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14 views6 pagesIn this paper, we analyzed about vitalizing the community using COBFCMs which was defined by
W.B.Vasanthakandasamy. The Combined Overlap Block FCMs defined in this method becomes
effective when the number of concepts can be grouped and are large in numbers. Community vitality
is one of the factors for happiness of the people. It has become very important to vitalize the
communities. This paper has five sections. First section gives the information about development of
Fuzzy Cognitive Maps and Community Vitality. Second section gives preliminaries of Fuzzy Cognitive
Maps and Combined Overlap Block Fuzzy Cognitive Maps. In section three, we explain method of
determining the hidden pattern. In the fourth section, we give the concepts of problem. Final section
gives the conclusion based on our study.

Oct 08, 2013

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In this paper, we analyzed about vitalizing the community using COBFCMs which was defined by
W.B.Vasanthakandasamy. The Combined Overlap Block FCMs defined in this method becomes
effective when the number of concepts can be grouped and are large in numbers. Community vitality
is one of the factors for happiness of the people. It has become very important to vitalize the
communities. This paper has five sections. First section gives the information about development of
Fuzzy Cognitive Maps and Community Vitality. Second section gives preliminaries of Fuzzy Cognitive
Maps and Combined Overlap Block Fuzzy Cognitive Maps. In section three, we explain method of
determining the hidden pattern. In the fourth section, we give the concepts of problem. Final section
gives the conclusion based on our study.

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

14 views

In this paper, we analyzed about vitalizing the community using COBFCMs which was defined by
W.B.Vasanthakandasamy. The Combined Overlap Block FCMs defined in this method becomes
effective when the number of concepts can be grouped and are large in numbers. Community vitality
is one of the factors for happiness of the people. It has become very important to vitalize the
communities. This paper has five sections. First section gives the information about development of
Fuzzy Cognitive Maps and Community Vitality. Second section gives preliminaries of Fuzzy Cognitive
Maps and Combined Overlap Block Fuzzy Cognitive Maps. In section three, we explain method of
determining the hidden pattern. In the fourth section, we give the concepts of problem. Final section
gives the conclusion based on our study.

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

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A Study on Community Vitality Using Combined Overlap Block Fuzzy Cognitive Maps

A.Victor Devadoss1, D.Ajay2, S.Santhakumar3 1 Head & Associate Professor, Department of Mathematics, Loyola College, Chennai-34, India. 2 Ph.D Research Scholar, Department of Mathematics, Loyola College, Chennai-34, India. 3 M.Phil Mathematics, Department of Mathematics, Loyola College, Chennai-34, India. Abstract In this paper, we analyzed about vitalizing the community using COBFCMs which was defined by W.B.Vasanthakandasamy. The Combined Overlap Block FCMs defined in this method becomes effective when the number of concepts can be grouped and are large in numbers. Community vitality is one of the factors for happiness of the people. It has become very important to vitalize the communities. This paper has five sections. First section gives the information about development of Fuzzy Cognitive Maps and Community Vitality. Second section gives preliminaries of Fuzzy Cognitive Maps and Combined Overlap Block Fuzzy Cognitive Maps. In section three, we explain method of determining the hidden pattern. In the fourth section, we give the concepts of problem. Final section gives the conclusion based on our study. Keywords: Fuzzy Cognitive Maps (FCMs), Combined Overlap Block Fuzzy Cognitive Maps COBFCMs, Community vitality. 1. Introduction Political scientist R. Axelrod introduced cognitive maps for representing social scientific knowledge and describing the methods that are used for decision making in social and political systems. Then B. Kosko enhanced the power of cognitive maps considering fuzzy values for the concepts of the cognitive map and fuzzy degrees of interrelationships between concepts. FCMs can successfully represent knowledge and human experience, introduce concepts to represent the essential elements and the cause and effect relationships among the concepts to model the behavior of any system. Community is a social group of any size whose members reside in a specific locality, share government, and often have a common cultural and historical heritage. The study of measuring community vitality is relatively a new subject. Not much research has been done on it. For meaningful development and vitality of the community the emphasis on the quality of life of the community, not just on the economic aspects of it, is clearly important. This is because research has shown that an increase in material well-being over time does International Journal of Business Intelligents (IJBI) www.ijbui.com not increase the happiness of the people. An increase in income definitely raises the happiness of the people with low income, but stops to do so beyond a certain level. Besides an excessive focus on material development has led to a diminished sense of community in some countries. Here we list a few important factors which decides or helps us to measure the vitality of any community: 1.1 Giving And Volunteering: Giving And Volunteering Each Represent opportunities to care for others that are deeply embedded in the community life. People argue that especially in the context of personal resources and community ties, these two forms of helping represent variant avenues of civic engagement and distinct modes of voluntary action. Volunteering reflects direct engagement in community life and an active community-based civil society. In complement, giving, which is more contingent on personal resources, is indicative of an interest in public concerns through supporting the actions of others. Giving then corresponds to a more organizationally centered civil society, encouraged by shared cultural values 280

