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Complex Decision Modeling Framework with Fairly Operators and Quaternion Numbers under Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Context

Nadeem Salamat1, Muhammad Kamran1,2,*, Shahzaib Ashraf1, Manal Elzain Mohammed Abdulla3, Rashad Ismail3, Mohammed M. Al-Shamiri3

1 Institute of Mathematics, Khwaja Fareed University of Engineering & Information Technology, Rahim Yar Khan, 64200, Pakistan
2 Department of Mathematics, Thal University Bhakkar, Punjab, 30000, Pakistan
3 Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Science and Arts, King Khalid University, Muhayl Assir, 61913, Saudi Arabia

* Corresponding Author: Muhammad Kamran. Email: email

(This article belongs to this Special Issue: Advances in Ambient Intelligence and Social Computing under uncertainty and indeterminacy: From Theory to Applications)

Computer Modeling in Engineering & Sciences 2024, 139(2), 1893-1933. https://doi.org/10.32604/cmes.2023.044697

Abstract

The main goal of informal computing is to overcome the limitations of hypersensitivity to defects and uncertainty while maintaining a balance between high accuracy, accessibility, and cost-effectiveness. This paper investigates the potential applications of intuitionistic fuzzy sets (IFS) with rough sets in the context of sparse data. When it comes to capture uncertain information emanating from both upper and lower approximations, these intuitionistic fuzzy rough numbers (IFRNs) are superior to intuitionistic fuzzy sets and pythagorean fuzzy sets, respectively. We use rough sets in conjunction with IFSs to develop several fairly aggregation operators and analyze their underlying properties. We present numerous impartial laws that incorporate the idea of proportionate dispersion in order to ensure that the membership and non-membership activities of IFRNs are treated equally within these principles. These operations lead to the development of the intuitionistic fuzzy rough weighted fairly aggregation operator (IFRWFA) and intuitionistic fuzzy rough ordered weighted fairly aggregation operator (IFRFOWA). These operators successfully adjust to membership and non-membership categories with fairness and subtlety. We highlight the unique qualities of these suggested aggregation operators and investigate their use in the multi-attribute decision-making field. We use the intuitionistic fuzzy rough environment’s architecture to create a novel strategy in situation involving several decision-makers and non-weighted data. Additionally, we developed a novel technique by combining the IFSs with quaternion numbers. We establish a unique connection between alternatives and qualities by using intuitionistic fuzzy quaternion numbers (IFQNs). With the help of this framework, we can simulate uncertainty in real-world situations and address a number of decision-making problems. Using the examples we have released, we offer a sophisticated and systematically constructed illustrative scenario that is intricately woven with the complexity of medical evaluation in order to thoroughly assess the relevance and efficacy of the suggested methodology.

Graphical Abstract

Complex Decision Modeling Framework with Fairly Operators and Quaternion Numbers under Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Context

Keywords


1  Introduction

The main notion of the multi-attribute decision-making (MADM) method, which is a modified form of the simple decision-making scenario, is a fantastic and dominant strategy for illuminating the valuable opinion from a collection of preferences. We analyze or encounter several decision-making issues in daily life, and one of the most important things we can do is acquire knowledge of how to make good, excellent, or outstanding decisions [1,2]. Typically, the expert presents conventional knowledge without assessing its level of ambiguity and uncertainty. While a logical method uses data and facts to reach conclusions that are in line with science. Although emotional intelligence is an excellent technique to make choices, it frequently functions best when the option is straightforward, private, or urgent [3,4]. A more formal, systematic approach that involves both intuition and logical reasoning is fuzzy set theory, which is often required for more complex judgments. The theory of fuzzy set (FS) processing was introduced by Zadeh [5] in 1965 as a solution to such issues. For resolving difficult and ambiguous information in many real-life scenarios, fuzzy information is one of the most useful and realistic variations of classical data. Each component of a set is given a membership degree (MD) in the real standard [0 1]. Atanassov [6] presented intuitionistic fuzzy set (IFS), which expands on the concept of fuzzy sets and manages some key fuzzy data in multi-criteria decision making (MCDM) [7,8]. For each part of a set, IFS determines the levels of MD and NMD. Pawlak was the one who first put forth the idea of rough set (RS) theory [9,10]. An expansion of crisp set theory for the study of intelligent systems with imperfect, ambiguous, or insufficient knowledge is RS theory [11,12]. RS theory has drawn a lot of attention and enthusiasm from scholars over the past few years. There are many concepts that integrate the idea of RSs, including fuzzy rough sets (FRSs) [13], generalised fuzzy rough sets [14], ambiguous rough sets, rough grey sets, and intuitionistic fuzzy rough sets (IFRSs) [15,16]. Recent studies have demonstrated how these theories may be brought together to create a framework that is more adaptable and expressive for modeling and processing missing information in data systems. In the meantime, fuzzy sets have been expanded in an appealing way by intuitionistic fuzzy sets, which give them additional properties to reflect uncertainty (on top of vagueness) [17]. Similar to rough set theory, fuzzy set theory deals with the issue of handling incomplete knowledge. Regrettably, the multiple adhoc definitions of the term ”intuitionistic fuzzy rough set” that have since been proposed are a far cry from the original goals of rough set theory [18].

Researchers have also developed a number of novel theory that focuses on IFSs, including similarity measures and aggregation operators (AOs). On the basis of IFSs, many authors [19] developed multiple geometric AOs. Additionally, Naz et al. [20] introduced several average AOs built on IFSs. Double domination on intuitionistic fuzzy (IF) graphs was first proposed by Nagoorgani et al. [21]. Xu was the pioneer in introducing weighted arithmetic (WA) operators based on intuitionistic fuzzy numbers (IFNs) [22]. Subsequently, Xu and Yager [23,24] proposed the extended Bonferroni mean (BM) operators and weighted geometric (WG) operators, both based on IFNs. Qin and Liu [25] developed the weighted Maclaurin symmetric mean operator using IFNs. Additionally, Liu and Liu [26] presented partitioned BM operators for intuitionistic uncertain language variables. Furthermore, the extended MADM (Multiple Attribute Decision Making) method has been extensively discussed with detailed illustrations of useful approaches such as the TOPSIS method for IFNs [27,28], the triangular intuitionistic fuzzy-TODIM method [29,30], and the intuitionistic fuzzy PROMETHE II method [31]. However, the restriction that the sum of membership degree (MD) and non-membership degree (NMD) cannot exceed one limit of the applicability of IFS (Intuitionistic Fuzzy Sets). Decision-makers and experts prefer more complex decision-making situations, making this condition less valid. Due to its effectiveness as a general formal framework, IFS has received significant attention from academics. Nguyen et al. [32] developed the exponentially similarity matrix for Pythagorean fuzzy sets (PFSs) and demonstrated their application in pattern identification and decision-making. However, PFSs can only be implemented when the sum of the squares representing MD and NMD falls within the range [0,1]. To address this challenge, it becomes necessary to define information expression differently when the sum falls outside this range.

