Fuzzy Rule Interpolation Methods and Fri Toolbox

by   Maen Alzubi, et al.

FRI methods are less popular in the practical application domain. One possible reason is the missing common framework. There are many FRI methods developed independently, having different interpolation concepts and features. One trial for setting up a common FRI framework was the MATLAB FRI Toolbox, developed by Johanyák et. al. in 2006. The goals of this paper are divided as follows: firstly, to present a brief introduction of the FRI methods. Secondly, to introduce a brief description of the refreshed and extended version of the original FRI Toolbox. And thirdly, to use different unified numerical benchmark examples to evaluate and analyze the Fuzzy Rule Interpolation Techniques (FRI) (KH, KH Stabilized, MACI, IMUL, CRF, VKK, GM, FRIPOC, LESFRI, and SCALEMOVE), that will be classified and compared based on different features by following the abnormality and linearity conditions [15].



page 1

page 2

page 3

page 4


Some Considerations and a Benchmark Related to the CNF Property of the Koczy-Hirota Fuzzy Rule Interpolation

The goal of this paper is twofold. Once to highlight some basic problema...

Fuzzy Rule Interpolation Toolbox for the GNU Open-Source OCTAVE

In most fuzzy control applications (applying classical fuzzy reasoning),...

Investigating The Piece-Wise Linearity And Benchmark Related To Koczy-Hirota Fuzzy Linear Interpolation

Fuzzy Rule Interpolation (FRI) reasoning methods have been introduced to...

Homomorphisms between fuzzy information systems revisited

Recently, Wang et al. discussed the properties of fuzzy information syst...


In this paper we introduce a new class of fuzzy implications called (S,N...

Conjure Documentation, Release 2.3.0

Conjure is an automated modelling tool for Constraint Programming. In th...

The DUNE Framework: Basic Concepts and Recent Developments

This paper presents the basic concepts and the module structure of the D...
This week in AI

Get the week's most popular data science and artificial intelligence research sent straight to your inbox every Saturday.