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Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations



Hong Wang, Xingming Sun, Yuling Liu and Yongping Liu
 
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ABSTRACT

In this study, a novel natural language watermarking scheme of Chinese texts based on syntactic transformations is proposed. In the proposed scheme, the so-called sentence weight defined in the study is used to carry the watermark bit. During the embedding process, the transformable sentences are first grouped and then their sequence is permuted to enhance the imperceptibility of watermark bit hiding positions. To improve watermarking reliability and capacity, error correcting coding is also applied.

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  How to cite this article:

Hong Wang, Xingming Sun, Yuling Liu and Yongping Liu, 2008. Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations. Information Technology Journal, 7: 904-910.

DOI: 10.3923/itj.2008.904.910

URL: https://scialert.net/abstract/?doi=itj.2008.904.910
 

INTRODUCTION

The past two decades have seen extensive research on watermarking techniques for multimedia documents (Cox et al., 1997; Busch et al., 1999; Xu et al., 1999). However, digital watermarking methods for text documents are very limited and these approaches mainly focus on watermarking by modifying the appearance of text elements, such as lines, words, or characters (Brassil et al., 1999). Watermarks inserted by the above methods cannot resist attacks such as scanning and OCR (optical character recognition) or reformatting. Thus, Natural Language Processing (NLP) tools have been introduced to study text watermarking. Previous studies on Natural Language (NL) watermarking mainly focused on the synonym substitution approach (Atallah et al., 2000; Chiang et al., 2003; Yang et al., 2007).

The first syntax-based NL watermarking scheme was described in Atallah et al. (2001) which employed transformations of deep syntactic structures. Implementation details about this scheme could be found by Topkara et al. (2006a). To overcome the word precision problem caused by synonym substitution, Topkara et al. (2006b) proposed a new syntactic watermarking sentence selection criteria based on feature functions. Different from previous syntactic approaches, the watermark bits in Gupta et al. (2006) were embedded into the LSB of the word numbers in the watermarked sentence. To make a try of watermarking natural language text on the semantic level, watermarking based on a very special type of sentences with presuppositions was described in Vybornova and Macq (2007). A detailed and comprehensive bibliography of natural language watermarking can be find in Bergmair (2007).

Currently, the study on NL watermarking mainly focuses on English. As far as we know, there has been little Chinese-specific syntactic watermarking research reported to date. In this study, a novel Chinese syntactic watermarking scheme based on dependency grammar and syntactic transformations is proposed.

In this study, we aims to improve the current situations in NL watermarking on the sentence level in the following ways:

Provides a Chinese-specific syntactic watermarking approach. Present proposed scheme relies on the fact that during a syntactic transformation, the same words in the original sentence will usually change their positions in the transformed one. If different word positions are assigned with different weights, the transformable sentence (i.e., sentences that would retain their semantic meanings during syntactic transformations) weight will vary accordingly. This variation in sentence weights is used to carry the watermark bit.
Improve the watermarking capacity reduction problem caused by the usage of marker sentences (Atallah et al., 2001; Atallah et al., 2002). In this scheme, sequence permutation will be first applied to all the transformable sentence indexes before watermark embedding. Thus all transformable sentences would be available during embedding.
Increase the successful embedding probability. During the embedding process, transformation(s) of a single sentence might not lead to a desired bit change, for example, the number of words in the sentence will not change during many syntactic transformations. This fact was ignored in Gupta et al. (2006). In this study, we try to fix this problem with the help of embedding by a group of sentences and error correcting coding.

SENTENCE TRANSFORMATION

Syntactic transformations tools: As we all know, sentence syntactic transformations involve generations of new sentences that have the same meaning or near meaning as the source sentences. As in English and other languages, there are some linguistic constructions in Chinese that can be transformed into each other whilst the semantic meanings of the sentences are preserved. Typical transformation tools include topicalization, Verbal Phrase (VP)-preposing, cleft sentences, etc. of course, there also exist a number of Chinese-specific transformations, for instance, BA Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations construction BEI Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations construction, reflexive doubling, etc.

These transformations typically involve three major words operations within a sentence, namely, movement, addition and deletion as exemplified in the Table 1.

Dependency analysis: A dependency relationship is an asymmetric binary relationship between a word called head (or governor, parent) and another word called modifier (or dependent, daughter) (Hays, 1964). In dependency theory, sentence structures are represented as a set of dependency relationships. The dependency relationships from a tree connect all the words in a sentence and this tree is also called a dependency (parse) tree. As this kind of structures is relatively theory independent, easier to understand and can be encoded of argument and valence structure directly, it is widely used in many applications of computational linguistics. In this study, the generation component is also based on the dependency theory.

