annotation

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annotation

[‚an·ə′tā·shən]
(computer science)
Any comment or note included in a program or flow chart in order to clarify some point at issue.

annotation

(programming, compiler)
Extra information associated with a particular point in a document or program. Annotations may be added either by a compiler or by the programmer. They are not usually essential to the correct function of the program but give hints to improve performance.

annotation

(hypertext)
A new commentary node linked to an existing node. If readers, as well as authors, can annotate nodes, then they can immediately provide feedback if the information is misleading, out of date or plain wrong.
References in periodicals archive ?
Typically though, the more prominent work of an artist will be annotated, with few or no annotations for their less popular work.
However, the system annotations can only annotate Microsoft documents and be shared through e-mails.
For bringing semantics to process models at conceptual level (without looking any technology and associated languages), some authors [17] [18], [19], [20], [39], [34] have proposed the use of the semantic annotations by adding metadata and using a set of ontologies to describe the semantics of information in a heterogeneity context.
The image annotations feature is also integrated with creative forms and workflow processes.
4 presents the precision-recall curves of implementation I and V on corel5k, with the number of annotations from 2 to 10.
And to the point, the index is especially useful and impressive in the labor it took Duquesne's indexer to cull and arrange the annotations by number under each author listed.
This column looks at just two of the new features--support for human annotation and better integration with Emotion Markup Language (EmotionML).
Keywords: Co-training, Automatic image annotation, SVM, Bayesian classifier
These draw on the same research as the annotations and provide a context for each document and at least a minimum amount of information about the creator of the document.
Marilyn Nicoud uses the marginal annotations in Isaac Judeus's Universal Diets and his Particular Diets to recover the practical teaching that occurred in the medical faculty at the University of Paris in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries.
Annotations serve many additional roles, such as educating new project team members, reporting progress or meeting regulatory requirements.