# Lecture04 - CS440/ECE448 Intro to Articial Intelligence...

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Lecture 4: Heuristic search and local search Prof. Julia Hockenmaier [email protected] http://cs.illinois.edu/fa11/cs440 CS440/ECE448: Intro to ArtiFcial Intelligence

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Tuesday ʼ s key concepts Problem solving as search: Solution = a fnite sequence oF actions State graphs and search trees Which one is bigger/better to search? Systematic (blind) search algorithms Breadth-frst vs. depth-frst; properties? 2 CS440/ECE448: Intro AI
Blind search: deterministic queuing functions Depth-Frst search (LI±O) Expand deepest node frst QF(old, new): Append(new, old) Breadth-Frst (±I±O) Expand nodes level by level QF(old, new): Append(old, new); A B C D G H J I F E A B C D G H J I F E

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Graph search R R R R R R R R R R R Initial state a2 a1 a3 Explored set Frontier (Queue) Unexplored set R …. Goal state R Goal state …. R Goal state …. b3 c5 b4 b1 b2
Today ʼ s key questions How can we fnd the optimal solution? We need to assign values to solutions How can we fnd a better solution iF we can only Foresee the eFFect (=value) oF the next action? This is local search. 5 CS440/ECE448: Intro AI

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Informed (heuristic) search
Considering the cost of solutions We may not just want to fnd any solution, but the cheapest solution , iF: Each action has a (positive, fnite) cost Some solutions may be cheaper than others 7 CS440/ECE448: Intro AI

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Heuristic search: priority queue Heuristic search algorithms sort the nodes on the queue according to a cost function : QF(a,b): sort (append(a,b), CostFunction ) The cost function is an estimate of the true cost. Nodes with the lowest estimated cost have the highest priority. 8
Heuristic graph search 9 SEARCH(Problem P, Queuing Function QF): local: n, q, e; q new List(Initial_State(P)); Loop: if q == () return failure; n Pop(q); if n solves P return n; add n.STATE to e for m in Expand(n): if m is not in e or q: q QF(q,{m}); /*NEW: we want to find the cheapest goal!*/ else if m.STATE in q with higher cost : q replace(q, m.STATE, m); end

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Cost from root to node: g(n) g*(n): Minimum cost from root to n g*(n) is the sum of the costs for each action from the root to node n. This requires a cost function for actions g(n): Computable approximation to g*(n) For trees: g(n) == g*(n) 10 CS440/ECE448: Intro AI
Uniform-cost search Sort the queue by path cost g(n): First expand the node with lowest g(n) QF(a,b): sort(Append(a,b), g ) 11 CS440/ECE448: Intro AI

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Uniform-cost search illustrated CS440/ECE448: Intro AI 12 S g = 0 F g = 99 B g = 278 R g=80 P g = 177 99 211 80 97 101 S:0 [ R:80, F:99 ] R:80 [F:99, P:177 ] F:99 [P:177, B:310 ] P:177 [ B:278, B:310] B:278 [B:310] 1 2 3 4 5
Properties of uniform-cost search Complete if b is Fnite, and each action has positive (non-zero) cost (gets stuck in loops of zero-cost actions) Optimal.

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## This note was uploaded on 10/13/2011 for the course CS 440 taught by Professor Levinson,s during the Spring '08 term at University of Illinois, Urbana Champaign.

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Lecture04 - CS440/ECE448 Intro to Articial Intelligence...

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