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Genetic Algorithms (GAs)

Genetic Algorithms (GAs)

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Genetic Algorithms (GAs)

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  1. Genetic Algorithms (GAs) By Mutaz Flmban

  2. Outline • History of Genetic Algorithm • What is the Genetic Algorithm • Biological Background • Basic Genetic Algorithm • Genetic Algorithm Operators • Benefits of Genetic Algorithm • Some Genetic Algorithm Applications Types

  3. History of GAs • As early as 1962, John Holland's work on adaptive systems laid the foundation for later developments. • By the 1975, the publication of the book Adaptation in Natural and Artificial Systems, by Holland and his students and colleagues.

  4. History of GAs • early to mid-1980s, genetic algorithms were being applied to a broad range of subjects. • In 1992 John Koza has used genetic algorithm to evolve programs to perform certain tasks. He called his method "genetic programming" (GP).

  5. What is GA • A genetic algorithm (or GA) is a search technique used in computing to find true or approximate solutions to optimization and search problems. • (GA)s are categorized as global search heuristics. • (GA)s are a particular class of evolutionary algorithms that use techniques inspired by evolutionary biology such as inheritance, mutation, selection, and crossover (also called recombination).

  6. What is GA • The evolution usually starts from a population of randomly generated individuals and happens in generations. • In each generation, the fitness of every individual in the population is evaluated, multiple individuals are selected from the current population (based on their fitness), and modified to form a new population.

  7. What is GA • The new population is used in the next iteration of the algorithm. • The algorithm terminates when either a maximum number of generations has been produced, or a satisfactory fitness level has been reached for the population.

  8. Vocabulary • Individual - Any possible solution • Population - Group of all individuals • Trait - Possible aspect (features) of an individual • Allele - Possible settings of trait (black, blond, etc.) • Locus - The position of a gene on the chromosome • Genome - Collection of all chromosomes for an individual.

  9. Biological Background “The cell” • Every animal cell is a complex of many small “factories” working together. • The nucleus in the center of the cell. • The nucleus contains the genetic information

  10. Biological Background “Chromosomes” • Genetic information is stored in the chromosomes • Each chromosome is build of DNA • Chromosomes in humans form pairs. • There are 23 pairs. • The chromosome is divided in parts: genes • Genes code for properties • Every gene has an unique position on the chromosome: locus

  11. Biological Background “Genetics” • The entire combination of genes is called genotype • A genotype develops to a phenotype • Alleles can be either dominant or recessive • Dominant alleles will always express from the genotype to the phenotype. • Recessive alleles can survive in the population for many generations, without being expressed.

  12. Biological Background “Reproduction ” • Reproduction of genetical information • Mitosis • Meiosis • Mitosis is copying the same genetic information to new offspring: there is no exchange of information • Mitosis is the normal way of growing of multicell structures, like organs.

  13. Biological Background Reproduction • Meiosis is the basis of sexual reproduction • After meiotic division 2 gametes appear in the process • In reproduction two gametes conjugate to a zygote wich will become the new individual • Hence genetic information is shared between the parents in order to create new offspring

  14. Biological Background “Reproduction ” • During reproduction “errors” occur • Due to these “errors” genetic variation exists • Most important “errors” are: • Recombination (cross-over) • Mutation

  15. Biological Background “Natural selection” • The origin of species: “Preservation of favourable variations and rejection of unfavourable variations.” • There are more individuals born than can survive, so there is a continuous struggle for life. • Individuals with an advantage have a greater chance for survive: so survival of the fittest.

  16. Biological Background “Natural selection” • Important aspects in natural selection are: • adaptation to the environment • isolation of populations in different groups which cannot mutually mate • If small changes in the genotypes of individuals are expressed easily, especially in small populations, we speak of genetic drift • Mathematical expresses as fitness: success in life

  17. Basic Genetic Algorithm • Start with a large “population” of randomly generated “attempted solutions” to a problem • Repeatedly do the following: • Evaluate each of the attempted solutions • Keep a subset of these solutions (the “best” ones) • Use these solutions to generate a new population • Quit when you have a satisfactory solution (or you run out of time)

  18. GA Operators • Methods of representation • Methods of selection • Methods of Reproduction

  19. Methods of Representation • Encode solutions as binary strings: sequences of 1's and 0's, where the digit at each position represents the value of some aspect of the solution. • Second approach is encode solutions as arrays of integers or decimal numbers. • A third approach is to represent individuals in a GA as strings of letters, where each letter again stands for a specific aspect of the solution.