Smarandache first proposed the neutrosophic set (NS), an analytical framework and quantitative tool for comprehending the origin, nature, and extent of neutralities [33]. It is a spiritual practice that focuses on neutralities’ origins, nature, and scope as well as how they interact with other ideational spectrums. The NS generalizes the ideas behind the classical set, fuzzy set, interval valued fuzzy set, interval-valued IFS, paraconsistent set, dialetheist set, paradoxist set, and tautological set. A NS is characterized by a truth membership function, indeterminacy membership function, and falsity membership function where all functions are real standard or nonstandard elements from [0,1+]. It will be difficult to apply NS in actual scientific and engineering contexts, despite the fact that it philosophically generalizes the ideas of FS, IFS, and all existing structures. This idea is crucial in many situations, such as information fusion, which integrates data from several sensors. In recent years, engineering and other industries have mainly used neutrosophic sets to make decisions. A single-valued neutrosophic set (SVNS), which can deal with inaccurate, ambiguous, and incompatible data issues, was proposed by Wang et al. [34]. An SVNS, on the other hand, is an NS that enables us to depict ambiguity, imprecision, incompleteness, and inconsistent behavior in the real world [35]. Contrarily, SVNSs can be used in technical and scientific applications since SVNS theory is effective at modeling ambiguous, imperfect, and inconsistent data [3638]. The SVNS can easily capture the ambiguous nature of subjective assessments, making it excellent for gathering vague, ambiguous, and inconsistent data in multi criteria decision-making analysis [39]. All the above sets can handle the uncertainty in real world issues but any set cannot treat the membership and non membership equally.

Previous AOs [4044] have been proposed to handle MADM problems under fuzzy environments, but few have addressed the unbiased treatment of MD and NMD. Consolidated values reported in the literature [4548] cannot be differentiated when a decision-maker compares both MD and NMD, indicating favoritism in the verdict. Therefore, new neutral procedures for IFRSs (Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Sets) are required to ensure equal treatment of information about members and non-members. Through the idea of ”intuitionistic” membership functions, IFRN expands the traditional fuzzy-rough framework. The IFRN contains two membership functions, one for a level of belongingness and a separate function for the degree of non-belongingness, in contrast to standard fuzzy sets. A more accurate portrayal of the ambiguity in real-world data is made possible by this dual perspective. To achieve this, the concept of proportional distribution rules of MD and NMD is used to establish two neutral or fair operations, enabling the evaluation of MD and NMD with true satisfaction in the decision-making process. A thorough understanding of the human decision-making process is essential to build a realistic model. This calls for the incorporation of fairness operators and a hybrid idea, such as intuitionistic fuzzy rough set, into the decision-making paradigm. Normally, decision-making involves weighing a range of options and standards. By placing a strong emphasis on the relationship between these options and the specified criteria, we provide a fresh strategy in this work. We use the quaternion function, that’s a key component of our technique, to clarify and codify the relationship between options and criteria. This novel strategy provides a more organized and thorough framework for decision-making, improving our capacity to make wise and effective decisions. Complex numbers and non-commutative four-dimensional algebra are both generalized by quaternion numbers. The concept of quaternion numbers and its applications to rotations were first published in 1840 by Olinde Rodrigues et al. [49]. However, an Irish mathematician by the name of Sir William Rowan Hamilton [50] independently made the discovery in 1843 and utilized it to research three-dimensional mechanics. A quaternion can be used to store each rotation in a 4-D coordinate system. The union of three complex components and one real element is known as a quaternion. It also applies to a lot more than just rotations. Rotations are better performed with quaternions than Euler angles, and the gamble lock problem is resolved. In computer animation, quaternions are frequently used to represent changes in the orientation of graphical elements. They offer a creative fix for issues like convenient interpolation, gimbal lock, and instability that plagued early animated systems. In order to express 4-dimensional complex information, we apply the intuitionistic fuzzy information to establish the relationship between intuitionistic fuzzy numbers and quaternion numbers. To assess the applicability of the suggested strategy, an example of a medical diagnosis based on the suggested representations is given. We can establish a connection between attributes and alternatives through this relationship.

Following the discussion above, we described the objectives of this study as follows:

•   Although IFS and RS are merged, IFRS anticipates giving decision-makers additional space.

•   IFS lacks the positive and negative approximation spaces that IFRS utilizes.

•   The advance requirement that the sum (MD, NMD) must belong to [0,1] is used by IFRS.

•   To establish a few new neutral or fair functions that handle membership and non-membership functions equally using the connectivity coefficient.

•   Understanding the characteristics of weighted aggregation operators like intuitionistic fuzzy rough fairly weighted aggregation (IFRFWA) and intuitionistic fuzzy rough fairly ordered weighted aggregation (IFRFOWA). The level of expertise with evaluated substances that IFRFWA and IFRFOWA AOs can incorporate for first evaluation is a quality that is lacking in IFWA and IFWG aggregation operators.

•   To design a decision-making process that uses the weighted aggregation operators stated above to address multi-attribute decision-making issues with IFR data.

•   We also use intuitionistic fuzzy data to determine how quaternion numbers and intuitionistic fuzzy numbers relate to one another.

•   An example of a medical diagnosis based on the suggested representations is provided to demonstrate the strategy’s usefulness. Through this relationship, we can construct a link between attributes and possibilities.

According to the following, this paper is structured:

Section 2 focuses exclusively on the evaluation of a few preliminary documents. In Section 3, we describe the operators of the IF context and elucidate their fundamental characteristics. Section 4 provides a definition of the IFRFWA and IFRFOWA operators. Section 5 is intended to facilitate multi-attribute group decision-making (MAGDM). In accordance with the suggested methodology, which depicts the rating values of options on the characteristic in terms of IFR numbers, the best/most acceptable option is determined by ranking the alternatives based on their IFR score values. A case study with numerical examples for decision making is explained in Section 6. Relationship Model between Alternatives and Attributes is given in Section 7. In Section 8, Discussion and Comparison Analysis and positive aspects of the model are given. The conclusion can be found in Section 9.

2  Basic Concepts

We have discussed some of the key ideas related to IFSs in this section of the article. We will also go over the fundamental concepts of FSs, IFSs, scoring functions (SFs), accuracy functions (AFs), quaternion numbers (QNs), and IFQNs.

Definition 2.1. (See [5]) A fuzzy set (FS) Z in δ is mathematically represented as:

Z={Γ,TZ(Γ)|Γδ},(1)

for each Γδ, the MD TZ:δδ specifies the degree to which the element ΓZ, where TZ[0,1].

Definition 2.2. (See [6]) An intuitionistic fuzzy set (IFS) A in δ is mathematically represented as:

A={,T(),F()|δ},(2)

here δ,T() is known as MD and F() is NMD for IFS A, where (T(),F())[0,1], satisfying 0(T()+F())1.

Definition 2.3. (See [51]) Assume that ξ is a (US) universal set and is relation on ξ. A set valued mapping is mathematically represented as:

:ξM(ξ) by (ð)={aξ|(ð,a)},(3)

The element’s successor neighborhood with respect to the relation is denoted by (ð). The pair (ξ,) is commonly referred to as the “crisp space of resemblance”. For any set kξ, the lower approximation (LA) and upper approximation (UA) with respect to the space of resemblance (ξ,) for this set are mathematically represented as follows:

_(k)={ðξ|(ð)k};(4)

¯(k)={ðξ|(ð)kϕ}.(5)

The pair (_(k),¯(k)) is called fuzzy RS where both _(k),¯(k):M(ξ)M(ξ) are LA and UA operators.