Transformation rules: Currently, based on the study of Li (1988), are manually collected more than 100 transformation rules. These rules are based on dependency relations and are written in a way that can be recognized by computer programs.

A typical transformation rule is as follows:

101 # R<HEAD>+R<ADV>+R <POB>&P<nd>?R<SBV> = C<SBV> |C[<ADV>:<POB>]

Symbol = in the above lines divides the rule into two parts: the left part denotes the partial structure to be matched in the source sentence dependency tree; the right part represents the words for the above partial structure in the newly transformed sentence.

On the left part, 101 is a rule id; R<> denotes some dependency relationship (for example, HEAD means the headword, ADV means adverbial, POB means preposition-object and SBV means subject-verb); symbol + means that the very next word after previous word(s) will be evaluated; symbol & implies conditions on both sides of & should hold simultaneously; P<> denotes the part of speech of the word in question (in the above rule, a directional noun); ? means that some conditions (in this rule, an SBV relationship) should be met after previous words.

On the right part, C<SBV> represents the SBV word and the word(s) on its subtree node(s) in the dependency tree and all these words are reordered as in the source sentence, C[<ADV>:<POB>] represents all the words between the ADV word id and POB word id and Symbol "|" means the concatenation of the contents of C<SBV> and C[<ADV>:<POB>].

This rule says that if a relation sequence like HEAD+ADV+POB is found in the dependency tree, if the word with the POB relation is a directional noun and if there exists any SBV word after these words, the transformation will swap the words between the ADV word and the POB word with the SBV word and its subtree node words, while the rest words in the source sentence will be left untouched.

All the rules are stored in database files and indexed by dependency relations or keywords. Besides these handcrafted rules, we are also developing a component for automatic extraction of transformation rules based on paraphrase pairs.

Table 1: Typical Chinese syntactic transformations
Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

Meaning-preserving sentences generation: As it is known, Natural Language Generation (NLG) in NLP is no easy task. Generation of grammatically correct and semantically equivalent sentences pairs (also called paraphrasing) has become a very important part in syntax-based NL watermarking. In this study, we use a similar approach as described in Takahashi et al. (2001) to generate meaning persevering (or near-persevering) sentences, but mainly on the sentence level.

For a given sentence, a dependency analysis (for Chinese, word segmentation is also required) is applied and all word dependency relations of this single sentence will be obtained. A search in the transformation rules database for the dependency relations or the headword is carried out. If matched, the sentence will be marked as transformable and transformation(s) will be applied according to the transformation rule(s) when needed; otherwise, the sentence will be marked as un-transformable.

WATERMARKING ALGORITHM

Selection of watermarking sentences: In natural language watermarking, the sentences to be watermarked must be selected in a pseudorandom fashion as a function of a secret key. Otherwise, an adversary knowing the algorithm will be able to extract the watermarking bits easily. There are a number of ways to select a sentence from the cover text for watermarking, for example, relying on the dependency trees (Atallah et al., 2001), word features (Topkara et al., 2006b) or sentence sequence permutation (Gupta et al., 2006).

Here, it is use the algorithm introduced in Aura (1996) to generate the desired sentence sequence is used:

Let S[n] be an array of size n where the indexes of transformable sentences are stored in the order as they appear in the original text. Let k be a secret prime key. Pkn(y) means the y-th element in the pseudorandom permutation of the set {0, 1, 2, Λ n – 1} controlled by k.
Let H be a hash function such as SHA-1. First construct a pseudorandom function of argument x that depends on the parameter k: fk(x) = SHA-1 (kox), where kox is the concatenation of the bit strings k and x.
Let i be a bit string of length 2l = [log(n)] and these 2l bits are required to represent the index of any given sentence in the set {0, 1, 2, Λ n – 1}. Divide i into two parts, L and R, of length l and the key k into four parts k1, k2, k3 and k4.
Compute:
Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations
The returned value is (val(i)), where val(i) is a function that converts the bit string i into its corresponding decimal value. Let val(i) take value from the set {0, 1, 22l – 1} in the ascending order respectively, then we will obtain a pseudorandom permutation of {0, 1, 22l – 1}.
Compute the values Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations discarding any numbers above n-1 from the sequence and take the remaining values for Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations Thus, the new sentence indexes are given by Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

The resulting permuted sentence sequence is as follows:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

Watermarking embedding: Before proceeding to watermarking embedding, we describe how the watermark bits will be carried in the cover text.

First, we introduce some notations that will be used here:

d(s) : The number of words in a given sentence s
m(p) : The number of morphemes in the word at a given position p
sj : A sentence chosen for transformation
wp : The weight at position p
wmi : The i-th watermark bit and hence the whole watermark to be embedded is wm0 wm1...wmi...

