I am a PhD candidate at the Language Technologies Institute of the School of Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University. I am fortunate to be advised by Matt Gormley, Eduard Hovy, and Taylor Berg-Kirkpatrick.
My research takes an interdisciplinary approach to natural language processing, bringing together machine learning (latent variable models, finite-state models, unsupervised learning) and computational linguistics (morphology, linguistic typology, language change, psycholinguistics). I aim both to uncover new linguistic knowledge using computational methods and to leverage this knowledge to improve NLP applications.
I recieved my bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology and Skoltech. I worked on my master’s thesis at MIT InfoLab. In 2020, I interned at DiDi Labs with Kevin Knight.
|Nov 11, 2021||We are presenting our work on Learning Mathematical Properties of Integers at BlackboxNLP 2021! Come find us at virtual poster sessions 11:00–12:00 and 14:45–16:15 Punta Cana time.|
|Nov 8, 2021||I passed my thesis proposal and am now a PhD candidate! 🎉|
|Nov 3, 2021||I am giving a talk on informal romanization at the NLP with Friends seminar on November 3 at 14:00 UTC! Contact me for the Zoom link or watch on YouTube.|
|Oct 20, 2021||mildlyoverfitted created a video tutorial for our integer embedding probing experiments!|
|Oct 8, 2021||Abhilasha Ravichander is giving an invited talk on our NoiseQA work at the Search-Oriented Conversational AI workshop – watch the session here.|
BlackboxNLPLearning Mathematical Properties of IntegersIn Proceedings of the Fourth BlackboxNLP Workshop on Analyzing and Interpreting Neural Networks for NLP 2021
ACLPhonetic and Visual Priors for Decipherment of Informal RomanizationIn Proceedings of the 58th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics 2020
SCiLWhere New Words Are Born: Distributional Semantic Analysis of Neologisms and Their Semantic NeighborhoodsIn Proceedings of the Society for Computation in Linguistics 2020
ACLAutomatic Compositor Attribution in the First Folio of ShakespeareIn Proceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Association for Computational Linguistics 2017