Difference between revisions of "Fuzzy programming"

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Fuzzy programming is one of many optimization models that deal with optimization under uncertainty. This model can be applied when situations are not clearly defined and thus have uncertainty. For example, categorizing people into young, middle aged and old is not completely clear, so overlap of these categories may exist as can be seen in the image below.
 
Fuzzy programming is one of many optimization models that deal with optimization under uncertainty. This model can be applied when situations are not clearly defined and thus have uncertainty. For example, categorizing people into young, middle aged and old is not completely clear, so overlap of these categories may exist as can be seen in the image below.
  
[[File:Agegraph.gif]]
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[[File:Agegraph.gif|thumb|right|Young, middle-aged, and old are not strictly defined categories, and may result in overlap.]]
  
  

Revision as of 18:24, 26 May 2015

Author: Irina Baek
Steward: Dajun Yue and Fenqi You

Contents

Introduction

Fuzzy programming is one of many optimization models that deal with optimization under uncertainty. This model can be applied when situations are not clearly defined and thus have uncertainty. For example, categorizing people into young, middle aged and old is not completely clear, so overlap of these categories may exist as can be seen in the image below.

Young, middle-aged, and old are not strictly defined categories, and may result in overlap.



u(x) =\begin{cases}1 & ax  \leq  b\\1- \frac{ax-b}{ \Delta b}  & b < ax \leq  b+  \Delta b \\0 & b +  \Delta b    <   ax \end{cases}

Logical Reasoning

Unlike binary models, where an event is either black or white, fuzzy programming allows for a grey spectrum between the two extremes. As a result, it increases the possible applications since most situations are not bipolar, but consist of a scale of values. A linear function is often used to describe the 'grey spectrum'.

Binary Variables

Applications

Examples

Conclusion

References