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A triadic approach to formal concept analysis

, and . Conceptual Structures: Applications, Implementation and Theory (1995)

Abstract

Formal Concept Analysis, developed during the last fifteen years, has been based on the dyadic understanding of a concept constituted by its extension and its intension. The pragmatic philosophy of Charles S. Peirce with his three universal categories, and experiences in data analysis, have suggested a triadic approach to Formal Concept Analysis. This approach starts with the primitive notion of a triadic context defined as a quadruple (G, M, B, Y) where G, M, and B are sets and Y is a ternary relation between G, M, and B, i.e. Y G×M×B; the elements of G, M, and B are called objects, attributes, and conditions, respectively, and (g, m,b) Y is read: the object g has the attribute m under (or according to) the condition b. A triadic concept of a triadic context (G, M, B, Y) is defined as a triple (A

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