Indo-Bhutan International Conference On Gross National Happiness Pages: 280-285 of helping. Because a responsive democratic environment is sustained by both direct involvement and shared support of public caretakers, understanding the potentially different contexts that facilitate each type of engagement is important in promoting a balanced democracy well equipped to meet public needs. 1.2 Social cohesion: Emile Durkheim, a great sociologist, argued that a society exhibiting mechanical solidarity is characterized by its cohesion and integration comes from relative homogeneity. And therefore social cohesion is the resultant forces which are acting on the members of a community to stay in a group. A cohesive community becomes one when there is a common vision and a sense of belonging for all communities; the diversity of peoples different backgrounds and circumstances are appreciated and positively valued; those from different backgrounds have similar life opportunities; and Strong and positive relationships are being developed between people from different backgrounds in the workplace, in schools and within neighborhoods. 1.3 Familial affection: The role of family in community building is vital. A human being becomes a social being only through the upbringing by the family. The early childhood and the conditions in family play a greater role in making a person a responsible member of the society. Because young childrens lives are so embedded in their families and communities, and because research indicates that successful early childhood education depends upon partnerships with families and communities, early childhood professionals need to thoroughly understand and apply their knowledge in this area. International Journal of Business Intelligents (IJBI) www.ijbui.com

2. Preliminaries Fuzzy Cognitive Maps (FCMs) are more applicable when the data in the first place is an unsupervised one. The FCMs work on the opinion of experts. FCMs model the world as a collection of classes and causal relations between classes. 2.1 Definition: An FCM is a directed graph with concepts like policies, events etc. as nodes and causalities as edges. It represents causal relationship between concepts. 2.2 Definition: When the nodes of the FCM are fuzzy sets then they are called as fuzzy nodes. 2.3 Definition: FCMs with edge weights or causalities from the set {-1, 0, 1} are called simple FCMs. 2.4 Definition: The edges eij take values in the fuzzy causal interval [1, 1]. eij = 0 indicates no causality, eij > 0 indicates causal increase Cj increases as Ci increases (or Cj decreases as Ci decreases). eij < 0 indicates causal decrease or negative causality. Cj decreases as Ci increases (and or Cj increases as Ci decreases). Simple FCMs have edge values in {1, 0, 1}. Then if causality occurs, it occurs to a maximal positive or negative degree. Simple FCMs provide a quick first approximation to an expert stand or printed causal knowledge. If increase (or decrease) in one concept leads to increase (or decrease) in another, then we give the value 1. If there exists no relation between two concepts, the value 0 is given. If increase (or decrease) in one concept decreases (or increases) another, then we give the value 1. Thus FCMs are described in this way. Consider the nodes or concepts C1. Cn of the FCM. Suppose the directed graph is drawn using edge weight eij {0, 1, -1}. The matrix E be defined by E = (eij), where eij is the weight of the directed edge CiCj. E is called the 281

