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Introduction to Management Science 9 th Edition by Bernard W. Taylor III. Chapter 10 Nonlinear Programming. © 2007 Pearson Education . Chapter Topics. Nonlinear Profit Analysis Constrained Optimization Solution of Nonlinear Programming Problems with Excel

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slide1

Introduction to Management Science

9th Edition

by Bernard W. Taylor III

Chapter 10

Nonlinear Programming

© 2007 Pearson Education

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide2

Chapter Topics

  • Nonlinear Profit Analysis
  • Constrained Optimization
  • Solution of Nonlinear Programming Problems with Excel
  • Nonlinear Programming Model with Multiple Constraints
  • Nonlinear Model Examples

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide3

Overview

  • Many business problems can be modeled only with nonlinear functions.
  • Problems that fit the general linear programming format but contain nonlinear functions are termed nonlinear programming (NLP) problems.
  • Solution methods are more complex than linear programming methods.
  • Often difficult, if not impossible, to determine optimal solution.
  • Solution techniques generally involve searching a solution surface for high or low points requiring the use of advanced mathematics.
  • Computer techniques (Excel) are used in this chapter.

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide4

Optimal Value of a Single Nonlinear Function

Basic Model

Profit function, Z, with volume independent of price:

Z = vp - cf - vcv

where v = sales volume

p = price

cf = unit fixed cost

cv = unit variable cost

Add volume/price relationship:

v = 1,500 - 24.6p

Figure 10.1 Linear Relationship of Volume to Price

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide5

Optimal Value of a Single Nonlinear Function

Expanding the Basic Model to a Nonlinear Model

With fixed cost (cf = $10,000) and variable cost (cv = $8):

Profit, Z = 1,696.8p - 24.6p2 - 22,000

Figure 10.2 The Nonlinear Profit Function

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide6

Optimal Value of a Single Nonlinear Function

Maximum Point on a Curve

  • The slope of a curve at any point is equal to the derivative of the curve’s function.
  • The slope of a curve at its highest point equals zero.

Figure 10.3 Maximum profit for the profit function

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide7

Optimal Value of a Single Nonlinear Function

Solution Using Calculus

Z = 1,696.8p - 24.6p2 -22,000

dZ/dp = 1,696.8 - 49.2p

= 0

p = 1696.8/49.2

= $34.49

v = 1,500 - 24.6p

v = 651.6 pairs of jeans

Z = $7,259.45

Figure 10.4 Maximum Profit, Optimal Price, and

Optimal Volume

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide8

Constrained Optimization in Nonlinear Problems

Definition

  • If a nonlinear problem contains one or more constraints it becomes a constrained optimization model or a nonlinear programming (NLP) model.
  • A nonlinear programming model has the same general form as the linear programming model except that the objective function and/or the constraint(s) are nonlinear.
  • Solution procedures are much more complex and no guaranteed procedure exists for all NLP models.

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide9

Constrained Optimization in Nonlinear Problems

Graphical Interpretation (1 of 3)

  • Effect of adding constraints to nonlinear problem:

Figure 10.5 Nonlinear Profit Curve for the Profit Analysis Model

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide10

Constrained Optimization in Nonlinear Problems

Graphical Interpretation (2 of 3)

Figure 10.6 A Constrained Optimization Model

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide11

Constrained Optimization in Nonlinear Problems

Graphical Interpretation (3 of 3)

Figure 10.7 A Constrained Optimization Model with a Solution

Point Not on the Constraint Boundary

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide12

Constrained Optimization in Nonlinear Problems

Characteristics

  • Unlike linear programming, solution is often not on the boundary of the feasible solution space.
  • Cannot simply look at points on the solution space boundary but must consider other points on the surface of the objective function.
  • This greatly complicates solution approaches.
  • Solution techniques can be very complex.

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide13

Western Clothing Problem

Solution Using Excel (1 of 3)

Exhibit 10.1

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide14

Western Clothing Problem

Solution Using Excel (2 of 3)

Exhibit 10.2

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide15

Western Clothing Problem

Solution Using Excel (3 of 3)

Exhibit 10.3

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide16

Beaver Creek Pottery Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (1 of 6)

Maximize Z = $(4 - 0.1x1)x1 + (5 - 0.2x2)x2

subject to:

x1 + 2x2 = 40

Where:

x1 = number of bowls produced

x2 = number of mugs produced

4 – 0.1X1 = profit ($) per bowl

5 – 0.2X2 = profit ($) per mug

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide17

Beaver Creek Pottery Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (2 of 6)

