par Vankeerberghen, Pieter;Massart, Désiré Luc
Référence TrAC. Trends in analytical chemistry, 10, 4, page (110-114)
Publication Publié, 1991-04
Article révisé par les pairs
Résumé : There is a growing interest in applying expert systems in analytical chemistry. It is our belief that all analytical chemists who fulfil an expert's role in their organisation should attempt the exercise of building their own expert system. However, this is only feasible if building an expert system for internal use becomes as easy as working with a text processor or a spreadsheet. As far as we know such tools do not exist commercially. To understand how to achieve this we must take a look at how knowledge can be structured. The more important ways are: lists, trees, and networks. In the context of this article, it is not possible to go into each of them. In our experience trees seem to be useful in many cases. This article describes how to structure decision trees for rapid prototyping of expert systems.