How does Total Eclipse resolve dictionary conflicts more accurately than other CAT systems?
There’s no difference in the pronunciation of there, their, or they’re.
Here’s an example: “Is it \there\their\they’re yet?” To help resolve such conflicts, other CAT systems MEMORIZE phrases, for example, the two words preceding a conflict. Memorizing “is it there” just does NOT help if the sentence asks “is it their opinion.” Typically, other systems must memorize a huge number of phrases in order to resolve conflicts to some degree.
Eclipse does not memorize phrases; it LEARNS grammatical context. It understands that the word that comes AFTER a conflict is often decisive. Typically you only have to resolve a conflict in just a handful of contexts for Eclipse to reliably pick the right choice in the future. Conflicts can even contain prefixes or suffixes. No wonder Eclipse users speak so enthusiastically about intelligent conflict resolution.
The “Translation Magic” tutorial contains a Conflicts Kit to help you take advantage of Eclipse artificial intelligence. Here are some examples from the Conflicts Kit:
Punctuation: \yes\yes,\, yes,\, yes
Capitalization: \exhibit number\Exhibit No.
Hyphenation: \up to date\up-to-date