Subentries are how you define more specific sentiment behaviors for an entry, allowing to expand the entry definition to consider different contexts or morphological information.
This is the dialog that appears when you click on the "Add new" button available in the edit entry view:
As with the entries, there are two main aspects to define: the definition of the subentry and the sentiment behavior
The first two fields that you can see in the dialog are the
form/lemma and the checkbox
inherits aliases, which are the starting point to define the subentry.
form/lemma is not editable and will always correspond to the
form/lemma of the entry. When enabled,
inherits aliases allows you to decide if you want the aliases defined for the entry to be taken into account in the subentry.
After these two fields, you can add the conditions that are going to apply to the subentry. There are two non-exclusive types:
Both conditions are enabled through the checkbox at the top of each column. They are not exlusive, both can be applied at the same time, and at least one of them must be defined to create a subentry.
If no condition is specified, the following error will appear:
The context condition is composed of two fields, the context operator and the context condition:
The first field, context operator indicates the relation that's going to be between the
form/lemma of the subentry (and thus, of the entry) with the context condition. The are four possible values:
form/lemma of the entry.
form/lemma of the entry.
form/lemma appears in the sentence before the context condition.
form/lemma appears in the sentence after the context condition.
The context condition field works the same way as the
aliases: each condition has to be specified in a new line, and like the
aliases, the word/s can be considered a lemma it will be used as such, otherwise it will be considered just a form.
Let's see some examples:
|The growth was close to zero
|There was close to zero growth last quarter
|She has a bubbly personality
|Perhaps they preferred bubbly drinks.
|She deserved much better than that.
|That's better, he didn't deserve it.
|The geometry problem was very difficult
|He had a problem in math class
The morphological condition has only one field: the morphological analysis you want the
form/lemma of the entry to act as.
The following are some examples on how this condition can be used:
|He's bluffing, there's no one in there.
|I'm calling your bluff, all in.
|He's always so mean to me.
|He does not mean that, I'm sure.
After adding the conditions you want to the definition, there are only two fields left in the dialog:
entry type and
value which behave almost exactly the same as what was explained in the entry editing view. The only difference is that subentries cannot have NONE as an
Once a subentry is created, it will appear in the corresponding table in the entry editing view. This is how it looks:
In the image there are three examples, one with each of the possible combinations of conditions: a subentry with a context condition, a subentry with a morphological condition, and finally, a subentry with both.
The table shows a summary of the subentry, its definition and the behavior associated very similarly to how it appears when you create it. The only difference is that for the context condition, instead of being in different lines, they are all grouped in a single line and separated by pipes, '|'.
The table in which the subentries appear supports pagination, dynamic filtering and allows you to order its contents by different columns.
To edit a subentry, you just have to click on the
form/lemma, which access the subentry editing view.
In this view you can see all the fields configured in the creation of the subentries, plus a section to expand the advanced settings, which are similar to the ones available for entries, and that are explained in detailed in the advanced settings section.