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SIMULATION RESULTS AND DISCUSSIONTable of Contents:
This section examines the classification performance obtained by the SMOTEFSVM model using PIMA Indians Diabetes Dataset. It comprises a total of 768 instances with 8 attributes and 2 classes. A set of 34.90% of samples comes under positive class and the remaining 65.10% of samples come under negative class. The details are listed out in Table 7.1. Among the total number of 500 negative instances and 268 positive instances, the SMOTE model upsamples the data instances and convert 536 instances as positive. Thereby, the number of instances in the two class labels is effectively balanced. Figure 7.2 analyzes the performance of the SMOTEFSVM model in terms of precision. The figure portrayed that the DT model is found to be the ineffective performer which has attained a minimal precision of 81.40%. Next to that, the Logitboost model has outperformed the DT model by attaining a precision of 84.60%. Besides, the SVM model has reached to a certainly higher precision of 85.32%. In line with, the LR and FSVM models have led to near acceptable precision values of 88% and 87.46%, respectively. However, the presented SMOTEFSVM model has achieved better performance by attaining maximum precision of 91.47%. Figure 7.3 analyzes the performance of the SMOTEFSVM model in terms of recall. The figure portrayed that the LogitBoost model is found to be the ineffective performer which has attained a minimal recall of 77.61%. Next to that, the DT model has outperformed the earlier model by attaining a recall of 79.02%. Besides, the LR model has reached to a certainly higher recall of 79.27%. In line with, the SVM and FSVM models have led to near acceptable recall values of 80.12 and 82.99%, respectively. However, the presented SMOTE FSVM model has achieved better performance by attaining maximum recall of 89.63%. Figure 7.4 analyzes the performance of the SMOTEFSVM model in terms of accuracy. The figure portrayed that the DT model is found to be the ineffective performer which has attained a minimal accuracy of 73.82%. Next to that, the LogitBoost model has outperformed the DT model by attaining an accuracy of 74.08%. Besides, the LR model has reached to a certainly higher accuracy of 77.21%. In line with, the SVM and FSVM models have led to near acceptable accuracy values of 76.65% and 80.11%, respectively. However, the presented SMOTEFSVM model has achieved better performance by attaining maximum accuracy of 85.52%. Figure 7.5 analyzes the performance of the SMOTEFSVM model in terms of F score. The figure portrayed that the DT model is found to be the ineffective performer which has attained a minimal F score of 80.19%. Next to that, the Logitboost model has outperformed TABLE 7.1 Dataset Description
FIGURE 7.2 Precision analysis of SMOTEFSVM model. the DT model by attaining an F score of 80.95%. Besides, the LR model has reached to a certainly higher F score of 83.41%. In line with, the SVM and FSVM models have led to near acceptable F score values of 85.83% and 84.57%, respectively. However, the presented SMOTEFSVM model has achieved better performance by attaining maximum F score of 90.45%. FIGURE 7.4 Accuracy analysis of SMOTEFSVM model. Table 7.2 provides the response time analysis of SMOTEFSVM model over the compared models. The table values denoted that the LogitBoost model has required high computation time of 40 seconds and offered higher response time compared to other models. Besides, the LR and DT models have attained somewhat lower response times of 36 and 35 seconds, respectively. Followed by, the proposed SMOTEFSVM model has achieved moderate response time of 32 seconds which is higher than previous method not than FSVM and SVM models. Fiowever, the FSVM and SVM models have required minimal response time of 28 and 25 seconds, respectively. The experimental validation indicated TABLE 7.2 Response Time Analysis
that the SMOTEFSVM model has attained superior classification results over the compared methods. Besides, the usage of SMOTE model has increased the classifier performance to the next level. CONCLUSIONThis chapter has developed a novel SMOTEFSVM model for class imbalance problem in IoT and cloudbased disease diagnosis. The medical data has been gathered from a diverse set of sources, namely IoT sensor data, medical records, and UCI repository. The patient’s data are acquired and transmitted to the cloud. Then, SMOTEbased upsampling process takes place to resolve the class imbalance problem. Finally, FSVMbased data classification task is carried out to determine the class labels and find the existence of the diseases. The classification performance of the SMOTEFSVM model has been validated using PIMA Indians Diabetes dataset. The simulation outcome verified that the SMOTEFSVM model has obtained maximum results with the precision of 91.47%, recall of 89.63%, accuracy of 85.52%, and F score of 90.45%. REFERENCES

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