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<!-- In a general sense, a glossary contains explanations of [[concept]]s relevant to a certain field of study or action. In this sense, the term is related to the notion of [[ontology]]. Automatic methods have been also provided that transform a glossary into an ontology<ref>R. Navigli, P. Velardi. [http://www.dsi.uniroma1.it/~navigli/pubs/Navigli_Velardi_IOS_2008.pdf From Glossaries to Ontologies: Extracting Semantic Structure from Textual Definitions], Ontology Learning and Population: Bridging the Gap between Text and Knowledge (P. Buitelaar and P. Cimiano, Eds.), Series information for Frontiers in Artificial Intelligence and Applications, IOS Press, 2008, pp. 71-87.</ref> or a computational lexicon<ref>R. Navigli. [http://www.dsi.uniroma1.it/~navigli/pubs/EACL_2009_Navigli.pdf Using Cycles and Quasi-Cycles to Disambiguate Dictionary Glosses], Proc. of 12th Conference of the European Association for Computational Linguistics (EACL 2009), Athens, Greece, March 30-April 3rd, 2009, pp. 594-602.</ref>. -->
<!-- A '''core glossary''' is a simple glossary or [[defining dictionary]] which enables definition of other concepts, especially for newcomers to a language or field of study. It contains a small working vocabulary and definitions for important or frequently encountered concepts, usually including idioms or metaphors useful in a culture.
In computer science, a core glossary is a prerequisite to a [[core ontology]]. An example of this is seen in [[Suggested Upper Merged Ontology|SUMO]]. -->