Design of solution solving each of the problems and

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Illustrated Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016 for Medical Professionals
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Chapter PPM2 / Exercise 16
Illustrated Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016 for Medical Professionals
Beskeen/Cram
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Design of SolutionSolving each of the problems and issues defined above will contribute to thefinal solution. Let’s take each one individually:1.Defining Knowledge Representation- This is our SemanticNetwork. The Semantic Network for RPMs calls for several nodes andrelations for both sibling nodes (within the same figure) and nodes fromadjacent figures (for example, A’s adjacent figures are B and C in a 2x2).Each figure has objects, and each object is represented by a single nodein the Semantic Network. Localized relationships are needed for oursibling nodes - these are some of the edges of our Semantic Network.The remaining edges of our Semantic Network are the transformationsfrom a node in its figure to a node in an adjacent figure. The edges aredefined by attributes known by the objects. Some are localizationattributes (e.g., inside) and some represent potential changes(transforms) from figure to adjacent figure (e.g., fill and angle). Thescope of a single Semantic Network is representation of objects from 2adjacent figures. Note that there will be many Semantic Networks (forexample, in a 2x2, A to B will be represented with a Semantic Network,and A to C will have its own) in a RPM (see Figure 1).
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Illustrated Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016 for Medical Professionals
The document you are viewing contains questions related to this textbook.
Chapter PPM2 / Exercise 16
Illustrated Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016 for Medical Professionals
Beskeen/Cram
Expert Verified
AboveLeft-ofBelowaboveLeft-of?Figure 1: Multiple Semantic Networks for RPM2.Representing Object Sibling Relationships- As discussed above,we need to define how our nodes (representing objects) relate to otherobjects within a figure (see Figure 2). This data is largely known fromthe verbal data sets and would need to be solved for a visualimplementation, but that is not within this writing’s scope.InsideFigure 2: Sibling Nodes3.Representing Object Mappings- As discussed above, we need toknow how objects map between figures. Using Generate & Test, generate3
a fully connected node mapping between all nodes from the first figure tonodes in the second figure (see Figure 3).
Figure 3: Adjacent NodesWe need to be careful here, and make sure to have equal nodes on eachside to handle additions (see Figure 4) and deletions (see Figure 5) ofobjects. For example, if Figure A has 2 objects, a circle and a triangle,and Figure B has 3 objects, a square, a triangle and a circle, we wouldneed to know and represent as part of our Semantic Network that thesquare in Figure B was added.Figure 4: Addition of NodesFigure 5: Deletion of NodesDuring the Generate step of Generate & Test, we will assume a dumb4
generator, generating every possible object pairing. This is needed foreach Figure pairing (e.g., AB, AC, B[1-6 solutions] and C[1-6solutions] in a 2x2) (see Figure 6).Figure 6: Fully Connected Object Mappings4.Testing Object Mappings- Testing our generated object pairs is avoting and scoring loop to determine which mappings stay. Multipleobject mappings may be kept for a single Figure to Figure mapping.

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