Indo-Bhutan International Conference On Gross National Happiness Pages: 280-285 adjacency matrix of the FCM, also known as the connection matrix of the FCM. It is important to note that all matrices associated with an FCM are always square matrices with diagonal entries as zero. 2.5 Definition : Let C1, C2, Cn be the nodes of an FCM. Let A= (a1, a2, an) where ai {0, 1}. A is called the instantaneous state vector and it denotes the on-off position of the node at an instant. ai = 0 if ai is off , ai = 1 if ai is on, where i = 1, 2, , n. 2.6 Definition: Let C1,C2,, Cn be the nodes of an FCM. Let

the FCM settles down with C1 and Cn on , i.e. the state vector remains as (1, 0, 0, , 0, 1). This state vector(1, 0, 0, , 0, 1) is called the fixed point. 2.11Definition: If the FCM settles down with a state vector repeating in the form A1A2 ...... Ai A1, then this equilibrium is called limit cycle. 2.12 Definition: Finite number of FCMs can be combined together to produce the joint effect of all the FCMs. Let E1,E2,,Ep be adjacency matrices of the FCMs with nodes C1,C2,,Cn then the combined FCM [5,6,7] is got by adding all the adjacency matrices E1,E2,,Ep. We denote the combined FCM adjacency matrix by E = E1+E2++Ep. 2.13 Definition: Let P be the problem under investigation. Let {C1, C2, ...,Cn} be n concepts associated with P (n very large).Now divide the number of concepts {C1, C2, ...,Cn} into classes S1,...,St where the classes are such that (1) Si Si+1 where (i = 1,2,...,t-1) (2) U Si={ C1, C2, ...,Cn} (3) |Si| | |Sj| if i j in general Now we obtain the FCM associated with each of the classes S1,S2,,St. We determine the relational matrix associated with each Si. Using these matrices we obtain a n n matrix. This n n matrix is the matrix associated with the Combined Overlap Block FCM(COBFCM) of blocks of same sizes. 2.14 Definition: Suppose A = (a1, , an) is a vector which is passed into a dynamical system E. Then AE = (a'1, ,a'n). After thresholding and updating the vector suppose we get (b1, , bn).We denote that by (a'1, ,a'n) ( b1, , bn). Thus the symbol means that the resultant vector has been thresholded and updated. FCMs have several advantages as well as some disadvantages. The main advantage of 282

j). Then, the edges form a directed cycle. An FCM is said to be cyclic if it possesses a directed cycle. An FCM is said to be acyclic if it does not possess any directed cycle. 2.7 Definition: An FCM with cycles is said to have a feedback. 2.8 Definition: When there is a feedback in an FCM, i.e., when the causal relations flow through a cycle in a revolutionary way, the FCM is called a dynamical system. 2.9 Definition:

Let c1c2 , c2 c3 ,..., ci c j be a cycle. When Ci is switched on and if the causality flows through the edges of a cycle and if it again causes Ci, we say that the dynamical system goes round and round. This is true for any node Ci, for i = 1, 2, n. The equilibrium state for this dynamical system is called the hidden pattern. 2.10 Definition: If the equilibrium state of a dynamical system is a unique state vector, then it is called a fixed point. Consider a FCM with C1, C2, Cn as nodes. For example let us start the dynamical system by switching onC1. Let us assume that International Journal of Business Intelligents (IJBI) www.ijbui.com

Indo-Bhutan International Conference On Gross National Happiness Pages: 280-285 this method it is simple. It functions on expert's opinion. When the data happens to be an unsupervised one the FCM comes handy. This is the only known fuzzy technique that gives the hidden pattern of the situation. As we have a very well-known theory, which states that the strength of the data depends on the number of experts' opinion we can use combined FCMs with several experts' opinions. At the same time the disadvantage of the combined FCM is when the weightages are 1 and 1 for the same Ci Cj, we have the sum adding to zero thus at all times the connection matrices E1, , Ek may not be comfortable for addition. This problem will be easily overcome if the FCM entries are only 0 and 1. 3. Method of Determining the Hidden Pattern Let C1, C2, ...,Cn be the nodes of an FCM, with feedback. Let E be the associated adjacency matrix. Let us find the hidden pattern when C1 is switched on. When an input is given as the vector A1= (1, 0, 0,., 0), the data should pass through the relation matrix E. This is done by multiplying A1 by the matrix E. Let A1 E =(a1, , an) with the threshold operation that is by replacing ai by 1 if ai >k and ai by 0 if ai < k (k is a suitable positive integer).We update the resulting concept, the concept C1 is included in the updated vector by making the first coordinate as 1 in the resulting vector. Suppose A1E A2 then consider A2E and repeat the same procedure. This procedure is repeated till we get a limit cycle or a fixed point. 4. Concepts of the Problem Using the linguistic questionnaire and the experts opinion we have taken the following eight concepts {C1, C2, ...,C8}. The following concepts are taken as the main nodes for our problem. C1 -Giving and Volunteering C2 -The role of family C3 -Safety C4 -Economic well-being International Journal of Business Intelligents (IJBI) www.ijbui.com

