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## Consistent Hypothesis, Version Space and List-Then-Eliminate Algorithm

An hypothesis *h* is said to be **consistent hypothesis** with a set of training examples *D *iff *h*(*x*) = *c*(*x*) for each example* *in* D*,

### Video Tutorial on Consistent Hypothesis, Version Space and List-Then-Eliminate Algorithm

### For Example:

Example | Citations | Size | InLibrary | Price | Editions | Buy |

1 | Some | Small | No | Affordable | One | No |

2 | Many | Big | No | Expensive | Many | Yes |

**h1 = (?, ?, No, ?, Many)** – Consistent Hypothesis as it is consistent with all the training examples

**h2 = (?, ?, No, ?, ?)** – Inconsistent Hypothesis as it is inconsistent with first training example

### Version Space

The version space *VS _{H,D}*is the subset of the hypothesis from

*H consistent*with the training example in

*D*,

## List-Then-Eliminate algorithm

#### Steps in List-Then-Eliminate Algorithm

1. V*ersionSpace *= a list containing every hypothesis in *H*

2. For each training example, <a(x), c(x)> Remove from *VersionSpace *any hypothesis* h* for which *h*(*x*) != *c*(*x*)

3. Output the list of hypotheses in *VersionSpace*.

### Example:

F1 – > A, B

F2 – > X, Y

Here F1 and F2 are two features (attributes) with two possible values for each feature or attribute.

**Instance Space: **(A, X), (A, Y), (B, X), (B, Y) – **4 Examples**

**Hypothesis Space: **(A, X), (A, Y), (A, **ø**), (A, ?), (B, X), (B, Y), (B, **ø**), (B, ?), (**ø**, X), (**ø**, Y), (**ø**, **ø**), (**ø**, ?), (**?**, X), (**?**, Y), (**?**, **ø**), (**?**, ?) – **16 Hypothesis**

**Semantically Distinct Hypothesis : **(A, X), (A, Y), (A, ?), (B, X), (B, Y), (B, ?), (**?**, X), (**?**, Y (**?**, ?), (**ø**, **ø**) – **10**

### List-Then-Eliminate Algorithm Steps

**Version Space:** (A, X), (A, Y), (A, ?), (B, X), (B, Y), (B, ?), (?, X), (?, Y) (?, ?), (**ø**, **ø**), •Training Instances

F1 F2 Target

A X Yes

A Y Yes

**Consistent Hypothesis are (Version Space):** (A, ?), (?, ?)

### Problems with List-Then-Eliminate Algorithm

The hypothesis space must be finite

Enumeration of all the hypothesis, rather inefficient

## Summary

This tutorial discusses the Consistent Hypothesis, Version Space, and List-Then-Eliminate Algorithm in Machine Learning. If you like the tutorial share with your friends. Like the **Facebook page** for regular updates and **YouTube channel** for video tutorials.

Bhat Madhav Vasanth1 = (?, ?, No, ?, Many) – Consistent Hypothesis as it is consistent with all the training examples

can you please explain how was this hypothesis written why it is “many” why not ‘?’ please explain

MohandasSee this video you’ll understand

https://youtu.be/_FMDyEoIX3A