorithmic level. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 490 ff. Crossref logo
Seifert, Colleen & Donald A. Norman
1987. Levels of research. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 490 ff. Crossref logo
Smolensky, Paul
1987. Connectionism and implementation. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 492 ff. Crossref logo
Stabler, Edward P.
1987. Interactive instructional systems and models of human problem solving. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 493 ff. Crossref logo
Stenning, Keith
1987. Applying Marr to memory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 494 ff. Crossref logo
Taylor, M. M. & R. A. Pigeau
1987. What is the algorithmic level?. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 495 ff. Crossref logo
Touretzky, David S.
1987. Connectionist models are also algorithmic. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 496 ff. Crossref logo
Townsend, James T.
1987. Learning is critical, not implementation versus algorithm. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 10:3  pp. 497 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 11 may 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2001268929 | Marc record