The interruption point may be followed by:
So far, we have only considered simple cases. Now we look at combination types, which are disfluencies with one interruption point, but more than one of the simple operations (some combination of repetition, deletion, insertion and substitution not already covered in the more straightforward cases), and complex types which have one or more disfluencies embedded within the reparandum or repair of another.
The simple TYPE labels are sufficient for most disfluencies,
but there are plenty of combinations of types which need to be
accounted for. The most frequent is <DR> -- where a word
or more is deleted but the rest of the RM is repeated. In fact
Shriberg just includes these in <D>, but I prefer to keep
the complete restarts separate. <SR>, though is included
in <S>, because most <S> cases have some repeated
sections. There can be no <I> without a repeat, so there's
no case for <IR>.
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