A feasibility study using Chinese speech as a command/control tool for computer systems.
Liu, I. Kang
Poock, Gary K.
McGonigal, Richard A.
MetadataShow full item record
This thesis examined whether American English speech recognition technology can be used by Chinese speakers, in their native tongue, to achieve a reasonable degree of recognition accuracy. Three experiments were completed. The first showed that 88.25% of 4305 trials of Chinese phoneme recognition was correctly recognized. The second showed that 74.67% of 900 trials of simulated speaker independent mode Chinese utterance recognition was correctly recognized. The third showed that 12.44% of 900 trials of speaker dependent mode Chinese utterance recognition was incorrectly recognized on the first attempt. Only 16 utterances required a retraining to eventually obtain a correct recognition.
RightsCopyright is reserved by the copyright owner
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Patterns in conflict: an historical analysis of PRC crisis/conflict management based on Chinese perceptions of sovereignty and national strategic frontiers McPherson, Darren G. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 1998-12);Primarily based on Chinese perceptions of sovereignty and their national strategic frontiers, this study attempts to discern patterns in PRC uses of force to attain foreign policy objectives. Both concepts are instrumental ...
Harper, Gerald F., Jr. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 1998-06-01);After the demise of Soviet communism, the People's Republic of China (PRC) is often considered an anachronism and relic of a failed philosophy and system. Moreover, Chinese leaders are )assumed to be abandoning their ...
Glosny, Michael A. (Wiley, 2017);Drawing mostly on Chinese-language sources, this article examines Chinese assessments of the effectiveness of China’s earlier “charm offensive” in increasing China’s regional influence and reshaping the regional order ...