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 Title Text Mining with R: A Tidy Approach
 Author(s) Julia Silge and David Robinson
 Publisher: O'Reilly Media; 1 edition (July 2, 2017), eBook (20190516)
 License: CC BYNCSA 3.0 US
 Paperback 194 pages
 eBook HTML
 Language: English
 ISBN10: 1491981652
 ISBN13: 9781491981658
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Book Description
Much of the data available today is unstructured and textheavy, making it challenging for analysts to apply their usual data wrangling and visualization tools. With this practical book, you'll explore textmining techniques with tidytext, a package that authors Julia Silge and David Robinson developed using the tidy principles behind R packages like ggraph and dplyr. You'll learn how tidytext and other tidy tools in R can make text analysis easier and more effective.
The authors demonstrate how treating text as data frames enables you to manipulate, summarize, and visualize characteristics of text. You'll also learn how to integrate natural language processing (NLP) into effective workflows. Practical code examples and data explorations will help you generate real insights from literature, news, and social media.
 Learn how to apply the tidy text format to NLP
 Use sentiment analysis to mine the emotional content of text
 Identify a document’s most important terms with frequency measurements
 Explore relationships and connections between words with the ggraph and widyr packages
 Convert back and forth between R’s tidy and nontidy text formats
 Use topic modeling to classify document collections into natural groups
 Examine case studies that compare Twitter archives, dig into NASA metadata, and analyze thousands of Usenet messages
 Julia Silge is a data scientist at Stack Overflow; her work involves analyzing complex datasets and communicating about technical topics with diverse audiences. She has a PhD in astrophysics and loves Jane Austen and making beautiful charts. Julia worked in academia and ed tech before moving into data science and discovering the statistical programming language R.
 David Robinson is a data scientist at Stack Overflow with a PhD in Quantitative and Computational Biology from Princeton University. He enjoys developing open source R packages, including broom, gganimate, fuzzyjoin and widyr, as well as blogging about statistics, R, and text mining on his blog, Variance Explained.
 Information Retrieval (IR) and Search Engines
 Data Analysis and Data Mining
 R Programming
 Algorithms and Data Structures
 Computational Linguistics and Natural Language Processing
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