Computational Linguistics

Department of Linguistics | College of Arts & Sciences


Computational linguistics is an interdisciplinary field that addresses the use of computers to process or produce human language. Linguistics contributes to this field an understanding of the special properties of language data, and also provides theories and descriptions of language structure and use. Computational linguistics is largely an applied discipline concerned with practical problems. Typical applications include natural language processing, machine translation (translating from one language to another), speech synthesis, speech production, information retrieval (finding relevant documents or parts of documents in large collections of texts) cognitive modeling, and, in general, almost anything dealing with natural language interfaces.

M.S. in Computational Linguistics

Note: These are the most recent requirements updated in 2022-2023.

If you started earlier, please check your year's requirements in the bulletins under "University Graduate School".

Core Requirements

The M.S. in Computational Linguistics consists of a minimum of 33 credit hours, 39 if the student needs to fulfill the Math and Logic Foundation.

Math and Logic Foundation

Specialization

OR

Electives

Two additional electives must be taken from the following:

Programming Language Requirement

Indiana University, Linguistics Dept.
Ballantine Hall 844
1020 E Kirkwood Ave
Bloomington, IN 47405
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