مفهوم بهره وری ترکیبی ورودی فازی در تحلیل پوششی داده فازی و کاربرد آن در بخش بانکداری
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||تعداد صفحات مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|4755||2013||14 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید|
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Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Expert Systems with Applications, Volume 40, Issue 5, April 2013, Pages 1437–1450
Data envelopment analysis (DEA) is a linear programming based non-parametric technique for evaluating the relative efficiency of homogeneous decision making units (DMUs) on the basis of multiple inputs and multiple outputs. There exist radial and non-radial models in DEA. Radial models only deal with proportional changes of inputs/outputs and neglect the input/output slacks. On the other hand, non-radial models directly deal with the input/output slacks. The slack-based measure (SBM) model is a non-radial model in which the SBM efficiency can be decomposed into radial, scale and mix-efficiency. The mix-efficiency is a measure to estimate how well the set of inputs are used (or outputs are produced) together. The conventional mix-efficiency measure requires crisp data which may not always be available in real world applications. In real world problems, data may be imprecise or fuzzy. In this paper, we propose (i) a concept of fuzzy input mix-efficiency and evaluate the fuzzy input mix-efficiency using α – cut approach, (ii) a fuzzy correlation coefficient method using expected value approach which calculates the expected intervals and expected values of fuzzy correlation coefficients between fuzzy inputs and fuzzy outputs, and (iii) a new method for ranking the DMUs on the basis of fuzzy input mix-efficiency. The proposed approaches are then applied to the State Bank of Patiala in the Punjab state of India with districts as the DMUs.
Data envelopment analysis (DEA), proposed by Charnes, Cooper, and Rhodes (1978), is a linear programming based non-parametric method for evaluating the relative efficiency of homogeneous decision making units (DMUs) on the basis of multiple inputs and multiple outputs. The popularity of DEA is due to its ability to measure relative efficiencies of DMUs without prior weights on the inputs and outputs. There are two types of models in DEA: radial and non-radial. Radial model is represented by the CCR model (Charnes et al., 1978), the first DEA model. Basically, it deals with proportional changes of inputs or outputs. The CCR efficiency score reflects the proportional maximum input (output) reduction (expansion) rate which is common to all inputs (outputs). However, in real world businesses, not all inputs (outputs) behave in the proportional way. Also a radial model neglects slacks in inputs/outputs while reporting the efficiency score. In many cases, we find a lot of remaining non-radial slacks. So, if these slacks have an important role in evaluating the efficiency, the radial approaches may mislead the decision when we utilize the efficiency score as the only index for evaluating performance of DMUs. In contrast, the non-radial model is represented by the slack-based measure (SBM) (Tone, 2001), which put aside the assumption of proportionate changes in inputs and outputs, and deal with slacks directly. Also the SBM model assesses the efficiency of the input or output mix as well as it assesses the overall level of efficiency. It has three variations (i) input-oriented, (ii) output-oriented, and (iii) non-oriented. For details of comparison between radial and non-radial measure, see Avkiran, Tone, and Tsutsui (2008) along with the shortcomings for both the CCR and the SBM models. Tone (1998) suggests that the results from both the CCR and the SBM models can be used to evaluate the mix-efficiency. The mix-efficiency is a measure to estimate how well the set of inputs are used (or outputs are produced) together (Herrero et al., 2006 and Asbullah, 2010). Tone (1998) presented input mix-efficiency and output mix-efficiency by using input-oriented and output-oriented variations of both CCR and SBM models. Conventional mix-efficiency measure requires crisp input and output data, which may not always be available in real world applications. Actually, in real world problems, inputs and outputs are often imprecise or fuzzy. So, in order to calculate mix-efficiency with imprecise or fuzzy data, we propose the concept of fuzzy input mix-efficiency (FIME). For measuring FIME, we propose the input-oriented fuzzy CCR model (FCCRI) and input-oriented fuzzy SBM model (FSBMI) with fuzzy input and fuzzy output data. Several approaches have been developed to deal with imprecise or fuzzy data in DEA. Sengupta (1992) applied principle of fuzzy set theory to introduce fuzziness in the objective function and the right-hand side vector of the conventional DEA model. Guo and Tanaka (2001) used the ranking method and introduced a bi-level programming model. Lertworasirikul (2001) developed a method in which the inputs and outputs were firstly defuzzified and then the model was solved using α-cut approach. There are some other approaches based on α-cut which can be found in Meada et al., 1998, Kao and Liu, 2000a and Saati Mohtadi et al., 2002. Lertworasirikul, Fang, Jeffrey, Joines, and Nuttle (2003) proposed a possibility DEA model for fuzzy DEA (FDEA). Kao and Liu, 2000a, Kao and Liu, 2000b, Kao and Liu, 2003 and Kao and Liu, 2005 transformed fuzzy input and fuzzy output