Definition 2.4. (See [52]) Assume that F={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} is a IFRN. Then, SF and AF are describe as:

Sc=14{2+T_+T¯ F_F¯},S[0,1](6)

Ac=14{2+T_+T¯+F_+F¯},A[0,1].(7)

Definition 2.5. Assume R1=T1,F1 and R2=T2,F2 are two IFNs and ,1,2 0 be the real numbers, then we have,

•   R1R2=R2R1

•   R1R2=R2R1

•   (R1R2)=(R1)(R2)

•   (R1R2)=R1R2

•   (1+2)R1=(1R1)(2R2)

•   R11+2=R11R22

If TR1=FR1 and TR2=FR2 then, based on description, we have,

TR1R2FR1R2, TR1R2FR1R2, TR1FR1,TR1FR1.

Consequently, none of the procedures

R1R2,R1R2,R1,R1

deemed to be impartial or equitable in reality. Therefore, developing some fair operations between IFRNs must be the focus of our attention in the outset.

Example 1. For the Definition 2.5, we prove it by the following example. A generalization of conventional fuzzy sets, intuitionistic fuzzy sets (IFS) involve both membership and non-membership degrees. To merge two IFSs into only one IFS, utilize the bounded operations of an IFS.

Assume that R1={(0.7,0.2)} and R2={(0.6,0.3)} are two IFSs, then the proof of above results are as following:

•   R1R2={(0.7,0.2)}{(0.6,0.3)}={(0.82,0.44)}The bounded sum can be solved as, If R1=T1,F1 and R2=T2,F2 are two IFNs then R1R2={(T1+T2T1T2,F1+F2F1F2)}

•   R2R1={(0.6,0.3)}{(0.7,0.2)}={(0.82,0.44)}Hence R1R2=R2R1

•   R1R2={(0.7,0.2)}{(0.6,0.3)}={(0.42,0.44)}The bounded product can be solved as, If R1=T1,F1 and R2=T2,F2 are two IFNs then R1R2={(T1T2,F1+F2F1F2)}

•   R2R1={(0.6,0.3)}{(0.7,0.2)}={(0.42,0.44)}Hence R1R2=R2R1

•   (R1R2)=R1R2 Let us solve (R1R2), where is a positive integer and denotes the bounded product. This example will involve the constrained product operation and raising the outcome to the power of 2 (=2)

•   R1={(0.8,0.1)} and R1={(0.6,0.3)} and =2Hence

R1R2 ={(0.48,0.38)}

(R1R2) ={(0.2304,0.1444)}

and

R1R2 ={(0.2304,0.1444)}

It can compute (R1R2) by repeating this procedure for any positive integer . Similarly, other all results can be computed by the above process and all the results satisfied for IFNs.

Definition 2.6. (See [53]) Assume that, R is a Complex fuzzy set (CFS) over Z mathematically represented as:

R={(T,R(T)):TZ},(8)

Here R(T) is complex valued grade of MD of T in Z. By definition, the value R(T) may receive all lie with in the unit circle in the complex plane, and are thus of the form ΓR(T).eȷ^ϖR(T), where ȷ^=1, ΓR(T) and ΓR(T)[0,1]

Definition 2.7. (See [54]) Assume that, Γ is a Complex intuitionistic fuzzy set (CIFS) over Z is distinguished by a MD TZ(Γ) and NMD FZ(Γ), respectively, that assign a complex-valued grade to both MD and NMD in Z. The values of TZ(Γ) and FZ(Γ) all lie with in the unit circle in the complex plane and are of the form TZ(Γ)=TZ(Γ)eȷ^ϖZ(Γ) and FZ(Γ)=FZ(Γ)eȷ^Z(Γ), where TZ(Γ)andFZ(Γ)[0,1] with ȷ^=1 is denoted as:

Γ={(Γ,TZ(Γ),FZ(Γ):ΓZ},(9)

Similarly, the pure complex NMD was added to the concept of complex fuzzy class to create the concept of complex intuitionistic fuzzy class.

Definition 2.8. (See [49,50]) A quaternion q is a four dimensional complex number also called a hyper complex number, introduced by Hamilton in 1843. Let a^,b^,c^,d^ are real numbers and ı^,ȷ^,k^ are imaginary units then a quaternion is expressed as q~=a^+bi^+cj^+dk^. The imaginary units ı^,ȷ^,k^ are mutually orthogonal unit vectors. These imaginary units have the following properties:

•   i^2=j^2=k^2=ijk^=1

•   ij^=ji^=k^,jk^=kj^=ı^,ki^=ik^=ȷ^.

Definition 2.9. (See [49,50]) A fuzzy quaternion number is given by Q´:B[0,1] such that

Q´(ϖ+Φı^+ȷ^+Θk^)=min{¯(ϖ),χ¯(Φ),F¯(),Z¯(Θ)}(10)

for some (ϖ,Φ,,Θ)BQ and ¯,χ¯,F¯,Z¯F, here F fuzzy quaternion numbers.

Definition 2.10. A intuitionistic fuzzy quaternion set (IFQS) is given by the complex function Z=T+jF, where T,F:χ[0,1] are the function of MD and NMD, respectively and mathematically represented as: as a set of ordered pairs, the IFS A¨ can be represented as:

Z={(ϰ,Z)|ϰχ,Z=T(ϰ)+jF(ϰ)}.(11)

In other hands, we can defined as:

Definition 2.11. Assume δ is a space. Zq is the IFQS on δ defined on the quaternion function Q=ϖ+ı^T+ȷ^F+k^Λ, where ı^,ȷ^,k^ are the complex roots, ı^2=ȷ^2=k^2=1. Here, ϖ,T,F and Λ are the functions of real MD, complex MD, real NMD and complex NMD, respectively. For all ϰδ, the function ϖ,T,F and Λ satisfy the following conditions:

 ϖ(ϰ),T(ϰ),F(ϰ) and Λ(ϰ)[0,1],

{ϖ(ϰ)+T(ϰ)1,F(ϰ)+Λ(ϰ)1,ϖ(ϰ)+F(ϰ) 1,T(ϰ)+Λ(ϰ)1.}

mathematically represented as:

δ=(ϖ(ϰ)+ı^T(ϰ))+ȷ^(F(ϰ)ı^Λ(ϰ)),(12)

the values ϖ(ϰ),T(ϰ),F(ϰ) and Λ(ϰ) are known as degree of real membership, imaginary membership, real non-membership and imaginary non-membership, respectively.

3  Devolpment Fairly Operators of IFR Context

In this part, we combined RSs with IFS to develop some aggregation operators and examine their fundamental characteristics.

Definition 3.1. Assume that (R_1,R¯1)={(T_R1,F_R1),(T¯R1,F¯R1)} and (R_2,R¯2)={(T_R2,F_R2),(T¯R2,F¯R2)} are two IFRSs, and then we determine.

{(R_1R_2)R¯1R¯2}=({(T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)),(T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2))},{(F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)),(F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2))}.)(13)

{(R_1),(R¯1)}=({((T_R1T_R1+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)))((T¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)))},{((F_R1T_R1+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)))((F¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)))}.)(14)

It is simple to validate that {(R_1R_2),(R¯1R¯2)},{(R_1),(R¯1)} where >0, are the IFRSs.