Exhibit 10.4

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide18

Beaver Creek Pottery Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (3 of 6)

Exhibit 10.5

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide19

Beaver Creek Pottery Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (4 of 6)

Exhibit 10.6

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide20

Beaver Creek Pottery Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (5 of 6)

Exhibit 10.7

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide21

Beaver Creek Pottery Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (6 of 6)

Exhibit 10.8

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide22

Western Clothing Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (1 of 4)

Maximize Z = (p1 - 12)x1 + (p2 - 9)x2

subject to:

2x1 + 2.7x2 6,000

3.6x1 + 2.9x2 8,500

7.2x1 + 8.5x2 15,000

where:

x1 = 1,500 - 24.6p1

x2 = 2,700 - 63.8p2

p1 = price of designer jeans

p2 = price of straight jeans

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide23

Western Clothing Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (2 of 4)

Exhibit 10.9

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide24

Western Clothing Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (3 of 4)

Exhibit 10.10

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide25

Western Clothing Company Problem

Solution Using Excel (4 of 4)

Exhibit 10.11

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide26

Facility Location Example Problem

Problem Definition and Data (1 of 2)

Centrally locate a facility that serves several customers or other facilities in order to minimize distance or miles traveled (d) between facility and customers.

di = sqrt[(xi - x)2 + (yi - y)2]

Where:

(x,y) = coordinates of proposed facility

(xi,yi) = coordinates of customer or location facility i

Minimize total miles d =  diti

Where:

di = distance to town i

ti =annual trips to town i

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide27

Facility Location Example Problem

Problem Definition and Data (2 of 2)

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide28

Facility Location Example Problem

Solution Using Excel

Exhibit 10.12

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide29

Facility Location Example Problem

Solution Map

Figure 10.8 Rescue Squad Facility Location

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide30

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Definition and Model Formulation (1 of 2)

  • Objective of the portfolio selection model is to minimize some measure of portfolio risk (variance in the return on investment) while achieving some specified minimum return on the total portfolio investment.

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide31

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Definition and Model Formulation (2 of 2)

Minimize S = x12s12 + x22s22 + … +xn2sn2 + xixjrijsisj

where:

S = variance of annual return of the portfolio

xi,xj = the proportion of money invested in investments i or j

si2 = the variance for investment i

rij = the correlation between returns on investments i and j

si,sj = the std. dev. of returns for investments i and j

subject to:

r1x1 + r2x2 + … + rnxn rm

x1 + x2 + …xn = 1.0

where:

ri = expected annual return on investment i

rm = the minimum desired annual return from the portfolio

i≠j

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide32

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Solution Using Excel (1 of 5)

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide33

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Solution Using Excel (2 of 5)

Four stocks, desired annual return of at least 0.11.

Minimize

Z = S = x12(.009) + x22(.015) + x32(.040) + X42(.023) + x1x2 (.4)(.009)1/2(0.015)1/2 + x1x3(.3)(.009)1/2(.040)1/2 + x1x4(.6)(.009)1/2(.023)1/2 + x2x3(.2)(.015)1/2(.040)1/2 + x2x4(.7)(.015)1/2(.023)1/2 + x3x4(.4)(.040)1/2(.023)1/2 + x2x1(.4)(.015)1/2(.009)1/2 + x3x1(.3)(.040)1/2 + (.009)1/2 + x4x1(.6)(.023)1/2(.009)1/2 + x3x2(.2)(.040)1/2(.015)1/2 + x4x2(.7)(.023)1/2(.015)1/2 + x4x3(.4)(.023)1/2(.040)1/2

subject to:

.08x1 + .09x2 + .16x3 + .12x4 0.11

x1 + x2 + x3 + x4 = 1.00

xi 0

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide34

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Solution Using Excel (3 of 5)

Exhibit 10.13

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide35

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Solution Using Excel (4 of 5)

Exhibit 10.14

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide36

Investment Portfolio Selection Example Problem

Solution Using Excel (5 of 5)

Exhibit 10.15

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide37

Hickory Cabinet and Furniture Company

Example Problem and Solution (1 of 2)

Model:

Maximize Z = $280x1 - 6x12 + 160x2 - 3x22

subject to:

20x1 + 10x2 = 800 board ft.

Where:

x1 = number of chairs

x2 = number of tables

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide38

Hickory Cabinet and Furniture Company

Example Problem and Solution (2 of 2)

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming

slide39

End of chapter

Chapter 10 - Nonlinear Programming