into intervals by using α-level sets and built a family of crisp DEA models for the intervals. Liu, 2008 and Liu and Chuang, 2009 developed a fuzzy DEA/AR model for the selection of flexible manufacturing systems and the assessment of university libraries respectively. Zhou, Lui, Ma, Liu, and Liu (2012) proposed a generalized fuzzy data envelopment model with assurance regions, whose lower and upper bounds at given levels could be obtained. Entani et al., 2002 and Wang et al., 2005 also changed fuzzy input and fuzzy output data into intervals by usingα-level sets, but suggested two different interval DEA models. Dia (2004) proposed a FDEA model based on fuzzy arithmetic operations and fuzzy comparisons between fuzzy numbers. The model requires the decision maker to specify a fuzzy aspiration level and a safety α-level so that the FDEA model could be transformed into a crisp DEA model for solution. Wang, Luo, and Liang (2009) constructed two FDEA models from the perspective of fuzzy arithmetic to deal with fuzziness in input and output data in DEA. The two FDEA models were both formulated as linear programs and could be solved to determine fuzzy efficiencies of DMUs. Jahanshahloo, Soleimani-damaneh, and Nasrabadi (2004) extended a slack-based measure (SBM) of efficiency in DEA to fuzzy settings and developed a bi-objective nonlinear DEA model for FDEA. Among all the approaches to solve FDEA, the most popular approach is α-cut approach. Hatami-Marbini, Saati, and Makui (2010) introduced two virtual DMUs called ideal DMU (IDMU) and anti-ideal DMU (ADMU) with fuzzy inputs-outputs, and evaluated efficiency of DMUs by FDEA. Hatami-Marbini, Saati, and Tavana (2010) presented a four-phase FDEA framework based on the theory of displaced ideal. Wang and Chin (2011) proposed a “fuzzy expected value approach” for DEA in which fuzzy inputs and fuzzy outputs are first weighted respectively, and their expected values then used to measure the optimistic and pessimistic efficiencies of DMUs in fuzzy environments. Hsiao, Chern, Chiu, and Chiu (2011) proposed the fuzzy super-efficiency slack-based measure DEA model using α-cut approach and analyze the operational performance of 24 commercial banks facing problems on loan and investment parameters with vague characteristics. Majid Zerafat Angiz, Emrouznejad, and Mustafa (2012) introduced an alternative linear programming model that can include some uncertainty information from the intervals within the α-cut approach and proposed the concept of “local α-level” to develop a multi-objective linear programming to measure the efficiency of DMUs under uncertainty. In this paper, we use α-cut approach to solve FCCRI and FSBMI. Then, the results of these models are applied to calculate FIME. We propose a new method for calculating the fuzzy correlation coefficients between fuzzy inputs and fuzzy outputs by using expected value approach. Further, we also propose a new ranking method to rank the DMUs on the basis of FIME. All the proposed approaches are then applied to the banking sector. The paper is organized as follows: Section 2 presents an overview of DEA with input-oriented CCR and SBM models, and input mix-efficiency. Section 3 presents the description of FDEA with FCCRI and FSBMI. Section 4 presents the methodology for solving FCCRI and FSBMI. Section 5 gives the definition of FIME. Section 6 proposes a new method for evaluating the fuzzy correlation coefficients between fuzzy inputs and fuzzy outputs by using expected value approach. A numerical illustration is presented in Section 7. Section 8 describes a new ranking method for DMUs. Section 9 presents an application of the proposed approaches to the banking sector. The last Section 10 concludes the findings of our study.
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
In view of the fact that precise input and output data are not always available in real world applications, we have developed, in this paper FIME model. For measuring the FIME, we have proposed the FCCRI and FSBMI. These two FDEA models have been formulated as linear programming models using α-cut approach for ease of solution and implementation. To ensure the validity of the FDEA model specification, we have proposed a fuzzy correlation coefficient method using expected value approach which calculates the expected interval and expected value of fuzzy correlation coefficient between fuzzy inputs and fuzzy outputs. If positive inter-correlations are found, the inclusion of the fuzzy inputs and fuzzy outputs is justified. Further, a new ranking method based on defuzzification approach has been developed for comparing and ranking DMUs in terms of FIME, which provides not only a full ranking but also the information that to what degree a FIME is bigger than another one. All of the proposed approaches have been applied to evaluate the performances of seventeen districts of SBOP in the Punjab State of India in terms of FIME. It is shown that Ludhiana district is the most efficient district in terms of View the MathML sourceθ˜Ik, View the MathML sourceρ˜Ik and View the MathML sourceψ˜Ik. The highest and lowest levels of fuzzy mix-inefficiency have been seen for Patiala (32.4734 %) and Ferozepur (1.579 %) respectively. The input mix-inefficiency represents the degree to which the input mix should change to become fully efficient. According to the findings of our study, all the fuzzy input mix-inefficient districts are suggested to decrease their input mix in order to become fully efficient.