Theorem 3.1. Assume that (R_1,R¯1)={(T_R1,F_R1),(T¯R1,F¯R1)} and (R_2,R¯2)={(T_R2,F_R2),(T¯R2,F¯R2)} are the IFRSs. If (T_R1T¯R1)=(F_R1F¯R1), (T_R2T¯R2)=(F_R2F¯R2), then,

1.   {(T_R1R2T¯R1R2)=(F_R1R2F¯R1R2)}

2.   {(T_R1T¯R1)=(F_R1F¯R1)}

Proof. As given (T_R1T¯R1)=(F_R1F¯R1), (T_R2T¯R2)=(F_R2F¯R2), then

1.

{(T_R1R2F_R1R2)(T¯R1R2F¯R1R2)} ={((T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2))),((T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2+Λ¯R1Λ¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))}{((F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2+Λ_R1Λ_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2))),((F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2+Λ¯R1Λ¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))}(15)

  =1(16)

consequently, (T_R1R2(T¯R1R2))=(F_R1R2F¯R1R2), if (T_R1T¯R1)=(F_R1F¯R1), and (T_R2T¯R2)=(F_R2F¯R2)

2.

{(T_R1F_R1)(T¯R1F¯R1)} ={((T_R1T_R1+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)))((T¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)))}{((F_R1T_R1+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)))((F¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)))}(17)

 =1(18)

consequently, {(T_R1T¯R1)=(F_R1F¯R1)}.

if (T_R1T¯R1)=(F_R1F¯R1), and (T_R2T¯R2)=(F_R2F¯R2)

The processes revealed by this theorem {(R1R2R1R2),(R1R1)}, when MD and NMD are originally equal, demonstrate to the DMs a fair or neutral nature. Because of this, we refer to the activities ~, as fairly operations. This is why we call the operations fairly operations.

Theorem 3.2. consider (R_1,R¯1)={(T_R1,F_R1)(T¯R1,F¯R1)} and (R_2,R¯2)={(T_R2,F_R2)(T¯R2,F¯R2)} are the IFRSs and If the numbers ,1 and 2 are any three real values, we have got,

1.   {(R_1R_2R¯1R¯2)=(R_2R_1R¯2R¯1)}

2.   {((R_1R_2)(R¯1R¯2))=(R_1R¯1)(R_2R¯2)}

3.   {((1+2)R_1(1+2)R¯1)=(1R_11R¯1)(2R_12R¯1)}

1. This one is trivial.

2. {(R_1R_2)(R¯1R¯2)}

=({((((T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2))((T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)+(F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)))(1(1(1(1T_R1F_R)(1T_R2F_R2)))))((((T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2))((T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)+(F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)))(1(1(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))))}{((((F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2))((T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)+(F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)))(1(1(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)))))((((F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2))((T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)+(F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)))(1(1(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))))}.)(19)

={{((T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)))((T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))},{((F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)))((F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))}.}(20)

and

 {(R_1R¯1)(R_2R¯2)}=({{((T_R1T_R1+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)))((T¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)))},{((F_R1T_R1+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)))((F¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)))}}{{((T_R2T_R2+F_R2)(1(1T_R2F_R2)))((T¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2)(1(1T¯R2F¯R2)))},{((F_R2T_R2+F_R2)(1(1T_R2F_R2)))((F¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2)(1(1T¯R2F¯R2)))}.})(21)

=({((((T_R1T_R1+F_R1)(T_R2T_R2+F_R2))((T_R1T_R1+F_R1),(T_R2T_R2+F_R2))+((F_R1T_R1+F_R1),(F_R2T_R2+F_R2)))((1(1(1(1T_R1F_R1))))(1(1(1(1T_R2F_R2))))))((((T¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(T¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2))((T¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1),(T¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2))+((F¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1),(F¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2)))((1(1(1(1T¯R1F¯R1))))(1(1(1(1T¯R2F¯R2))))))},{((((F_R1T_R1+F_R1)(F_R2T_R2+F_R2))(((T_R1T_R1+F_R1),(T_R2T_R2+F_R2))+((F_R1T_R1+F_R1),(F_R2T_R2+F_R2))))((1(1(1(1T_R1F_R1))))(1(1(1(1T_R2F_R2))))))((((F¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1)(F¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2))(((T¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1),(T¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2))+((F¯R1T¯R1+F¯R1),(F¯R2T¯R2+F¯R2))))((1(1(1(1T¯R1F¯R1))))(1(1(1(1T¯R2F¯R2))))))},)(22)

={{((T_R1T_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)))((T¯R1T¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))},{((F_R1F_R2T_R1T_R2+F_R1F_R2)(1(1T_R1F_R1)(1T_R2F_R2)))((F¯R1F¯R2T¯R1T¯R2+F¯R1F¯R2)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)(1T¯R2F¯R2)))}.}(23)

Hence {(R_1R_2)(R¯1R¯2)}={(R_1)(R¯1)}{(R_2)(R¯2)}.

3.

{(1R_11R¯1)(2R_12R¯1)}

={{{((T_R11T_R11+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1)),((T_R11T_R11+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1))},{((F_R11T_R11+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1)),((F_R11T_R11+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1))}.}{{((T¯R12T¯R12+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)2)),((T¯R12T¯R12+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)2))},{((F¯R12T¯R12+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)2)),((F¯R12T¯R12+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)2))}.}}(24)

={{((T_R11+2T_R11+2+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1+2))((T¯R11+2T¯R11+2+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)1+2))},{((F_R11+2T_R11+2+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1+2))((F¯R11+2T¯R11+2+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)1+2))},}(25)

and

{((1+2)R_1)((1+2)R¯1)}={{((T_R11+2T_R11+2+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1+2))((T¯R11+2T¯R11+2+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)1+2))},{((F_R11+2T_R11+2+F_R1)(1(1T_R1F_R1)1+2))((F¯R11+2T¯R11+2+F¯R1)(1(1T¯R1F¯R1)1+2))}.}(26)

Hence,{((1+2)R_1),((1+2)R¯1)}={((1R_1),(1R¯1))((2R_1),(2R¯1))}

4  Fairly Aggregation Operators for IFRNs

This part examines fairly AOs for IFRSs along with their characteristics.

4.1 Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Fairly Weighted Averaging (IFRFWA) Aggregation Operator

Definition 4.1. Assume that (R_h,R¯h)={(T_h,F_h)(T¯h,F¯h)} be the combination of IFRSs, and IFRFWA: FnF, is a mapping. if

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_)(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}={(ϖ1νR_1ϖ2νR_2.....,ϖνR_),(ϖ1νR¯1ϖ2νR¯2.....,ϖνR¯)}(27)

then the mapping IFRFWA is called ”intuitionistic fuzzy rough fairly weighted averaging (IFRFWA) operator”, here ϖν is the weight vector or scaled vector (S-V) of R with ϖν0 and =1ϖν=1. Additionally, as demonstrated in the theorem further below, we can simply think of IFRFWA in terms of reasonably operational laws.

Theorem 4.1. Assume that (R_h,R¯h)={(T_h,F_h)(T¯h,F¯h)} be the combination of IFRNs, We may find out IFRFWA by:

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_)(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}

=({((Π=1(T_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(T¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))},{((Π=1(F_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(F¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))}.)(28)

where ϖν is the SV of (R_,R¯) with ϖν0 and =1ϖν=1.

