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ADAPTED SOLUTION WITH NEWTON-KANTOROVICH METHOD FOR NONLINEAR VOLTERRA INTEGRAL EQUATIONS.

1. INTRODUCTION

Integral equations is a very useful mathematical tools in both pure and applied mathematics, appears in various fields of science and numerous applications such that elasticity, plasticity, heat and mass transfer, oscillation theory, fluid dynamics, filtration theory, electrostatics, electrodynamics, biomechanics, game theory, control, queuing theory, electrical engineering, economics, medicine, etc.

An integral equation is defined as an equation in which the unknown function [phi](x) to be determined appear under the integral sign. Many initial and boundary value problems associated with ordinary differential equation (ODE) and partial differential equation (PDE) can be transformed into problems of solving some approximate integral equations.

A general form of an integral equation in [phi](x) is of the form

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

where K(x, y) is called the kernel of the integral equation, and [alpha](x) and [beta](x) are the limits of integration. It is to be noted here that both the kernel K(x,y) and the function f(x) in the integral equation are given functions; and A is a constant parameter.

If the lower limit of integration is constant and the upper one is variable we are in the case of Volterra integral equations which is our subject. So we will study the equations in the form

(1) [mathematical expression not reproducible]

This kind of equations arise in many scientific fields such as the population dynamics, spread of epidemics, and semi-conductor devices. Volterra started working on integral equations in 1884, but his serious study began in 1896. The name integral equation was given by Dubois Reymond in 1888. However, the name Volterra integral equation was first coined by Lalesco in 1908.

Many authors try to approximate the solution of the nonlinear Volterra integral equations using quadrature methods, in 2010 Jafar Saberi-Nadjafi and Mahdi Heidari used Newton--Kantorovich method combined with a quadrature method such that Simpson method. In our work we will use as a quadrature method the adaptive trapezoidal method. The advantage of this method is to reduce the error in order to obtain a better approximation.

In this method we apply the same subdivision which is applied in the method of trapezoids on the interval [[x.sub.i], [x.sub.i+1]], i = 0,..., j - 2. exept in the last subinterval, we introduce the nodes noted by [x.sub.j-[3/4]], [x.sub.j-[1/2]] and [x.sub.[j-1/4]] called intermediate points between [X.sub.j-1] and [x.sub.j] on the subinterval [[x.sub.j-1], [X.sub.j]] as follows.

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

The approximation of Volterra integral is given by

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

where [alpha] = 1/4, [alpha] = 1/2 or [alpha] = 3/4; x [member of] [a,b].

2. Description of the method

First we apply the Newton--Kantorovich method for solving the nonlinear integral equation we get

(2) [mathematical expression not reproducible]

From (2), we have

(3) [mathematical expression not reproducible]

In this step we use the adaptive trapezoidal method, we approximate the two integrals on the right-hand side using this method we obtain

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

and

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

So (3) will be

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

It remains to replace [y.sub.k-1](x) by [[phi].sub.k](x) 0 [[phi].sub.k-1](x) and x by [x.sub.j] for j = 0, 1, 2,..., n, we obtain

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

after some simplification we conclude the last expression

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

by considering an initial solution [[phi].sub.1](x) and constructing the [phi](i, 1) we can solve this equation and find an approximate solution. But before this we should determine the term [[phi].sub.k](x(j - 1/2)) by substituting x(j) by x(j - 1/2) in the last expression, and we suggest to take the average of [[phi].sub.k](x(j - 1)) and [[phi].sub.k](x(j)) in order to reduce the error.

3. NUMERICAL RESULTS

In this section, implementation of the methods mentioned in this paper will be done. This implementation consists of computer programmes written in MATLAB, which approximates solutions to some example nonlinear Volterra integral equations of the second kind.

Example 1. Consider the following nonlinear Volterra integral equation

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

such that the initial value of the approximate solution is chosen to be the function f(x), where the exact solution is given by

[phi](x) = sin x.

Example 2. Consider the following nonlinear Volterra integral equation

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

where the exact solution is given by

[phi](x) = [x.sup.2].

Example 3. Consider the following linear Volterra integral equation

[mathematical expression not reproducible]

where the exact solution is given by

[phi](x) = [square root of x].

4. TABLE AND FIGURE CAPTION POSITION

5. CONCLUSION

We had present a numerical method for solving nonlinear Volterra integral equations, based on Newton-Kontorovich quadrature methods where we had choose as a quadrature method the adaptive trapezoidal method and it was compared with Simpson method which was used by [7], as we had show that the choose of the odd term [[phi].sub.k](x(j - 1/2)) will effect on the approximate solution.

REFERENCES

[1] F. Abdelwahid, Adomian Decomposition Method Applied to Nonlinear Integral Equations, in Alexandria Journal of Mathematics 1 (1) (2010) 11-18.

