Quantifying Uncertainty in Internet of Medical Things and Big-Data Services Using Intelligence and Deep Learning

Al-Turjman, Fadi
Zahmatkesh, Hadi
Mostarda, Leonardo
In the cloud-based Internet of Things (IoT) environments, quantifying uncertainty is an important element input to keep the acceptable level of reliability in various configurations. In this paper, we aim to address the pricing model of delivering data over the cloud while taking into consideration the dynamic uncertainty factors such as network topology, transmission/reception energy, nodal charge and power, and computation capacity. These uncertainty factors are mapped to different nodes with varying capabilities to be processed using Artificial Intelligence (AI)-based algorithms. Accordingly, we aim to find a way to calculate and predict the price per big data service over the cloud using AI and deep learning. Therefore, in this paper, we propose a framework to address big data delivery issues in cloud-based IoT environments by considering uncertainty factors. We compare the performance of the framework using two AI-based techniques called Genetic Algorithm (GA) and Simulated Annealing Algorithm (SAA) in both centralized and distributed versions. The use of AI techniques can be applied in multilevel to provide a kind of deep learning to further improve the performance of the system under study. The results reveal that the distributed algorithm outperforms the centralized one. In addition, the results show that the GA has lower running time compared to the SAA in all the test cases such as 68% of improvement in the centralized version, and 66% of improvement in the distributed version in case when the size of uncertainty array is 256. Moreover, when the size of uncertainty array increases, the results show 60% speed up in the distributed GA compared to its centralized version. The improvements achieved would help the service providers to actually improve their profit using the proposed framework.