from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A word or morpheme used in some languages in certain contexts, such as counting, that indicates the semantic class to which an item belongs. For example, hon is used in Japanese in counting long slender objects such as sticks or pencils.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Someone who classifies.
- n. A word or morpheme used in some languages (such as Japanese and American Sign Language), in certain contexts (such as counting), to indicate the semantic class to which something belongs.
- n. A machine that separates particles or objects of different size or density
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who classifies.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who classifies; one who constructs or applies a system of classification; a taxonomist.
- n. A figure, mark, or symbol used in classifying.
- n. In the Chinese spoken language, one of a number of words that serve to point out which one of several things called by the same name (though differently written) is intended. Also called numeratives, because of their frequent use after numerals.
- n. In ore concentration and milling, an apparatus for subdividing ore-pulp, according to the size and density of the mineral articles, in moving currents.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a word or morpheme used in some languages in certain contexts (such as counting) to indicate the semantic class to which the counted item belongs
- n. a person who creates classifications
“We had a computer learning algorithm on which we built our name classifier.”
Large-scale unlabeled video samples are assumed to arrive consecutively in batches with an initial pre-labeled training set, based on which a preliminary multi-label classifier is built.
I know it may not have been intended that way, but the classifier was always used.
Supervised Multiclass Labeling SML is a new content-based image retrieval program being developed that will have a trainable "classifier".
But to complicate matters, there is the GenderAnalyzer, a software program that uses a text classifier, trained on blogs written by men and women, to determine whether a blog has been written by a man or a woman.
The new classifier is better at detecting spam on individual web pages, e.g., repeated spammy words -- the sort of phrases you tend to see in junky, automated, self-promoting blog comments.
To respond to that challenge, we recently launched a redesigned document-level classifier that makes it harder for spammy on-page content to rank highly.
The new classifier is better at detecting spam on individual web pages, e.g., repeated spammy words--the sort of phrases you tend to see in junky, automated, self-promoting blog comments.
Google's changes--which include a new document-level classifier, as well as better ways of detecting hacked websites and soliciting feedback from users--take aim at "webspam" as well as content farms--"sites with shallow or low-quality content," in Google's words.
We recently launched a redesigned document-level classifier that makes it harder for spammy on-page content to rank highly.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.