Fox News is notorious for its automated quote-matching system.
But the system is far from perfect.
For example, if you enter the wrong quotation, you get a blank screen.
The system also misidentifies the source of the error, which leads to false positives.
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The Fox News system uses artificial intelligence to match quotes to sources, including Wikipedia, news articles, books, radio programs and TV shows.
This allows the system to recognize key phrases in news articles that people are likely to miss.
It can even identify quotes that appear in books and television shows.
It even works with real quotes, including those found in newspaper headlines.
Here’s how the system works.
You can use a keyword to identify a specific quote.
For instance, you can type “Donald Trump” into the search bar at Fox News.
A program on Fox News will look at your search history to see what you’ve typed in and compare it to the correct quote, which you can then click to see the correct quotation.
Once you find the correct statement, you click the “quote” button.
In the search box, you will see several types of quotes.
The first is a direct quotation, which means the actual source of a quote can be found on the page.
A direct quote is usually an article that is written by a writer with the title “Fox News,” so it appears in the search results.
For more, see our detailed explainer about Fox News quotes.
In addition, you might also see a link to a related article, which usually links to an article in another news source.
The link will show you a summary of the article, and you can click on the “Read More” button to read the full article.
A third type of quote, called an integrated quotation, appears in this article.
It means the source is a related news item or book.
For examples, click on this article in The New York Times.
The “read more” link will take you to an example of an article on the same subject from another news site.
A link to that article will then appear, along with a summary and links to a source and the original article.
In this example, the link to the article is the title of a related story in The Atlantic.
You’ll see that the integrated quote also appears in that article.
The final type of quotation is a synonym.
A synonym is a term that appears in multiple news sources.
It’s usually the first word or phrase in a sentence.
A quote from a source may use a synonyms, like “the United States of America” and “the U.S. government.”
For example: “The United States has a president who is the first in his family to serve in the White House, Donald Trump.”
A link will open up a searchable page where you can select one of these two terms and see the source’s definition.
This is also a useful way to find information that has already been published in a news source or blog.
This synonym type is used by the “mainstream” media to identify sources and news items.
In contrast, the more intelligent quote-mapping system is meant for specific topics or people.
We can’t help but notice that the mainstream media is far less likely to use this type of automated quote matching system, especially when it comes to political commentary.
Fox News’ quote-manipulation system is the only news source that has this type.
But Fox News also has some very smart quote-monitors on its website.
They help identify which quotes are most likely to be correct.
They also analyze the source, so we can be certain that a specific source isn’t mislabeled.
This automated quote match system works best when people are in front of a computer, but it can also work on smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices.
It might also work with your TV, if that’s the device you’re using.
This system has a number of limitations.
The quote match doesn’t match every word that is typed into the box.
The automated quote system can match a lot of text, and it will match a number that is very hard to read, such as “The Federal Reserve was bailed out by the Fed” or “Congress is deadlocked in a deadlock over tax reform.”
For more information, see Fox News quoting system and Fox News article.