As a implementation of a genetic algorithm, I use simple-genetic-algorithm, that is, ahem, simple to use compared to some other packages. I've modified it, though, to use MonadRandom instead of having to thread through the RandomGen, so if you want to run the code make sure to take the version from my fork in the MonadRandom branch, until these changes are released by the maintainer on Hackage.

To use a genetic algorithm, we need two things: a representation of the structure we want to evolve that is suitable for the genetic transformations, and the implementation of these transformations (crossover and mutation) themselves.

For the first task, we convert the network to simple vectors:

-- | Convert a network for only vectors structures

toVectors :: (Floating (Vector a), Container Vector a, Floating a) =>

Network a -> [([Vector a],Vector a)]

toVectors = map (tovs . layerToShowable) . layers

where

tovs (ShowableLayer ws bs) = (toRows ws,bs)

-- | Convert back to a network given a network definition and vector structures

fromVectors :: (Floating (Vector a), Container Vector a, Floating a) =>

LayerDefinition a -> [([Vector a],Vector a)] -> Network a

fromVectors ld = Network . map ((\sl-> showableToLayer (sl,ld)) . frvs)

where

frvs (vs,v)=ShowableLayer (fromRows vs) v

Note that we need a LayerDefinition to rebuild the network from the Vectors. Currently each layer of the network has the same definition and the algorithm does NOT evolve this structure, only the weights and biases.

We're going to keep that information along with some Worlds that we use for fitness testing:

-- | Store the network information as vectors

data NetworkData = NetworkData [([Vector Float],Vector Float)] [World]

deriving (Show,Read,Eq,Ord)

Then we can implement the Chromosome class. Crossover takes the average of all weights and biases of the two parents, mutation changes one value randomly. Of course other implementations could be found.

-- | Chromosome instance

instance Chromosome NetworkData where

-- Take average

crossover (NetworkData xs ws) (NetworkData ys _) =

return [ NetworkData (Prelude.zipWith zipW xs ys) ws]

where

zipW (vs1,v1) (vs2,v2) = (Prelude.zipWith zipW1 vs1 vs2,zipW1 v1 v2)

zipW1 = V.zipWith (\x y -> (x + y) / 2)

-- Mutate one weight randomly

mutation (NetworkData xs ws) = do

xs' <- font="" r1="" randomchange="" xs="">

return $ NetworkData xs' ws

where

randomChange _ [] = return []

randomChange f xs2 = do

idx <- -="" 1="" font="" getrandomr="" length="" xs2="">

mapM (\(i,x)->if i==idx then f x else return x) $ zip [0..] xs2

r1 (vs,v) = do

(v3:vs2) <- font="" r2="" randomchange="" v:vs="">

return (vs2,v3)

r2 v2 = do

idx2 <- -="" 1="" font="" getrandomr="" v.length="" v2="">

dx <- 20="" font="" getrandomr="" nbsp="">

return $ v2 V.// [(idx2,dx)]

-- calculate fitness

fitness (NetworkData xs ws) = sum (map (fitWorld xs) ws) / fromIntegral (length ws)

For the fitness function we calculate the fitness for each given world and average it. I'm not trying to be too clever with that code.

For each world we run the food searching algorithm from each corners, and evaluate how far we are from the target, and if we reached it how long it took us. So networks that find the food will always rank higher than the ones who don't, and the quicker among them will rank higher again.

-- | Calculate fitness on a given world

fitWorld :: [([Vector Float],Vector Float)] -> World -> Double

fitWorld dat w = sum (map fitCorner $ corners $ wSize w) / 4

where

fitCorner pos =

let network = fromVectors layerDef dat

poss = algSteps w (neuralAlg w network) 50 pos

endSmell = currentSmell w $ last poss

possLength = length poss

in fitFormula w endSmell possLength (distance pos $ wFood w)

-- | Fitness formula

fitFormula :: World -> Int -> Int -> Int -> Double

fitFormula w endSmell possLenth dist = case fromIntegral endSmell / fromIntegral (wSmell w) of

1 -> 2 + (fromIntegral dist / fromIntegral possLenth)

n -> n

Then we just need a stop condition: either a maximum number of generations or reaching the maximum possible fitness (shortest path found from all corners)

-- | Maximum for the fitness

maxFit :: Double

maxFit = fitFormula (World undefined undefined 10 undefined) 10 10 10

-- | Stop function

stopf :: NetworkData -> Int -> IO Bool

stopf nd gen= return $ gen > 300 || fitness nd == maxFit

And code to generate random networks

-- | Build a random network data

buildNetworkData :: (Monad m,RandomGen g) => [World] -> RandT g m NetworkData

buildNetworkData ws= do

g <- font="" getsplit="">

let n = buildNetwork g

return $ NetworkData (toVectors n) ws

We can then evolve our population of networks, say on two worlds, w and w2:

runGAIO 64 0.1 (buildNetworkData [w,w2]) stopf

And we get after a couple of minutes a network that can find the food from another point that the tested corners:

Iteration:1

##########

#........#

#........#

#........#

#...X....#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#.......@#

#........#

#........#

##########

Iteration:2

##########

#........#

#........#

#........#

#...X....#

#........#

#........#

#......@.#

#........#

#........#

#........#

##########

Iteration:3

##########

#........#

#........#

#........#

#...X....#

#........#

#.....@..#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#........#

##########

Iteration:4

##########

#........#

#........#

#........#

#...X....#

#....@...#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#........#

##########

Iteration:5

##########

#........#

#........#

#........#

#...@....#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#........#

#........#

##########

Yummy!

Interested in all this? I recommend the ai-junkie tutorial, then! My code is of course on github. Feedback and suggestions welcome!

## 4 comments:

You might find my creatur library of interest. Among other things, it provides a default genome for Haskell data types, and an embedded domain-specific language for mating two Haskell values.

Package: http://hackage.haskell.org/package/creatur

Tutorial: https://github.com/mhwombat/creatur-examples/raw/master/Tutorial.pdf

Paper: http://amydebuitleir.eu/wp/wp-content/uploads/2015/01/debuitleir-functional-approach-sex-2014.pdf

Amy de Buitléir, Michael Russell, and Mark Daly. Wains: A pattern-seeking artificial life species. Artificial Life, (18)4:399–423, 2012.

This blog awesome and i learn a lot about programming from here.The best thing about this blog is that you doing from beginning to experts level.

Love from

Programming is very interesting and creative thing if you do it with love. Your blog code helps a lot to beginners to learn programming from basic to advance level. I really love this blog because I learn a lot from here and this process is still continuing.

Love from Pro Programmer

Sometimes life is so unfair and has a lot of challenges to take but it doesn't

mean it is already the end of the world. We struggle and experienced those things

for us to become strong, aware, and responsible of our actions. Thanks for

sharing such a wonderful story.I hope that you can inspire more people.

You can also visit my site and have a good day!

n8fan.net

www.n8fan.net

Post a Comment