Silicon poet pens haiku on demand


Humans have been honing the concise style of haiku poetry since the 17th century. Now it’s a computer’s turn. Naoko Tosa of Kyoto University in Japan has written a program that takes two or three keywords entered by a user and creates a three-line poem related to them in the haiku’s structure of five, seven and five syllables per line. To find related words, the software searches several databases, including a thesaurus, a database that links words that relate to the same season, and one that links onomatopoeic words. Using another database on how words are ordered,
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