Proof. We will use mathematical induction to present this proof.

For =1, we have (R_1,R¯1) ={(T_1,F_1)(T¯1,F¯1)} and ϖν=1.

IFRFWA(R_1,R¯1)(29)

 =ϖ1ν(R_1,R¯1)=({(((T_1) ϖ1ν(T_1)ϖ1ν+(F_1)ϖ1ν)(1(1T_1F_1)ϖ1ν))(((T¯1) ϖ1ν(T¯1)ϖ1ν+(F¯1)ϖ1ν)(1(1T¯1F¯1)ϖ1ν))},{(((F_1) ϖ1ν(T_1)ϖ1ν+(F_1)ϖ1ν)(1(1T_1F_1)ϖ1ν))(((F¯1) ϖ1ν(T¯1)ϖ1ν+(F¯1)ϖ1ν)(1(1T¯1F¯1)ϖ1ν))}.)(30)

Theorem is true at =1, so we now assume that it is true at =ð, i.e.,

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_ð)(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯ð)}(31)

 =({((Π=1ð(T_) ϖνΠ=1ð(T_)ϖν+Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν)),((Π=1ð(T¯) ϖνΠ=1ð(T¯)ϖν+Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))},{((Π=1ð(F_) ϖνΠ=1ð(T_)ϖν+Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν)),((Π=1ð(F¯) ϖνΠ=1ð(T¯)ϖν+Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))}.)(32)

Now we will proof at =ð+1.

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_ð+1)(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯ð+1)}(33)

 =IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_ð)(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯ð)}{(ϖð+1νR_ð+1)(ϖð+1νR¯ð+1)}(34)

 ={{{((Π=1ð(T_) ϖνΠ=1ð(T_)ϖν+Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν)),((Π=1ð(T¯) ϖνΠ=1ð(T¯)ϖν+Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))},{((Π=1ð(F_) ϖνΠ=1ð(T_)ϖν+Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν)),((Π=1ð(F¯) ϖνΠ=1ð(T¯)ϖν+Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))}}{{((T_Rð+1 ϖð+1νT_Rð+1 ϖð+1ν+F_Rð+1 ϖð+1ν)(1(1T_Rð+1F_Rð+1)ϖð+1ν)),((T¯Rð+1 ϖð+1νT¯Rð+1 ϖð+1ν+F¯Rð+1 ϖð+1ν)(1(1T¯Rð+1F¯Rð+1)ϖð+1ν))},{((F_Rð+1 ϖð+1νT_Rð+1 ϖð+1ν+F_Rð+1 ϖð+1ν)(1(1T_Rð+1F_Rð+1)ϖð+1ν)),((F¯Rð+1 ϖð+1νT¯Rð+1 ϖð+1ν+F¯Rð+1 ϖð+1ν)(1(1T¯Rð+1F¯Rð+1)ϖð+1ν))}.}}(35)

=({((Π=1ð(T_) ϖν×(T_ð+1) ϖð+1ν(Π=1ð(T_)ϖν)((T_ð+1)ϖð+1ν)+(Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)((T_ð+1)ϖð+1ν))(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_11)ϖν)(1T_ð+1F_ð+1)ϖð+1ν)),(((Π=1ð(T¯)ϖν)((T¯ð+1)ϖð+1ν)(Π=1ð(T¯)ϖν)((T¯ð+1) ϖð+1ν)+(Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)((T¯ð+1) ϖð+1ν))((1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))((1T¯ð+1F¯ð+1)ϖð+1ν)))},{(((Π=1ð(F_) ϖν)((F_ð+1) ϖð+1ν)(Π=1ð(T_)ϖν)((T_ð+1) ϖð+1ν)+(Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)((T_ð+1) ϖð+1ν))((1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν))((1T_ð+1F_ð+1)ϖð+1ν))),(((Π=1ð(F¯) ϖν)((F¯ð+1) ϖð+1ν)(Π=1ð(T¯)ϖν)((T¯ð+1) ϖð+1ν)+(Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)((T¯ð+1) ϖð+1ν))((1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))((1T¯ð+1F¯ð+1)ϖð+1ν)))},)(36)

=({((Π=1ð(T_) ϖνΠ=1ð(T_)ϖν+Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν)),((Π=1ð(T¯) ϖνΠ=1ð(T¯)ϖν+Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))},{((Π=1ð(F_) ϖνΠ=1ð(T_)ϖν+Π=1ð(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T_1F_1)ϖν)),((Π=1ð(F¯) ϖνΠ=1ð(T¯)ϖν+Π=1ð(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1ð(1T¯1F¯1)ϖν))}.)(37)

The conclusion is valid for =ð+1. The conclusion is therefore true for all according to the concept of induction on `’.

The following theorems list a few particular attributes that the proposed AO fulfills.

Theorem 4.2. Assume that (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} be the combination of IFRNs and (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} be the IFRNs such that, (R_,R¯)= (R_,R¯). Then

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}=(R_,R¯)(38)

Proof. Given that (R_,R¯)= (R_,R¯), by this, T_=T¯, F_=F¯:

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}

=({((Π=1(T_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(T¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))},{((Π=1(F_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(F¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))}.)(39)

=({((Π=1(T_ ) ϖνΠ=1(T_ )ϖν+Π=1(F_ )ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_ F_ )ϖν)),((Π=1(T¯ ) ϖνΠ=1(T¯ )ϖν+Π=1(F¯ )ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯ F¯ Λ¯ )ϖν))},{((Π=1(F_ ) ϖνΠ=1(T_ )ϖν+Π=1(F_ )ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_ F_ )ϖν)),((Π=1(F¯ ) ϖνΠ=1(T¯ )ϖν+Π=1(F¯ )ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯ F¯ )ϖν))}.)(40)

=({(((T_ ) =1ϖν(T_ )=1ϖν+(F_ )=1ϖν)(1(1T_ F_ )=1ϖν)),(((T¯ ) =1ϖν(T¯ )=1ϖν+(F¯ )=1ϖν)(1(1T¯ F¯ )=1ϖν))},{(((F_ ) =1ϖν(T_ )=1ϖν+(F_ )=1ϖν)(1(1T_ F_ )=1ϖν)),(((F¯ ) =1ϖν(T¯ )=1ϖν+(F¯ )=1ϖν)(1(1T¯ F¯ )=1ϖν))}.)(41)

 ={{(((T_ )(T_ )+(F_ ))(1(1T_ F_ ))),(((T¯ )(T¯ )+(F¯ ))(1(1T¯ F¯ )))},{(((F_ )(T_ )+(F_ ))(1(1T_ F_ ))),(((F¯ )(T¯ )+(F¯ ))(1(1T¯ F¯ )))}.}.(42)

={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}=(R_,R¯)(43)

Theorem 4.3. Let (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} be the combination of IFRNs. Then

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}={(T_,F_)(T¯,F¯)},(44)

we have

{(max{T_+F_}T_+F_min{T_+F_}),(min{T¯+F¯}T¯+F¯max{T¯+F¯})}

Proof. We begin with

{(max{T_+F_}),(min{T¯+F¯})}={(1(1max{T_+F_})),(1(1min{T¯+F¯}))}(45)

 ={(1(1max{T_+F_})=1ϖν),(1(1min{T¯+F¯})=1ϖν)}(46)

