See the website . When it comes to NLTK (the Natural Language Toolkit), some assembly is definitely required. If you're not a linguist, it's not so easy. Link Grammar is a theory of parsing sentences. It is also a specific implementation written in C. It's from CMU. It started in 1991. The latest release was in 2004. Link Grammar does not use "explicit constituents" (e.g. noun phrases). It puts an emphasis on lexicality. Sometimes, specific words have a large and important meaning in the language. For instance, consider the word "on" in "I went to work on Friday." pylinkgrammar is a Python wrapper for Link Grammar. (Make sure you use the version of pylinkgrammar on BitBucket.) Often, there are multiple valid linkages for a specific sentence. It can produce a sentence tree. It can even generate Postscript containing the syntax tree. (The demo was impressive.) A link grammar is a set of rules defining how words can be linked tog
Ad maiorem Dei gloriam inque hominum salutem.