NEURAL NETWORKS
MODELS FOR LARGE
SOCIAL SYSTEMS

Professor Alexander S. MAKARENKO

Institute for Applied System Analysis a...
I. BAKGROUND FOR SOCIAL
SYSTEMS MODELING
Associative memory approach to large socio-
 technical systems (Makarenko, 1992, ...
Pattern of system in given time
moment
Some facts on social systems
   Firstly in complex system dynamic there exist some
    global structures (for example for...
Examples of the properties
   There are many sub-processes in such system – communicational, political, social, cultural
...
Internal representation of external
world and mental properties
Real pattern of the world and
‘known mental representation
General formula for the model with
associative memory with memory




si (t 1) f i ({si (t )},{si (t 1)},...,{J ij (t 1)},...
Simplest example (Hopfield type
model)


 si (t 1)         sign(hi );
Simplest example (Hopfield type
model)



sign(W ) { 1....if ...W   0; 1...if ...W   0}.
‘Landscape’ of potential function
1D ‘presentation’ of potential
landscape
SOCIETY AS THE NETWORKS
OF INDIVIDUALS AND OTHER
COMPONENTS
II. Anticipation and possible
consequences in models
Anticipatory property (R.Rosen, D.Dubois) for social systems and
  sc...
General formula for the model with
ANTICIPATION



 S i (t   1)   Gi ({si (t )},...,{si (t   g (i ))}, R ),
Scenarios and decisions
Multi-valued solutions and single trajectory
       X




       0       1        2       3    t
REFERENCES
   Dubois Daniel, 1998. Introduction to computing Anticipatory
    Systems. nternational Journal of Computing ...
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Neural Networks Models for Large Social Systems

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AACIMP 2010 Summer School lecture by Alexander Makarenko. "Applied Mathematics" stream. "General Tasks and Problems of Modelling of Social Systems. Problems and Models in Sustainable Development" course. Part 3.
More info at http://summerschool.ssa.org.ua

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Neural Networks Models for Large Social Systems

  1. 1. NEURAL NETWORKS MODELS FOR LARGE SOCIAL SYSTEMS Professor Alexander S. MAKARENKO Institute for Applied System Analysis at National Technical University of Ukraine (KPI) , Kyiv, Ukraine, Head of Applied Nonlinear Analysis Department E-mail: makalex@i.com.ua
  2. 2. I. BAKGROUND FOR SOCIAL SYSTEMS MODELING Associative memory approach to large socio- technical systems (Makarenko, 1992, 1998, 2001, 2003) ‘Patterns’  The ‘pattern’ is the collection of elements and bonds between them at any moment of time.  Such description is useful as for environment as for the mental structures of individuals (or agents in the models).  Such ‘geometrical’ description may be transformed in pure ‘logical’ or sometimes ‘linguistic’ description
  3. 3. Pattern of system in given time moment
  4. 4. Some facts on social systems  Firstly in complex system dynamic there exist some global structures (for example formations or civilisations).  The socio-technical system as the rule changes in the frame of such structures.  Secondly, alternation in elements state frequently is determined by the influence of some environment. This can be described by some mean field approach .  There are many interrelations between the elements of complex systems (and not only in social but also in natural systems).
  5. 5. Examples of the properties  There are many sub-processes in such system – communicational, political, social, cultural and so on.  The system can go from one global structure to another by two ways: evolutionary or by revolution.  Revolution can be described by fast rupture of bonds and may be unpredictable.  Evolutionary way is long and demands patience.  Yet on such global level there are phenomena of life- cycle type.  For example, the change of social formation may be considered as the change of "patterns" in such models.  Branch of industry may be considered as union of producers, consumers and mediators.  These relations have the same properties as the subjects of global model:  The bonds are build evolutionary, all structure of industry branch is rather stable
  6. 6. Internal representation of external world and mental properties
  7. 7. Real pattern of the world and ‘known mental representation
  8. 8. General formula for the model with associative memory with memory si (t 1) f i ({si (t )},{si (t 1)},...,{J ij (t 1)},..., b).
  9. 9. Simplest example (Hopfield type model) si (t 1) sign(hi );
  10. 10. Simplest example (Hopfield type model) sign(W ) { 1....if ...W 0; 1...if ...W 0}.
  11. 11. ‘Landscape’ of potential function
  12. 12. 1D ‘presentation’ of potential landscape
  13. 13. SOCIETY AS THE NETWORKS OF INDIVIDUALS AND OTHER COMPONENTS
  14. 14. II. Anticipation and possible consequences in models Anticipatory property (R.Rosen, D.Dubois) for social systems and scenarios  Now it became known that one of very interesting for understanding the society property is anticipating.  Weak anticipation – the system has the model for forecast the future  Strong anticipation – the future state isn’t known but influence on transition in time  The main essential new property is the possibility of multi-valued solution (that is many values of solution for some moments of time and initial conditions). This may be interpreted as the possibility of many scenarios of development for real social systems.  The second key issue is connected to property that the real social system has single realization of historical way (trajectory). So the social system as the whole makes the choice of the own trajectory at any moment of time.  Local SD processes usually are with weak anticipation  Global SD processes are strongly anticipative
  15. 15. General formula for the model with ANTICIPATION S i (t 1) Gi ({si (t )},...,{si (t g (i ))}, R ),
  16. 16. Scenarios and decisions Multi-valued solutions and single trajectory X 0 1 2 3 t
  17. 17. REFERENCES  Dubois Daniel, 1998. Introduction to computing Anticipatory Systems. nternational Journal of Computing Anticipatory Systems, (Liege), Vol. 2, pp.3-14.  Haykin S., 1994. Neural Networks: Comprehensive Foundations. MacMillan: N.Y.,  Makarenko A., 1998. New Neuronet Models of Global Socio- Economical Processes. In 'Gaming /Simulation for Policy Development and Organisational Change' (J.Geurts, C.Joldersma, E.Roelofs eds) , Tillburg University Press. 133- 138,  Makarenko A., 2003. Sustainable Development and Risk Evaluation: Challenges and Possible new Methodologies, In. Risk Science and Sustainability: Science for Reduction of Risk and Sustainable Development of Society, eds. T.Beer, A.Izmail- Zade, Kluwer AP, Dordrecht, p. 87- 100.  Zgurovsky M., Gvishiani A., 2008. Sustainable Development Global: Simulation. Quality of Life and Security of the World Population (2005 – 2007/ 2008). Kyiv: NTUU ‘KPI’, POLITECHNIKA. 336 p.

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