DMCommunity.org Challenge Nov-2019 asks us to build numerical versions of traditional Japanese haiku poems. Here is an example of a traditional Haiku poem:
(5) The sky is so blue.
(7) The sun is so warm up high.
(5) I love the summer.
A haiku poem consists of three-lines written in a 5/7/5 syllable count. Here is an example of a numerical haiku:
77 [seventy seven has 5 syllables]
+ 123 [one hundred twenty three has 6 syllables + 1 syllable for “plus”]
= 200 [two hundred has 3 syllables + 2 syllables for “equals”]
Nathan Brixius proposed a solution using the open-source constraint package written in Python. I really like this problem and decided to ponder this challenge with a free open-sourced JavaSolver. Below is my solution for numerical Haiku and Tanka. Continue reading
There are two major types of decision engines utilized by different Business Rules and Decision Management systems to execute business decision models:
1. Traditional rule engines (RETE-based or Sequential).
2. Constraint-based rule engines Continue reading
The DMCommunity Challenge Apr-2019 “Recreational Fee” is based on the following problem provided by Ron Ross:
A city has created a decision table to determine appropriate usage fees for its recreational facilities based on length of usage and when the usage occurs:
DecisionCAMP-2019 in beautiful Bolzano on Sep. 17-19 will go down in history as one of the most successful DecisionCAMPs. As usual, it was packed with interesting presentations and even more interesting formal and informal discussions. I’ve written my notes from this memorable event – read them here.