[2] E. Babolian, A. Shahsavaran, Numerical solution of nonlinear Fredholm and Volterra integral equations of the second kind using Haar wavelets and collocation method, J. Sci. Tarbiat Moallem University 7 (3) (2007) 213-222.

[3] J.H. Gordis and B. Neta, An Adaptive Method for the Numerical Solution of Volterra Integral Equations, Recent Advances in Applied and Theoretical Mathematics, N.E. Mastorakis, ed., Math. Comput. Sci. Eng., World Sci. Eng. Soc. Press, Athens, (2000) 1-7.

[4] A. V. Manzhirov, A. D. Polyanin, Handbook of integral equation, Taylor & Francis Group, second edition, London and New York, 2008. A. V. Manzhirov, A. D. Polyanin, Handbook of integral equation, Taylor & Francis Group, second edition, London and New York, 2008.

[5] M. Nadir, B. Gagui, Two Points for the Adaptive Method for the Numerical Solution of Volterra Integral Equations, in International Journal Mathematical Manuscripts. (IJMM) 1(2) (2007), 133-140.

[6] M. Nadir, A. Rahmoune, Modified method for solving linear Volterra integral equations of second kind, in IJMM (2007) 141-146.

[7] J. Saberi-Nadjafi, M. Heidari, Solving nonlinear integral equations in the Urysohn form by Newton Kantorovich quadrature method, in Computers and Mathematics with Applications 60 (2010) 2058-2065

MOSTEFA NADIR AND KHIRANI AMINA

Department of Mathematics, University of Msila, Algeria

2010 Mathematics Subject Classification. 45D05, 45E05, 45L05, 45L10, 65R20.

E-mail address: mostefanadir@yahoo.fr, khirani.math@gmail.com

Received February, 6, 2017, Accepted June, 25, 2018
TABLE 1. We present the exact and the approximate solutions of the
equation in the example 1 in some arbitrary points, the error is
compared with the ones treated in [7].

X    Exact [phi]  App [??]    Error       Error [7]

0    0            0           0           0
0.1  9.9833e-02   9.9832e-02  4.4657e-07  3.3327e-04
0.2  1.9867e-01   1.9866e-01  4.2686e-06  1.5351e-03
0.3  2.9552e-01   2.9550e-01  1.4978e-05  6.6506e-03
0.4  3.8942e-01   3.8938e-01  3.6372e-05  1.3901e-02
0.5  4.7943e-01   4.7935e-01  7.2687e-05  2.4222e-02
0.6  5.6464e-01   5.6451e-01  1.2879e-04  4.6982e-02
0.7  6.4422e-01   6.4400e-01  2.1039e-04  6.8954e-02
0.8  7.1736e-01   7.1703e-01  3.2430e-04  9.5916e-02
0.9  7.8333e-01   7.8284e-01  4.7870e-04  1.4380e-01
1    8.4147e-01   8.4078e-01  6.8345e-04  1.8539e-01

TABLE 2. We present the exact and the approximate solutions of the
equation in the example 2 in some arbitrary points.

x    Exact s [phi]  App [??]    Error

0    0              0           0
0.1  1.0000e-02     1.0000e-02  7.5406e-08
0.2  4.0000e-02     4.0001e-02  1.0921e-06
0.3  9.0000e-02     9.0005e-02  5.0094e-06
0.4  1.6000e-01     1.6001e-01  1.4369e-05
0.5  2.5000e-01     2.5003e-01  3.1925e-05
0.6  3.6000e-01     3.6006e-01  6.0453e-05
0.7  4.9000e-01     4.9010e-01  1.0271e-04
0.8  6.4000e-01     6.4016e-01  1.6153e-04
0.9  8.1000e-01     8.1023e-01  2.3987e-04
1    1.0000e+00     1.0003e+00  3.4105e-04

TABLE 3. We present the exact and the approximate solutions of the
equation in the example 3 in some arbitrary points.

x    Exact [phi]  App [??]    Error (M2)

0    0            0           0
0.1  3.1623e-01   3.1476e-01  1.4603e-03
0.2  4.4721e-01   4.4560e-01  1.6051e-03
0.3  5.4772e-01   5.4608e-01  1.6424e-03
0.4  6.3246e-01   6.3082e-01  1.6338e-03
0.5  7.0711e-01   7.0550e-01  1.5978e-03
0.6  7.7460e-01   7.7305e-01  1.5434e-03
0.7  8.3666e-01   8.3518e-01  1.4761e-03
0.8  8.9443e-01   8.9302e-01  1.4003e-03
0.9  9.4868e-01   9.4736e-01  1.3191e-03
1    1.0000e+00   9.9876e-01  1.2352e-03
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Author:Nadir, Mostefa; Amina, Khirani
Publication:Tamsui Oxford Journal of Information and Mathematical Sciences
Article Type:Report
Date:Jun 28, 2018
Words:1471
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