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Introduction to Information Retrieval (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 7. Juli 2008


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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

'This is the first book that gives you a complete picture of the complications that arise in building a modern web-scale search engine. You'll learn about ranking SVMs, XML, DNS, and LSI. You'll discover the seedy underworld of spam, cloaking, and doorway pages. You'll see how MapReduce and other approaches to parallelism allow us to go beyond megabytes and to efficiently manage petabytes.' Peter Norvig, Director of Research, Google Inc.

'… this book sets a high standard …' Natural Language Engineering

'Introduction to Information Retrieval is a comprehensive, authoritative, and well-written overview of the main topics in IR. The book offers a good balance of theory and practice, and is an excellent self-contained introductory text for those new to IR.' Computational Linguistics

'This book provides what Salton and Van Rijsbergen both failed to achieve … Even more important, unlike some other books in IR, the authors appear to care about making the theory as accessible as possible to the reader, on occasion including short primers to certain topics or choosing to explain difficult concepts using simplified approaches. … its coverage [is] excellent, the quality of writing high and I was surprised how much I learned from reading it. I think the online resources are impressive.' Natural Language Engineering

Über das Produkt

Class-tested and coherent, this textbook teaches information retrieval, including web search, text classification, and text clustering from basic concepts. Ideas are explained using examples and figures, making it perfect for introductory courses in information retrieval for advanced undergraduates and graduate students. Slides and additional exercises are available for lecturers.

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Amazon.com: 23 Rezensionen
32 von 33 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great Stuff 22. August 2008
Von Devabhaktuni Srikrishna - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I am a big fan of the authors 1999 book on Statistical Natural Language Processing, and I and was thrilled when I found this new book online -- just search for "Information Retrieval" on Google.

In these two books, they describe the theory behind a vast toolbox which can be used to construct new tools/products for the Internet. Now I can go back to them when the need arises.

For starters, I appreciate the detailed theoretical explanations of topics that I could not find in other texts, and the references to related work are especially helpful. One of the other books I read was Information Retrieval by Grossman, which is an older book but has a more condensed style compared to this. Grossman's discussion of clustering was more high level and referenced a few more papers that I found useful. That helped increase my interest to read through these chapters in which offer greater detail.

Before I felt like I could place each topic in its appropriate context, I had to spend six months of reading both the books, playing with code and finding s/w packages, searching the research literature, reading papers and other books, and then cycling back to the books. Here's are some suggestions for things I'd like to see:

1. A set of recomended programming tools: in some books on Perl -- such as the chapter "Natural Language Tools" in pages 149-171 in "Advanced Perl Programming" by Simon Cozens (O'Reilly) -- you get a very "quick & dirty" introduction to maybe 20-30% of the concepts in these two books along with ways to implement and play around with them. Although Perl has many natural language processing tools, the Cozens book cuts to the chase, explains which are the best tools, and shows you how to use them. I think knowing such shortcuts aids in learning how to apply and improve on them. The more complex and sophisticated topics, the more likely to make it out into the real world if they are easy to play with.

2. More data/examples on what does/doesn't work with end-users: Numbers, graphs, and charts are all good stuff. I always appreciate it when the authors referenced quantitative comparisons, real-world products, and history of Internet. One of the reasons I had to consult the research literature was to broaden my understanding of quantitative comparisons between different techniques involving end-users, which were typically done in the context of complete systems studies that users could try out.

Thanks,
-Sri
15 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
My new favorite book on search 6. Februar 2009
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Managing Gigabytes used to be my favorite book on search, but it is getting quite dated as this point. This new book is by three search gurus, Chris Manning, Prabhakar Raghavan (head of Yahoo Research), and Hinrich Schutze, and the depth of their expertise shows.

This book not only describes how to build a search engine (including crawling, indexing, ranking, classification, and clustering), but also has many of the insights you can only get from lengthy experience using these techniques at large scale.

Definitely my new favorite book on search. If you work in search or just have an interest in the field, it is a great read.
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Good for corpus linguists too 26. September 2010
Von K. Parent - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
I have no desire to build an internet search engine, so I'm not the target audience. However, I do work with large corpora, some of which are unindexed. When one search I programmed (in R) took 14 hours to complete (this after one attempt produced unusable results due to a bug and another crashed twelve hours in due to the power saver mode kicking in), I knew I had to find a better way.

I knew from the free sample that this book was what I was looking for. Thinking this would be a completely a new field to me, I was surprised how much I already knew. Some of it is not relevant to corpus linguists (result ranking for example), but if you're a corpus linguist and want to build an index for your corpus, I doubt you'll find a better book than this.

And the Kindle edition is done well, which is not always the case. Websites are hyperlinked and you can jump to the next or previous section with the 5-way controller.
7 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
nice book! 18. September 2008
Von Sean - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Although i'm a newbie in information retrieval field (I'm more of a machine learning, computer vision, timeseries person),
I like the book most for the following two reasons :
(1) detailed explanation into the level of implementation in many cases (data structures//memory size etc..)
(2) good review on practice vs. theory. The authors present diverse attractive theories, and on the other hand, discusses why sometimes just simpler methods are hard to be beaten down by those more complicated methods from their experience in practice.

I like that!
5 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Nice Introduction Text 6. April 2012
Von Siddhardha - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
The company I was working for started using Elastic search (which is built on top of Lucene), so I had to dive into details of Lucene pretty deeply. Since I had no prior background in Information Retrieval field, I decided to learn the theory first and picked up this book for that purpose. This book is a nice introductory text on Information Retrieval covering a lot of ground from index construction including posting lists, tolerant retrieval, different types of queries (boolean, phrase etc), scoring, evalution of information retrieval systems, feedback mechanisms, classifcations, clustering and crawling. Overall I liked the authors presentation style in this book. The concepts are presented very clearly for the most part. With the exception of a few chapters, it's not too math heavy, so it's suited for a wider audience from that perpsective. Web crawling chapters although small are really good. This book is written such that each chapter can be covered in one lecture, so it's nice from instructor's stand point as well. This book is the text used in some schools for Information Retrieval class. You actually don't have to buy this book since it's available online for free (although the page numbers don't match exactly, so if you are taking a class and instructor refers to a certain page, it could be a different page number on the online version). I only skipped a few chapters (Chapter 18 Latent Semantic Indexing for example) but otherwise read the book from cover to cover. It took me two months to read this book but it was well worth it. When I was done, I felt like I had a good understanding of foundations of Information Retrieval field. Since then I looked into Lucene details (using Lucene in Action) and it not only made a lot more sense but actually more enjoyable. Highly recommended without any reservation.
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