Who should I cite: learning literature search models from citation behavior
, and .
Proceedings of the 19th ACM international conference on Information and knowledge management, page 609--618. New York, NY, USA, ACM, (2010)

Scientists depend on literature search to find prior work that is relevant to their research ideas. We introduce a retrieval model for literature search that incorporates a wide variety of factors important to researchers, and learns the weights of each of these factors by observing citation patterns. We introduce features like topical similarity and author behavioral patterns, and combine these with features from related work like citation count and recency of publication. We present an iterative process for learning weights for these features that alternates between retrieving articles with the current retrieval model, and updating model weights by training a supervised classifier on these articles. We propose a new task for evaluating the resulting retrieval models, where the retrieval system takes only an abstract as its input and must produce as output the list of references at the end of the abstract's article. We evaluate our model on a collection of journal, conference and workshop articles from the ACL Anthology Reference Corpus. Our model achieves a mean average precision of 28.7, a 12.8 point improvement over a term similarity baseline, and a significant improvement both over models using only features from related work and over models without our iterative learning.
  • @hotho
  • @jaeschke
This publication has not been reviewed yet.

rating distribution
average user rating0.0 out of 5.0 based on 0 reviews
    Please log in to take part in the discussion (add own reviews or comments).