Sample utterances are what the bot uses to kick off the conversation. Each intent can have multiple sample utterances. They can be simple or complex. Lex uses these sample utterances and its built-in intelligence to make the best match possible. The more sample utterances, the more likely something is to match.
- [Instructor] The first thing your bot needs to know … about this intent is when to kick it off. … How does it know to use this intent? … How does it know that the user needs this intent … to fulfill their purpose? … That's defined as part of the intent itself. … If you were using this bot in an app, … you might want to say something like, … "I want to order dinner." … And then the bot knows to use this intent. … It does that through what are called … utterances of the intent. … You can have multiple utterances for a given intent. … And it's best to vary them a little bit. … Mix it up. … Lex will reconcile variation. … So you might have utterances like, … "I want to order dinner," and "I need food." … Lex will reconcile that "I need dinner" works too. … So let's create some utterly utterable utterances. … So, for this order food utterance, … I want to say something like, "I need food." … I'm not going to put end punctuation, … 'cause sometimes it needs to match that too. … So I'll just leave it as that. …
- Introducing Amazon Lex
- Lex API and CLI
- Creating the bot
- Testing the bot
- Defining slot types
- Configuring input and confirmation prompts
- Designing responses
- Publishing the bot
- Creating and connecting lambdas
Skill Level Advanced
AWS Machine Learning by Examplewith Jonathan Fernandes1h 23m Intermediate
Creating chatbots1m 36s
1. AWS Lex Overview
2. Creating a Bot
3. Slots and Slot Types
6. Functionality with Lambdas
Next steps1m 13s
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