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Vincent AI
Vincent AI is your own personal research assistant, analysing your documents and suggesting others that are relevant in seconds.
Vincent uses algorithms to understand when a document cites or mentions cases, legislation, or other legal documents, and it is also able to recognise the overall legal concepts being discussed. When you find a useful document, Vincent can return a list of any cited or mentioned documents, as well as documents that aren't mentioned but are similar and could assist your research. This gives you a larger pool of relevant documents, reducing the risk of you missing any important information.
Vincent can analyse documents in both English and Spanish, from 32 countries.

Insights on your documents

To get started, click Vincent in the top bar, then select the jurisdiction.
Drag and drop your document, or click select file, to open a dialogue box where you can choose a piece of text or a document to upload.
Vincent accepts files smaller than 5MB in:
  • Word formats (.docx and .doc)
  • Adobe Portable Document Format (PDF) with searchable text. If you have a scanned document, use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) software before uploading the file to vLex.
  • Text files (.txt)
  • Rich text format files (.rtf)
If you have any questions, please contact [email protected]
Additionally, you can analyse any section of text by copying and pasting it into the box on the right. There is no minimum amount of text needed, but your results will improve the more Vincent has to work with.
The results can be navigated in the same manner as Search results, and you can also use Filters to focus your results further.

Vincent results and Direct Vincent

On the Vincent results page, you will see the following tabs:
  • All cited and suggested: shows all of the results.
  • Cited in document: shows the documents directly cited in the analysed text.
  • Additional suggestions: suggests other documents related to your text, such as documents on the same point of law or ones that have cited many of the same arguments.
You can specify what Vincent should look for when analysing your text by selecting Direct Vincent on the card to the right of the screen.
In this menu, use the checkboxes on the left to show documents directly related to those that have been cited in yours. They can be directly cited, cited by the authorities you have used, or are commonly cited with the precedents you have used.
Checking the boxes in the central column will provide you with semantically similar documents. They may not have cited the same cases, but Vincent has deduced that they focus on the same points of law. This will give you a wider view of related documents.
Finally, checking the boxes on the right column will give you an even wider scope, showing you similar documents based on the themes of your document. Here you can even pick and choose the terms you are most interested in to get the best results for your research.
Direct Vincent dialogue box
Documents uploaded to Vincent are not stored by vLex. The only record that remains is located in your History, which is visible only to you. For more information, read Privacy.

Related

When you are looking at any vLex document, you can immediately run a Vincent analysis on it by selecting the Related tab. You will see the same analysis, with the same options as described above, without having to re-upload or copy and paste the text.
Vincent from Related