 ={(1Π=1(1max{T_+F_})ϖν),(1Π=1(1min{T¯+F¯})ϖν)}(47)

 {(1Π=1(1{T_+F_})ϖν),(1Π=1(1{T¯+F¯})ϖν)} {(1Π=1(1min{T_+F_})ϖν),(1Π=1(1max{T¯+F¯})ϖν)} ={(1(1min{T_+F_})=1ϖν),(1(1max{T¯+F¯})=1ϖν)} ={(min{T_+F_}),(max{T¯+F¯})}

By the above theorem, we obtained

T_={((Π=1(T_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(T¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))}(48)

F_={((Π=1(F_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(F¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))}(49)

This is how we learn

{(T_+F_)(T¯+F¯)}={(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν),(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν)}(50)

Consequently,

{((max{T_+F_})(T_+F_)(min{T_+F_}))((min{T¯+F¯})(T¯+F¯)(max{T¯+F¯}))}

Theorem 4.4. Assume that (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} and (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} are the group of IFRNs, and additionally

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}=(R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}(51)

and

IFRFWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}=(R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}(52)

Then,

{(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)} {(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)}, if {(T_+F_+Λ_),(T¯+F¯+Λ¯)} {(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)}

Proof. By using the theorem on the two groups of IFRNs, namely, (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} and (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}, we obtained

T_={((Π=1(T_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(T¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))}(53)

F_={((Π=1(F_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν))),((Π=1(F¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν)))}(54)

and

T_={((Π=1(T_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν))),((Π=1(T¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν)))}(55)

F_={((Π=1(F_) ϖνΠ=1(T_)ϖν+Π=1(F_)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν)),((Π=1(F¯) ϖνΠ=1(T¯)ϖν+Π=1(F¯)ϖν)(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))}(56)

By this, if {(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)}{(T_F_),(T¯F¯)}, then,

{{(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)}=((1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν),(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))((1Π=1(1T_F_)ϖν),(1Π=1(1T¯F¯)ϖν))((T_F_),(T¯F¯Λ¯)).}(57)

4.2 Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Fairly Orderd Weighted Averaging (IFRFOWA) Aggregation Operator

Definition 4.2. Assume that (R_h,R¯h)={(T_h,F_h),(T¯h,F¯h)} be the combination of IFRNs, and IFRFOWA: FnF, is a mapping, if

IFRFOWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}={(ϖ1ν(R_ξ(1),R¯ξ(1))ϖ2ν(R_ ξ(2),R¯ ξ(2)).....,ϖν(R_ ξ(),R¯ ξ()))}(58)

then the arrangement IFRFOWA is known “intuitionistic fuzzy rough fairly ordered weighted averaging (IFRFOWA) operator”, here ϖ1ν0 and =1ϖ1ν=1. U:1,2,3,...,n1,2,3,...,n is a permutation s.t. (R_ξ(1),R¯ξ(1))(R_ξ(),R¯ξ()). The theorem further below demonstrates that we can also simply consider IFRFOWA using reasonably operational laws.

Theorem 4.5. Let (R_h,R¯h)={(T_h,F_h),(T¯h,F¯h)} be the combination of IFRNs, We can find out IFRFOWA by:

IFRFOWA{(R_1,R_2,....R_),(R¯1,R¯2,....R¯)}(59)

 =({((Π=1(T_ξ()) ϖνΠ=1(T_ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν+Π=1(F_ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν)(1Π=1(1T_ ξ()F_ ξ())ϖν)),((Π=1(T¯ξ()) ϖνΠ=1(T¯ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν+Π=1(F¯ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν)(1Π=1(1T¯ ξ()F¯ ξ())ϖν))},{((Π=1(F_ξ()) ϖνΠ=1(T_ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν+Π=1(F_ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν)(1Π=1(1T_ ξ()F¯ ξ())ϖν)),((Π=1(F¯ξ()) ϖνΠ=1(T¯ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν+Π=1(F¯ ξ())ϖ ξ()ν)(1Π=1(1T¯ ξ()F¯ ξ())ϖν))}.)(60)

where ϖ1ν0 and =1ϖ1ν=1.

Proof. Validation is identical to the previous argument.

Theorem 4.6. Let (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} be the combination of IFRNs and (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} be the IFRNs such that,

(R_,R¯)= (R_,R¯). Then

IFRFOWA{(R_1,R_2,...R_),(R¯1,R¯2,...R¯)}=(R_,R¯)(61)

Proof. Validation is identical to the previous argument.

Theorem 4.7. Assume that (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} be the combination of IFRNs. Then for IFRFOWA{(R_1,R_2,...R_),(R¯1,R¯2,...R¯)}={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}, we have

{{(maxξ(){T_ξ()+F_ξ()}),(minξ(){T¯ξ()+F¯ξ()})}{(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)}{(minξ(){T_ξ()+F_ξ()}),(maxξ(){T¯ξ()+F¯ξ()})}}

Proof. Validation is identical to the previous argument.

Theorem 4.8. Assume that (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} and (R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)} are the group of IFRNs, and additionally

IFRFOWA{(R_1,R_2,...R_),(R¯1,R¯2,...R¯)}=(R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}

and

IFRFOWA{(R_1,R_2,...R_),(R¯1,R¯2,...R¯)}=(R_,R¯)={(T_,F_),(T¯,F¯)}(62)

Then,

{(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)} {(T_+F_),(T¯+F¯)}, if {(T_ ξ()+F_ ξ()),(T¯ ξ()+F¯ ξ())} {(T_ξ()+F_ξ()),(T¯ξ()+F¯ξ())}

Proof. Validation is identical to the previous argument.

5  Multi Attribute Group Decisions-Making (MAGDM) Methodology

We visualized an MAGDM issue where there are n different alternatives, and each alternative is assessed employing a set of C^J^ distinct attributes. It is essential to propose a group of Ω experts in this scenario, whose weights must all be greater than zero and whose sum is one. We recollected that the given alternative C^J^(J^=1,2,...,n) can be obtained from a professional Ω(=1,2,...,) in the term of IFR context, IFRNs are used to express the evaluation results, RJ^={(T_J^,F_J^),(T¯J^,F¯J^)} satisfying, 0T_J^,F_J^1 and 0T_J^+F_J^1. Moreover, consider the case where ϖt is the weight value satisfying ϖt0 and Σt=1mϖt=1 for the attribute C^J^. Following the research of the ideal alternative, the suggested operator is used to create MAGDM that is pertinent to the IFR information, with the further stages incurred.

5.1 Decision-Making Algorithm

In this section, we devolved the decision algorithm for n-by-m matrix.

Step 1. Based on the applicability of the DMs mentioned in IFRNs, determine the weights of the DMs.

Step 2. A decision-matrix in terms of IFRNs was constructed based on the expertise of professionals. It is denoted by Ω() =(J^())n×m (See Table 1).

images

Step 3. To create a combined IFR evaluation matrix and subsequently generate an aggregated IFR decision matrix, it is imperative to consider that in a group decision-making process, the individual opinions must be carefully accumulated and integrated to form a cohesive and representative group opinion.

Step 4. Normalize the decision matrix if the attributes are of the cost type; otherwise, there is no need for normalization.

Step 5. Develop the score matrix using the IFRNs’ scoring function.

Step 6. Utilizing the normalized decision matrix, evaluate the weighted IFR decision matrix as a whole by appyling the suggested AOs.

