Elections are a vital part of democracy allowing people to vote for the candidate they think can best lead the country. A candidate's campaign aims to demonstrate to the public why they think they are the best choice. However, in this age of constant media coverage and digital communications, the candidate is scrutinized at every step. A single misquote or negative news about a candidate can be the difference between him winning or losing the election. It becomes crucial to have a public relations manager who can guide and direct the candidate's campaign by prioritizing specific campaign activities. One critical aspect of the PR manager's work is to understand the public perception of their candidate and improve public sentiment about the candidate.
The exponential growth of information on Community-based Question Answering (CQA) sites has raised the challenges for the accurate matching of high-quality answers to the given questions. Many existing approaches learn the matching model mainly based on the semantic similarity between questions and answers, which can not effectively handle the ambiguity problem of questions and the sparsity problem of CQA data. In this paper, we propose to solve these two problems by exploiting users' social contexts. Specifically, we propose a novel framework for CQA task by exploiting both the question-answer content in CQA site and users' social contexts. The experiment on real-world dataset shows the effectiveness of our method.
Deep neural networks have gained great success recently for sentiment classification. However, these approaches do not fully exploit the linguistic knowledge. In this paper, we propose a novel sentiment lexicon enhanced attention-based LSTM (SLEA-LSTM) model to improve the performance of sentence-level sentiment classification. Our method successfully integrates sentiment lexicon into deep neural networks via single-head or multi-head attention mechanisms. We conduct extensive experiments on MR and SST datasets. The experimental results show that our model achieved comparable or better performance than the state-of-the-art methods.
When you think of artificial intelligence (AI), the word "emotion" doesn't typically come to mind. But there's an entire field of research using AI to understand emotional responses to news, product experiences, movies, restaurants, and more. It's known as sentiment analysis, or emotion AI, and it involves analyzing views – positive, negative, or neutral – from written text to understand and gauge reactions. Sentiment analysis can be used for survey research, social media analyses, and tracking psychological trends. Picture software that scans articles, reviews, ratings, and social media posts to determine sentiment changes for hotel guests.
Product search is one of the key components in an online retail store. Essentially, you need a system that matches a text query with a set of products in your store. A good product search can understand user's query in any language, retrieve as many relevant products as possible, and finally present the result as a list, in which the preferred products should be at the top, and the irrelevant products should be at the bottom.