1. Download the Tree-Tagger software for Windows.
2. Unzip this file into your C:\Program files\ directory. Using WinZip, make sure you have the “Use folder names” box ticked and extract all files.
3. Download the parameter file(s) that you need and extract them into the subdirectory C:\Program Files\TreeTagger\lib
5. Then make a shortcut to the desktop by right-clicking on the tagger and/or training programs and selecting create shortcut. Drag that shortcut to the desktop.
You should now be able to launch TreeTagger from the desktop.
Here are the instructions to install the vislcg3 constraint grammar on a Mac.
1. Install the Xcode developer tools (App Store)
2. Install cmake and boost. I use Homebrew, but I imagine you could use MacPorts or Fink.
3. Install ICU. This takes a few steps:
A. Download the package here:
(or the latest version) and decompress it:
$ gunzip -d < icu4c-4_8_1-src.tgz | tar -xvf -
$ cd icu/source/
It's a good idea to make sure the permissions are set so run:
$ chmod +x runConfigureICU configure install-sh
B. Now run the runConfigureICU like so:
$ ./runConfigureICU MacOSX
C. You'll then make and make install, and you should be golden:
$ sudo make install
4. Now it's time to get to vislcg3.
A. Download the files from the svn repository:
$ svn co http://beta.visl.sdu.dk/svn/visl/tools/vislcg3/trunk vislcg3
Then move into the main directory:
$ cd vislcg3/
B. Do a checkup on the install:
C. Run make and make install to finalize this thing.
$ sudo make install
D. Now check to see that it's in your path:
$ which vislcg3
And if you get a path to the binary, you're ready to go!
If you’re a lawyer presenting an oral argument before JusticeAntonin Scalia of the Supreme Court, never, ever use the wordchoate. No, not the name Choate (rhymes with “boat”), which graces a Connecticut prep school and the great 19th-century jurist Rufus Choate. The taboo term is choate (pronounced KOH-it or KOH-ate), an adjective defined by Webster’s New World Law Dictionary as “completed or perfected in and of itself” and formed as the opposite of inchoate (“commenced but not completed, partially done”).
A lawyer named Randolph Barnhouse learned this lesson the hard way in November when he appeared before the Supreme Court as counsel to a company selling tax-free cigarettes over the Internet. Barnhouse said the opportunity to recover taxes on the cigarettes was an “inchoate” interest, not yet fully formed. “Any recovery would not be property until it became choate, until there was an amount of money assigned to it,” he explained.
Scalia stopped Barnhouse cold. “There is no such adjective,” he declared. “I know we have used it, but there is no such adjective as choate. There is inchoate, but the opposite ofinchoate is not choate.” ….