Step 7. Obtain a score value for the total weighted aggregated value using SF. Determine the order in which the options should be ranked based on the SF, and then decide the option you think is the best.

6  Case Study

The science learning objectives of experimentation include improving subject-matter mastery, developing scientific reasoning skills, raising awareness of the variety and uncertainty associated with empirical work, establishing practical skills, raising awareness of the nature of science, fostering enthusiasm for the sciences and scientific learning, and enhancing teamwork skills. According to the research, laboratory experiences are more likely to succeed in achieving these objectives if they are planned with definite learning objectives in mind, meticulously organized into the flow of educational settings science instruction, integrated with acquiring about science topics and procedures, and include continuing learner discussion and reflection. Large scientific databases and virtual representations of natural phenomena are more likely to be useful if they are incorporated within a well-planned arrangement of classroom science training that also incorporates laboratory activities.

For efficient patient care in the field of healthcare, medical disorders must be accurately and promptly diagnosed. Healthcare professionals and medical facilities frequently depend on outside laboratories for medical testing to do this. However, choosing the best laboratory for testing can be challenging as it involves weighing criteria like price, reliability, turnaround time, and others. This case study attempts to investigate the selection procedure for the best medical testing laboratory. A medical testing laboratory is seeking to collaborate with Healthcare Institution, a large local health care institution, to provide a variety of diagnostic services. The hospital’s management thinks that by combining their testing requirements with a single laboratory, operations might be made more efficient and expenses could perhaps be decreased. Currently, they send their samples to multiple outside labs. However, they want to be sure the chosen laboratory gives top-notch services and satisfies their particular needs. The management staff of the hospital must take into account a number of things while selecting the best laboratory. Here are some important factors to think about:

Assurance of quality: To make sure the laboratory complies with industry standards, look into its licenses and accreditations, including ISO 15189 or CAP. Examine the lab’s track record for consistency and dependability in test results. Inquire about the laboratory’s quality assurance procedures and error prevention strategies.

Testing menu: Make sure the laboratory’s diagnostic menu has the necessary range of examinations that the hospital requires. As the hospital grows its offerings, ascertain if the laboratory is capable of handling upcoming testing requirements.

Reaction time: Examine the lab’s turnaround times for various test types. Think about how turnaround time affects patient care and hospital operations.

Cost and price: Ask for comprehensive price information, which should include test-specific expenses, volume reductions, and any other fees. Be sure to factor in any possible cost savings from combining testing services under one laboratory.

Transportation and sample handling: To guarantee sample integrity, assess the laboratory’s sample collecting, transportation, and handling procedures. With the laboratory, go over details including specimen pick-up and delivery schedules.

Customer service: Evaluate the customer service provided by the lab, paying particular attention to adaptability, communication, and the presence of an assigned account manager. Find out how the laboratory handles problems or inconsistencies in test results.

Integration of data: For effective data sharing, ascertain whether the laboratory can easily interface to the hospital’s electronic health record, or EHR, system.

Security and conformity: Make sure the lab adheres to data protection laws and maintains strict security procedures for patient data.

Reputation and references: Look for references and learn about the laboratory’s standing in the medical community.

The healthcare organization can make an informed choice that supports its objectives of delivering excellent care to patients while maximizing operational efficiency by carefully weighing these variables and thoroughly evaluating possible laboratory partners. The case study serves as an excellent example of the value of making well-structured decisions when choosing a medical screening laboratory. This strategy can be used as a guide for other providers of healthcare that are faced with comparable choices in the constantly changing field of medical diagnostics.

6.1 Numerical Example

During a surgical procedure, surgical technologists also known as operating room technicians assist surgeons, nurses, and other members of the medical staff. The surgical technologist’s job is crucial because they maintain a clean and ordered environment. Assume someone is interested in learning about the best laboratory out of a list of four options X={Ω1,Ω2,Ω3,Ω4} having the best results facility the following four techonologies: C^1(MRNA TECHNOLOGY), C^2(VIRTUAL REALITY), C^3(NEUROTECHNOLOGY), and C^4(TELEMEDICINE).

Step 1 The weights values are (0.2314,0.3312,0.3161,0.1213) determined by the DMs listed in IFRNs and their applicability.

Step 2 The expert data that was acquired from the survey are presented in Tables 25.

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Step 3 In Table 6, develop a combined IFR evaluation matrix.

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Step 4 All the information is beneficent, so there is no need to normalize it.

Step 5 Develop the score matrix in Table 7 with the help of Table 6, using the IFRNs’ scoring function.

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Step 6 Utilizing the normalized decision matrix, evaluate the weighted IFR decision matrix using weight values are 0.2314, 0.3312, 0.3161, 0.1213 as a whole by applying the suggested AOs given in Table 8.

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Step 7 Obtain a score value for the total weighted aggregated value using SF in Table 9.

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Step 8 Ranking of the alternative is described in Table 10.

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The ranking in graphical is shown in Fig. 1.

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Figure 1: Graphical representation of ranking

7  Relationship Model between Alternatives and Attributes

In this specific section, we have built a thorough model that makes it easier for researchers to draw associations and connections between various options and the evaluation criteria. We can properly express and evaluate the information in this model by using quaternion numbers, which work in four-dimensional spaces. Let us examine the main points of this model in greater detail in order to give a clearer understanding. In 1840, Olinde Rodrigues introduced the concept of quaternion numbers and their applications to rotations. However, in 1843, Irish mathematician Sir William Rowan Hamilton independently made the discovery and applied it to the study of three-dimensional mechanics. A quaternion can store every rotation in a three-dimensional coordinate system. A quaternion is the combination of three complex components and one real element. Furthermore, it pertains to much more than just rotations. For rotations, quaternions are favoured over Euler angles, and the wager lock issue is eliminated. In computer animation, quaternions are frequently used to demonstrate how the orientations of graphical objects vary. Early animated systems were beset by issues such as convenient interpolation, gimbal lock, and instability. They provide a creative solution to these problems.

To determine the relationship between a patient’s disease and their symptoms, we first provided an example medical diagnosis. We can use this methodology to determine the relationship between alternatives and attributes based on this instance.

Numerical Example Based on IFQNs: See Table 11 for our consideration of four Patient-referenced documents. Label δ in Table 11’s column Class of COVID-19 indicates that the patient has COVID-19, while Label Δ indicates that the patient does not. The relationship between the COVID-19 illness and the attributes is depicted in the last row. (dEQ) Euclidean quaternion distance measure (Equation given below) is used to determine the degree of relationship between each Patient (Ωσ) (here σ=1,2,3,4) and the COVID-19 disease.

dEQ=d(Ωσ,D)=14nσ=1n(ϖσϖd)2+(TσTd)2+(FσFd)2++(ΛσΛd)2

images

Here if d(Ωσ,D)0 then it shows COVID-19 Disease otherwise any other disease.

Testing Process: The formula dQT calculates the relationship between the patient and the illness D.

Assume IFQ1 and IFQ2 are two functions then the distance between IFQ1 and IFQ2 is shown in formula dQT. Using this we can calculate the last row of the Table 11.

dQT=(ϖIFQ1ϖIFQ21)2+(TIFQ1TIFQ2)2+(FIFQ1FIFQ2)2++(ΛIFQ1ΛIFQ2)2

From the Table 11, we find that d(Ω1,D)=0.1008, d(Ω2,D)=0.0875, d(Ω1,D)=0.0705, and d(Ω1,D)=0.0721.

