Convolutional Neural Networks for Sentence Classification Convolutional Neural Networks for Sentence Classification
Paper summary This paper reports on a series of experiments with CNNs trained on top of pre-trained word vectors for sentence-level classification tasks. The model achieves very good performance across datasets, and state-of-the-art on a few. The proposed model has an input layer comprising of concatenated 'word2vec' embeddings, followed by a single convolutional layer with multiple filters, max-pooling over time, fully connected layers and softmax. They also experiment with static and non-static channels which basically implies whether they finetune word2vec embeddings or not. ## Strengths - Very simple yet powerful model formulation, which achieves really good performance across datasets. - The different model formulations drive home the point that initializing input vectors with word2vec embeddings is better than random initializations. Finetuning these embeddings for the task leads to further improvements over static embeddings. ## Weaknesses / Notes - No intuition as to why the model with both static and non-static channels gives mixed results. - They briefly mention that they experimented with SENNA embeddings which lead to worse results although no quantitative results are provided. It would have been interesting to have a comparative study with GloVe embeddings as well.
Convolutional Neural Networks for Sentence Classification
Kim, Yoon
arXiv e-Print archive - 2014 via Local Bibsonomy
Keywords: dblp

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