Sentence weight Wj for sj is defined by the following formula:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

For simplicity, the following weights in Table 2 will be used in this study.
Thus

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

Table 2: The word weight
Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

Table 3: Word length distribution in skeleton dependency corpus of IR-LAB at HIT
Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

According to the statistics, roughly 13% of Chinese words have one morpheme, more than 70% of them have two morphemes and less than 10% of them have three or more morphemes (http://www.hongen.com/pc/newer/ime/znabc/imejsab1.htm).

In order to obtain first-hand statistics, here a detailed analysis of the Skeleton Dependency Corpus by HIT IR-Lab (http://ir.hit.edu.cn/demo/ltp/) is given which consists of 50,000 sentences and 858,506 words.

From Table 3, it can be see that words in a single sentence are not of equal length. Most words have one or two morphemes, a few words have three morphemes and less than 3% of the words have 4 or more morphemes. During a typical syntactic transformation, the word positions will always change and thus the number of morphemes in the same position will also change. If we assign different word positions with different weights, the weight value for the whole sentence will change during the transformation. We can utilize the weight value to carry the watermarking bit. Usually, a binary valued function may be first applied for the weight value of the original sentence and thus a new value (either 1 or 0) for the sentence will be obtained. In order to enhance watermarking robustness, the probability that the new value is 1 or 0 should be evenly distributed.

In this study, a special quadratic residue function is adopted to meet this goal. An integer q is called a quadratic residue modulo z if it is congruent to a perfect square (mod z); i.e., if there exists an integer y such that: y2 = q(mod z); Otherwise, q is called a quadratic nonresidue (mod z). It is notice that modulo a prime number there are an equal number of residues and nonresidues. And thus based on Busch (2007), the quadratic residue function qr(key, W) is given in the following:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

where, key is a prime number and W is the weight value.
For example, for the following sentence:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations (He himself can solve this matter).

m(p) at position p are listed as follows: 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 and the sentence weight for S1:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

The quadratic residue function qr(key, W1) is applied to W1 to obtain a binary value, where key is assigned with a large prime number, for example 256203221.

And it can be easily compute that qr(key, W1) = 1.
If the watermarking bit is 1, no change is needed and otherwise, a transformation as reflexive movement is taken and consequently, we get the new transformed sentence:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations (He can solve this matter himself).

For S2, the corresponding value after transformation is: 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 and the weight value for S2:

Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

And now the new value qr(key, W2) = 0.

In this way, a watermarking bit is embedded into the sentence weight. However, as it often occurs, qr(key, W2) might not always produce an expected value even if all the syntactic transformation tools for these sentences are exhausted. In the above example, if qr(key, W2) is still 1 after all possible transformations, what shall we do?.

This problem has been ignored by Gupta et al. (2006). Atallah et al. (2001) proposed that some new sentences could be inserted into the cover text to obtain the required tree structures, but what if that fails, insert another new sentence? Moreover, inserting new sentences would definitely change the meaning of the whole text.

To deal with this problem, we adapt the embedding approach proposed by Grothoff et al. (2005) to meet our goal. We can first partition all the transformable sentences S[n] into groups of size g each. Thus here are [n/g] groups of unused transformable sentences, namely, G0, G1,..., G[n/g] – 1 . Taken group G0 as an example, it may be used the group weight Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations to carry the watermarking bit. As qr() is a binary valued function, qr(key, GW0) changes with probability 0.5 when wj is modified. For any single transformable sentence, at least 2 changes (including the original sentence) are available due to syntactic transformations. For the smallest value, g = 2(if g = 1, the scheme will degrade to the case of a single sentence transformation), here will be at least 4 possible changes in qr(key, GW0). Thus, the probability of a successful watermark bit embedding for G0 is at least Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations . If g = 3, the successful probability is at least 0.99609375. For any g, the probability that watermarking fails is less than Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations .

The second approach is to deal with the above problem is to apply some error correcting codes during watermarking to correct the bits that cannot be embedded accurately. For the ease of discussion, Hamming coding is applied in this study to make a demonstration. The original watermark can be divided and encoded into small packets of 15 bits each (11 watermark bits plus 4 check bits). When g = 2, an embedding is successful with probability 0.9375, i.e., 14 out 15 embeddings are successful. For Hamming codes, when the code word has 15 bits, 4 check bits can successfully correct one wrong bit. Hereby, for any 15-bit-long watermark packet (11 watermarking bits), the information can be correctly embedded and extracted with probability 1.

Final scheme uses a combined approach of these two approaches to make a trade-off, where g = 2 and Hamming coding scheme are applied.