8  Discussion and Comparison Analysis

The approach has applications in many different industries where decision-makers must cope with erroneous or incomplete data, including financial markets, engineering, health care diagnosis, and risk assessment. Making more trustworthy and solid judgements in these areas is made feasible by utilizing IFRSs and fairness operators. One of the main benefits of this approach is its capacity to acquire and process complicated, hesitant, and uncertain data, resulting in more accurate and realistic decision-making. The model can be highly computational despite its benefits, especially when working with enormous data sets. The additional complexity associated with IFRSs and fairness operators can make it difficult for non-experts to grasp and evaluate the model’s conclusions. Occasionally, decision-makers lack knowledge of each intuitionistic fuzzy component, for instance. In light of this, an IFRS theory is defined as the combination of positive and negative information within a framework that is intuitively ambiguous. However, this theory does not adequately replicate the situation in which both positive and negative information in the IFS component must be considered. After making the necessary adjustments, we redesigned the concept of IFRS. In addition, we present new algebraic properties for the proposed operators and a brand-new aggregation operator. Based on the IFRFWA and IFRFOWA data proposed in this research, we utilized the expanded MAGDM method. Table 12 compares our proposed model to the intuitionistic fuzzy rough weighted geometric (IFRWG), intuitionistic fuzzy rough ordered weighted geometric (IFROWG) and intuitionistic fuzzy rough hybrid geometric (IFRHG) aggregation operators [55], intuitionistic fuzzy hybrid weighted arithmetic and geometric aggregation operators (IFHWAGA) [56], intuitionistic fuzzy power weighted average (IFPWA) operator, intuitionistic fuzzy Heronian mean (AIFHM) aggregation operator [57], IFRWAA, and IFRWGA AOs and intuitionistic fuzzy rough Yager (IFRY) weighted averaging (IFRYWA), IFRY ordered weighted averaging (IFRYOWA), IFRY hybrid averaging (IFRYHA) aggregation operators [58]. The graphical view of the comparison analysis is given in Fig. 2.

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Figure 2: Graphical representation of comparison analysis

Positive aspects of the suggested technique and AOs: It is clear that practically all factors are given similar weight through the process in real decision-making challenges. For instance, in some specific situations, the reliability of the thing is prioritized over its price and speed of manufacturing. As a result, choosing the right weight for the attributes requires careful consideration. The ranking order of alternatives is impacted since the researchers in the existing approaches [5962] select attribute weights at random. We applied a method of optimization based on limited weight input of the attributes in our devised approach to satisfy the attribute weights. Our suggested method for determining characteristic weight is more accurate and effective. Former academics studied decision-makers (DMs) using weights that were arbitrarily chosen without a sound justification. As a result, dealing with risk-preference judgement issues will be challenging because of this. However, according to the real decision demands, DMs were given priority in our proposed system. As a result, as shown in our suggested approach, the weighting mechanism is more appropriate and workable.

9  Conclusion

To summarize, in this study, we developed a variety of unique operational principles for IFRNs that ensure neutrality or fairness while interacting with the MD and NMD of the associated IFRSs. According to a recent study, DMs’ associated aggregate evaluations are unfair if they produce an equal amount of MD and NMD while assessing objects. With an emphasis on correctness and relevance during decision-making that is influenced by the DM’s thinking, we proposed a number of original fairness or neutrality frameworks that focus on IFRSs and the proportionality allocation laws of MD and NMD. The linkages between the IFQNs were also inferred and evaluated, and a practical decision-making scenario was defined and handled using relationships. It was chosen to create a potent combination of an IFS using quaternion numbers for scenarios where each item has a range of possible values that are determined by quaternion membership and non-membership. A fresh approach to decision-making was also suggested based on the IF-QNs. The benefits of these strategies are further described below:

•   A DM should designate the same level of truthfulness and falsity when evaluating items; otherwise, the accompanying aggregate rankings are unethical. We examined how well the supplied AOs adapted to the previous AOs and demonstrated that our proposed operators are more adaptable than the previous operators.

•   When compared to other currently available solutions for MADM tasks in an IFR environment, the IFRFWFA and IFRFOWFA operators’ findings are accurate and dependable, highlighting their practical applications.

•   Quaternion-based decision-making models were also offered and assessed. Medical diagnostics, a recently created application for addressing the symptoms and characteristics of diseases in patients, provide experimental support for the proposed paradigm.

•   On the basis of the intuitionistic fuzzy quaternion model, the relationship between alternatives and attributes can be determined.

•   When compared to current methodologies, which fail to take into account the interrelationships of attributes in practical applications, the MAGDM strategies recommended by this study are more accurate and have a larger setpoint due to their increased ability to recognize connections between attribute values and alternatives. This illustrates that more links between traits may be discovered using the MAGDM methods discussed in this study.

•   The application of the proposed AOs (Arithmetic Operators) could significantly contribute to the advancement of research in various areas, such as two-sided perfectly matched decision-making involving multi-granular and insufficient requirement weight information. Furthermore, these AOs can be utilized for personalized individual continuity and regulation of consensus. When evaluating the constraints imposed by the proposed AOs, there is no need to consider the levels of participation, abstention, and non-membership. The anticipated AOs have been developed with an innovative hybrid design that incorporates prioritized and collaborative AOs, making them cutting-edge and versatile in addressing complex decision-making scenarios.

•   In future work, we will explore the theoretical foundation of Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Sets (IFRSs) for Einstein functions, utilizing state-of-the-art decision-making approaches such as AHP, TOPSIS, GRA, and EDAS. Our research will delve into the application of these methods in various domains, including soft computing, robotics, horticulture, smart systems, the humanities, economics, and human resource management. By investigating the intersection of IFRSs and cutting-edge decision-making techniques, we aim to enhance our understanding of these hybrid methodologies and their potential impact across diverse fields of study.

•   In future research, the proposed methods can be applied to address various issues, including two-sided matching decision-making involving multi-granular and incomplete criterion weight information. Additionally, these methods can be extended to handle personalized individual consistency control consensus problems and tackle consensus reaching with non-cooperative behavior management decision-making problems.

Acknowledgement: The authors extend their appreciation to the Deanship of Scientific Research at King Khalid University for funding this work through large group research project under Grant Number R.G.P.2/449/44.

Funding Statement: This research work is funded by King Khalid University through a large group research project under Grant Number R.G.P.2/449/44.

Author Contributions: Each author made an equal contribution. The manuscript has been read by all authors, and they have all agreed that it should be published.

Availability of Data and Materials: The manuscript includes all the data that were used to support this study.

Ethics Approval: This article does not contain any studies with human participants or animals performed by any of the authors.

Conflicts of Interest: The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest to report regarding the present study.

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Cite This Article

Salamat, N., Kamran, M., Ashraf, S., Elzain, M., Ismail, R. et al. (2024). Complex Decision Modeling Framework with Fairly Operators and Quaternion Numbers under Intuitionistic Fuzzy Rough Context. CMES-Computer Modeling in Engineering & Sciences, 139(2), 1893–1933. https://doi.org/10.32604/cmes.2023.044697


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