Posts Tagged ‘Daedalus’

Textalytics Takes Its Custom Solution To The Masses With Meaning As A Service Offering

Meaning as a service. That’s the idea behind Daedalus’ new offering, Textalytics.

The company’s history is in doing custom text analytics solutions for big customers, and the new service brings to a wider base its experience providing application-specific APIs to vertical requirements and industries.

It’s starting with offering as a hosted service packaged, high-level, multi-language semantic capabilities for social and traditional media analysis, as well as its Core API for providing horizontal services such as syntactic category keyword filtering, named entity recognition, and rule-based pattern application. A semantic publishing API is next on the vertical roadmap.

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Daedalus Calls for Development of High-Level Semantic APIs

A recent release out of Daedalus, a Spanish data analysis company reports, “Business models based on APIs (Application Programming Interfaces) in the cloud are an excellent choice for the commercialization of new software technologies. In the recent API Days Mediterranea held in Madrid, company Daedalus presented its experience in commercializing semantic APIs and how the customer insights gained in this process have led to the development of a new generation of semantic technologies in SaaS (Software-as-a-Service) mode.” Read more

Daedalus Releases New Version of Multilingual Semantic Proofreading Tool

According to a new article out of the company, “Daedalus, a Spanish company specialized in software for data analysis, has released a new version of Stilus, its multilingual tool for proofreading. Stilus applies semantic and natural language processing technologies to facilitate the tasks of not only spelling and grammar text correction, but also typographic and style revision. These technologies allow Stilus to perform advanced text revision based on the linguistic context. The syntactic and semantic disambiguation enable the detection of errors that often go unnoticed by other automatic proofreaders –usually based on superficial analysis techniques-, while minimizing the number of false warnings.” Read more