◤Demonstration – 4ft-Miner◢

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This section continues in explanation of the *creating new task* part
described in previous section. Here will be shown how to:

By *cedent* are meant antecedent, succedent and condition. These types are
entered the same way, so they will be described together as *cedents*. Each
cedent consists of one or more *partial cedents*. There is already created
one *partial cedent* called antecedent or succedent or condition. It only
depends on user if another *partial cedent* will be used. Sometimes it is
useful to use more *partial cedents* especially if it is desirable to
influence more the final hypothesis. Each *partial cedent* has as
a parametr *minimal* and *maximal length*. This length determine the
minimum and maximum number of attributes (for each partial cedent) that will be
in final hypotheses.

For example: if we have these three attributes (age, salary, district) in one partial cedent and the minimum length is set 1 and maximum length is set 2 than there will be only these combinations of attributes in final hypotheses:

- age,
- salary,
- district,
- age ∧ salary,
- age ∧ district,
- salary ∧ district.

When *partial cedents* are defined it is possible to fill them up with
attributes. For each attribute it is possible to set some parameters as can be
seen from fig. 1.

*Literal type* is the first parameter and it has just two possibilities.
Basic or Remaining. This parametr has reason when there are more then one
attribut in partial cedent and can be combinated with length of the partial
cedent for better results. Purpose of this parameter is, that at least one
attribute set as basic will be in final hypothesis. Not every attribute set as
basic but at least one.

Another parameter is *Gace type*. Gace type has three possibilities as can
be seen from fig. 1 (positive, negative, both). Both means
positive and negative. If positive gace type is selected then the attribute will
be in final hypothesis in its positive form. If negative is selected then will
be negation of this attribute in the final hypothesis.

The last parameter is *Coefficient type*. Coefficient types will be
described as an example, so we suppose that these coefficients of attribute are
given: 1, 2, 3 and the length of coefficient is set: minimum length = 1
and maximum length = 2:

- subsets
- in this example the subsets are {1}, {2}, {3}, {1, 2}, {1, 3}, {2, 3},
- one category
- here the maximum and minimum length is 1 so it is possible to choose only one of these coefficients {1}, {2}, {3},
- interval
- is similar to subsets but when interval is used the coefficients must be one next to another. Intervals are in this example {1}, {2}, {3}, {1, 2}, {2, 3},
- cyclic intervals
- are similar to interval but here is possible to do the cycle from last coefficient to first. Cyclic intervals are {1}, {2}, {3}, {1, 2}, {2, 3}, {3, 1},
- left cut
- means the minimum and maximum length from the begining {1}, {1, 2},
- right cut
- means the minimum and maximum length from the end {3}, {3, 2},
- cut
- means both left and right cuts {1}, {1, 2}, {3}, {3, 2},
- boolean true
- can be applied for boolean attributes and in this case only true values are considered,
- boolean false
- can be applied for boolean attributes and in this case only false values are considered,
- both boolean
- can be applied for boolean attributes and in this case both (true, false) values are considered.

*Classes of equivalence* is useful tool when it is not desirable to have
some group of attributes together in one hypothesis. Classes of equivalence will
ensure, that there will be displayed only hypotheses where there will be only
one attribut from the class of equivalence in the cedent.

Figure 1: Attribute's parameters

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