The watermarking algorithm is given in the below:

(1) A dependency analysis is carried for all the sentences in the whole text, during which transformation applicability is determined. Sentences that can be transformed are classified as transformable and unused. Denote these sentence indexes by S[n], where n is the number of all transformable sentences.
(2) Divide S[n] into groups of size g each. Randomly select a group of sentences Gj from Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations according to our permution-based selection algorithm.
(3) Calculate the weight value GWj for Gj and compare its quadratic residue function value with the watermarking bit wmi. If equals, no change is taken; otherwise, transform one of the sentences in Gj using available syntactic tools until (qr(key, GWj) equals wmi.If all transformations fail, no change is made to Gj.
(4) Delete the above watermarking bit wmi from the watermark and mark Gj as used.
(5) Repeat steps (2-4) until the whole watermark information is embedded.

Watermarking extraction: The watermark bits are extracted in the same permuted sequence used while embedding. The extraction process is similar to embedding process except that in this case we just calculate quadratic residue function value with the prime key and the sentence weights as the input arguments. Finally, Hamming coding is applied to all watermark packets lest there might be some incorrect bits due to syntactic transformations or attacks from the adversaries.

EXPERIMENTS AND RESULTS

Syntactic transformation for Chinese involves several NLP tools, for example, a word segmenter, a syntactic parser and a generator or a paraphrasing tool. In our experiment system, the LTP NLP platform for processing Chinese documents is used (http://ir.hit.edu.cn/demo/ltp/).

Currently, to the best of the authors` knowledge, there is no Chinese generation or paraphrasing system available and to meet our goal, we develop a transformation component based on the Chinese dependency grammar and the paraphrasing algorithm described by Takahashi et al. (2001). However, as the project aims at syntactic level watermarking, this component deals with sentence level transformations only and does not support paraphrasing on the word level. In addition, for the ease of manipulating xml files produced by the LTP NLP platform, an open source XML package called TinyXML (http://sourceforge.net/projects/tinyxml) is employed.

Our proto-type system is called NLWM, which is implemented in Visual C++ 6.0 on the Windows XP platform. The present study gives implementation of two typical linguistic constructions for Chinese, namely BA BEI construction and ZAI construction with generation component.

The system is tested on 16628 sentences in the PH Corpus (ftp://ftp.cogsci.ed.ac.uk/pub/Chinese, only part of the corpus, 1.341 Mb raw texts, 388,668 words). And to avoid segmenting or parse errors caused by natural language preprocessing tools, the NLWM system has used the Dependency Relation Corpus (http://ir.hit.edu.cn/demo/ltp/, 10,000 sentences with Part-of-Speech (POS) and dependency relations tagged, 200,333 words) provided by the IR-LAB, HIT for a second test.

From Table 4, when g = 1, some watermark length bits (in the header of the whole watermark) are not correctly embedded even if all the available transformations are taken and thus the watermark length information is lost.

Table 4: Transformable sentences and watermarking capacity
Image for - Natural Language Watermarking Using Chinese Syntactic Transformations

Consequently, the whole watermark information could not be embedded properly. In this case, an ERROR occurs. When g = 2, there are 906 groups in the PH Corpus and 617 groups in the Dependency Corpus. Using Hamming coding, we can embed 60 watermark packets (15 bits each) in the former corpus and 41 packets in the latter one. When g = 3, there are 604 groups in the PH Corpus and 411 groups in the Dependency Corpus. Without error correcting code coding, the successful embedding rate is more than 0.99609375. Thus, no error correcting code is needed to improve the embedding reliability.

From Table 4, it can be shown that when g = 2 and with hamming codes, we have more watermarking capacity than the cases when g = 1 or g = 3. This also supports previous theoretical analysis.

CONCLUSIONS

This study introduces a new watermarking scheme based on Chinese syntactic transformations. The watermark message is hidden in the sentence weights of the transformable sentences in the given Chinese text. To cope with the unexpected values during syntactic transformations, a watermarking bit is embedded into the sentence weights of a group of transformable sentences. Also, error correcting coding such as Hamming coding is applied to enhance watermarking reliability.

However, NLWM system has implemented only two typical Chinese constructions and this restricts its wide usage in real applications. Thus, working on implementing other typical syntactic constructions is in process. In later research, better error correcting codes that can correct more bits while having less coding redundancy will be tried.

The proposed watermarking scheme is only applicable to languages that need segmenting, e.g., Chinese, Japanese and Korean. But, it can also be extrapolated to English and many other occidental languages. As it can be seen, in such languages, the number of letters in the word at the same position in a given sentence might change during syntactic transformations. Thereby we can employ this value change to carry the watermark bit. This will be included in our future research.

ACKNOWLEDGMENT

This research is supported by National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 60573045), National Basic Research Program of China (No. 006CB303000) and Key Program of National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 60736016).

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