artificial language

(redirected from Artificial languages)
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artificial language

A language devised for a specific purpose, such as computer programming. We need to develop an artificial language for this coding project.
See also: language
References in periodicals archive ?
Leibniz, who already years earlier had been very enthusiastic about developing artificial languages.
Language, mind and nature: Artificial languages in England from Bacon to Locke.
In a series of artificial language learning experiments participants will be familiarized with artificial languages that contain either matching or mismatching auditory and visual cueswhich will displayed by means of a computer-animated avatarand will be subsequently tested on their segmentation preferences.
To create the artificial languages in her studies, Gomez mimics structure in natural language that may be useful in language learning.
If the hypothesis is correct, quantificational domains are fixed in fundamentally different ways in natural languages and in standard artificial languages.
The adult learners who had had little to no exposure to languages with word orders different from those in English quite easily learned the artificial languages that had word orders commonly found in the world's languages but failed to learn Verblog.
Rosenfelder sets out a template for anyone who wants to create artificial languages for a fantasy or alien world, as a hobby, or as an interlanguage.
Part II addresses two broad concerns: 1) Tolkien's beliefs concerning the genetic and symbolist nature of language, and 2) the influence of universal, artificial languages and phonetic alphabets on Tolkien's own invented languages.
This way of looking at things could lead to the following research strategy: an algorithm for analogical reasoning is proposed, and many different artificial languages are developed on this basis.
Tanaka-Ishii writes that programming languages are artificial languages designed to control machines.
He adds provocative remarks about the early development of the use of artificial languages within India, as well as many asides in many other directions.
Lewis pays careful attention to the varied and interesting models for artificial languages proposed by luminaries such as Francis Bacon--who began the seventeenth-century interest in the topic with his Advancement of Learning (expanded, 1623)--Samuel Hartlib and his circle, John Webster, and Seth Ward.
With an eye towards automated code generation rather than intensive programming, the advanced textbook extends linguistics to artificial languages, explores the cognitive model of internal information presentation in the brain, introduces the generic rules and theories of abstract systems, applies decision theory to engineering management, and provides a framework for optimal allocation of labor, resources, and schedules.
To test this hypothesis, an experiment using artificial languages with different stress patterns was run.