C5 -Social status C6 -Preservation of traditional values, traditional rights of the community. C7 -Community health: C8-Innovative leadership Now we proceed on to apply the effect of combined overlap block FCM of equal length. Let us consider the eight concepts {C1, C2, ...,C8}. We divide these concepts into cyclic way of classes, each having just five concepts in the following way. S1 = {C3,C4,C5,C6,C7} , S2 = {C5,C6,C7,C8,C1} , S3 = {C7,C8,C1,C2,C3}. The directed graph and the relation matrix for the class S1 = {C3,C4,C5,C6,C7} given by the expert is as follows. C3 C4

C7 C6

C5

C3 C4 C5 C6 C7 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7

0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

The directed graph and the relation matrix for the class S2 = {C5,C6,C7,C8,C1} given by the expert is as follows. C5 C6

C1 C8

C7

283

C5 C6 C7 C8 C 1 C5 C6 C7 C8 C1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0

The directed graph and the relation matrix for the class S3 = {C7,C8,C1,C2,C3} given by the expert is as follows.

C7

C8

Now using the matrix A of the combined overlap block FCM, we determine the hidden pattern. Suppose the concept C1 is in the ON state and all other nodes are in the OFF state. Let the initial input vector be X = (1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0), where giving and volunteering is taken as the ON state and all other nodes are in the OFF state. The effect of X on the dynamical system A is given by: XA= (0 0 1 0 1 0 2 0) (1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0) = X1 X1 A= (-1 0 1 1 2 2 4 0)(1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0)= X2 X2 A= (0 0 1 1 4 1 5 0)(1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0) = X2 (Where denotes the resultant vector after thresholding and updating) X2 is the hidden pattern, which is the fixed pattern. 5. Conclusion While analyzing FCM, when the concept C1, Giving and Volunteering, is in the on state, the other concepts C3, C4, C5, C6, C7 are also in the on state. i.e., when we keep giving and volunteering in on state, Safety, Economic well-being, Social status, Preservation of traditional values, traditional rights of the community, Community health are also becomes on state. Therefore Giving and Volunteering is the major attribute for Community vitality. References [1] Axelrod, R. (1976). Structure of decision: The cognitive maps of political elites. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. [2] Kosko, B., Fuzzy Cognitive Maps, International journal of man-machine studies, January, (1986), 62-75 [3] Kosko, B. Hidden Patterns in Combined and Adaptive Knowledge Networks, Proc. of the First IEEE International Conference On Neural Networks (ICNN-86 (1988) 377-393. [4] Kosko, B., Neural Networks and Fuzzy Systems: A Dynamical Systems Approach to Machine Intelligence, Prentice Hall of India, 1997. [5] Vasantha Kandasamy and Smarandache 284

C3

C1

C2

C7 C7 0 C8 1 C1 1 C2 1 C3 0

C8 0 0 0 1 0

C1 1 0 0 1 1

C2 C3 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0

C1 C2 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7 C8 C1 0 C2 1 C3 1 A= C4 0 C5 0 C6 1 C7 2 C8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 1 0 1 2 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

Indo-Bhutan International Conference On Gross National Happiness Pages: 280-285 Florentin, Analysis of social aspects of migrant labourers living with HIV/AIDS using Fuzzy Theory and Neutrosophic Cognitive Maps, Xiquan, Phoenix. (2004) [6] Vasantha Kandasamy W.B. and Victor Devadoss A., Some New Fuzzy Techniques,

Jourof inst. of Math. & Comp. Sci. (Math.ser.), Vol. 17, No.2, (2004 ).157- 160. [7] Vasantha Kandasamy, W.B., and M. Ram Kishore. Symptom-Disease Model in Children using FCM, Ultra Sci., 11 (1999) 318-324.

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