  20. Methods of Selection There are many different techniques which a genetic algorithm can use to select the individuals to be copied over into the next generation

  21. Methods of Selection • Roulette-wheel selection. • Elitist selection. • Fitness-proportionate selection. • Scaling selection. • Rank selection. • Generational selection. • Hierarchical selection.

  22. Methods of selection • Roulette-wheel selection: the fitter is the solution with the most chances to be chosen • HOW IT WORKS ?

  23. Roulette wheel selection • Conceptually, this can be represented as a game of roulette - each individual gets a slice of the wheel, but more fit ones get larger slices than less fit ones.

  24. Roulette wheel selection

  25. Roulette wheel selection

  26. Another methods of selection • Elitist selection: The most fit members of each generation are guaranteed to be selected. • Rank selection: Each individual in the population is assigned a numerical rank based on fitness, and selection is based on this ranking.

  27. Methods of Reproduction Once selection has chosen fit individuals, they must be randomly altered in hopes of improving their fitness for the next generation.

  28. Methods of Reproduction • There are two basic strategies to accomplish this: • Crossover • Mutation

  29. Methods of Reproduction • Crossover • Two parents produce two offspring • There is a chance that the chromosomes of the two parents are copied unmodified as offspring • There is a chance that the chromosomes of the two parents are randomly recombined (crossover) to form offspring

  30. Methods of Reproduction • Crossover • Generating offspring from two selected parents • Single point crossover • Two point crossover (Multi point crossover) • Uniform crossover

  31. One-point crossover • Randomly one position in the chromosomes is chosen • Child 1 is head of chromosome of parent 1 with tail of chromosome of parent 2 • Child 2 is head of 2 with tail of 1 Parents: 10100011100011010010 Offspring: 01010100100011001110

  32. Two-point crossover • Randomly two positions in the chromosomes are chosen • Avoids that genes at the head and genes at the tail of a chromosome are always split when recombined • Randomly two positions in the chromosomes are chosen • Avoids that genes at the head and genes at the tail of a chromosome are always split when recombined Parents: 10100011100011010010 Offspring: 01010100100011001110

  33. Crossover • Single point crossover  Cross point • Two point crossover (Multi point crossover) 

  34. Uniform crossover • A random mask is generated • The mask determines which bits are copied from one parent and which from the other parent • Bit density in mask determines how much material is taken from the other parent (takeover parameter) Mask: 0110011000 (Randomly generated) Parents: 10100011100011010010 Offspring: 00110010101010010110

  35. Methods of Reproduction • Mutation: • Generating new offspring from single parent 

  36. A Simple Example The Traveling Salesman Problem: Find a tour of a given set of cities so that • each city is visited only once • the total distance traveled is minimized

  37. Representation Representation is an ordered list of city numbers known as an order-based GA. 1) London 3) Dunedin 5) Beijing 7) Tokyo 2) Venice 4) Singapore 6) Phoenix 8) Victoria CityList1(3 5 7 2 1 6 4 8) CityList2(2 5 7 6 8 1 3 4)

  38. Crossover Crossover combines inversion and recombination: * * Parent1 (3 5 7 2 1 6 4 8) Parent2 (2 5 7 6 8 1 3 4) Child (5 8 7 2 1 6 3 4) This operator is called the Order1 crossover.

  39. Mutation Mutation involves reordering of the list: ** Before: (5 8 7 2 1 6 3 4) After: (5 8 6 2 1 7 3 4)

  40. TSP Example: 30 Cities

  41. Solution i (Distance = 941)

  42. Solution j(Distance = 800)

  43. Solution k(Distance = 652)

  44. Best Solution (Distance = 420)

  45. Benefits of Genetic Algorithms • Concept is easy to understand • Modular, separate from application • Supports multi-objective optimization • Always an answer; answer gets better with time. • Easy to exploit previous or alternate solutions • Flexible building blocks for hybrid applications.

  46. GA Applications

  47. references • • •

  48. Questions Q1) give three methods of selection and explain one of them?. A1) a) Roulette-wheel selection. B) Elitist selection. C) Rank selection. Q2) what are the genetic algorithm operators?. A2) a) Methods of representation b) Methods of selection c) Methods of Reproduction