Scorza-Dragoni approach to Dirichlet problem in Banach spaces
© Andres et al.; licensee Springer. 2014
Received: 16 October 2013
Accepted: 9 January 2014
Published: 27 January 2014
Hartman-type conditions are presented for the solvability of a multivalued Dirichlet problem in a Banach space by means of topological degree arguments, bounding functions, and a Scorza-Dragoni approximation technique. The required transversality conditions are strictly localized on the boundaries of given bound sets. The main existence and localization result is applied to a partial integro-differential equation involving possible discontinuities in state variables. Two illustrative examples are supplied. The comparison with classical single-valued results in this field is also made.
MSC:34A60, 34B15, 47H04.
In this paper, we will establish sufficient conditions for the existence and localization of strong solutions to a multivalued Dirichlet problem in a Banach space via degree arguments combined with a bound sets technique. More precisely, Hartman-type conditions (cf. ), i.e. sign conditions w.r.t. the first state variable and growth conditions w.r.t. the second state variable, will be presented, provided the right-hand side is a multivalued upper-Carathéodory mapping which is γ-regular w.r.t. the Hausdorff measure of non-compactness γ.
The main aim will be two-fold: (i) strict localization of sign conditions on the boundaries of bound sets by means of a technique originated by Scorza-Dragoni , and (ii) the application of the obtained abstract result (see Theorem 3.1 below) to an integro-differential equation involving possible discontinuities in a state variable. The first aim allows us, under some additional restrictions, to extend our earlier results obtained for globally upper semicontinuous right-hand sides and partly improve those for upper-Carathéodory right-hand sides (see ). As we shall see, the latter aim justifies such an abstract setting, because the problem can be transformed into the form of a differential inclusion in a Hilbert -space. Roughly speaking, problems of this type naturally require such an abstract setting. In order to understand in a deeper way what we did and why, let us briefly recall classical results in this field and some of their extensions.
where is, for the sake of simplicity allowing the comparison of the related results, a continuous function.
The first existence results, for a bounded f in (1), are due to Scorza-Dragoni [4, 5]. Let us note that his name in the title is nevertheless related to the technique developed in  rather than to the existence results in [4, 5].
(isign) such that , for with ,
(iigrowth) such that and , for with .
(iH) such that , for and such that and ,
Lasota and Yorke  improved condition (isign) with suitable constants and in the following way:
but for , , and replaced (iigrowth) by the Bernstein-Nagumo-Hartman condition.
for , the sign condition (iLY) is obviously more liberal than (isign) as well as than (iH), on the intersection of their domains.
If in (iLY), then constant can be even equal to zero, i.e. , in (iLY) (see e.g. [, Corollary V.26 on p.74]). Moreover, the related Bernstein-Nagumo-Hartman condition can only hold for x in a suitable convex, closed, bounded subset of (see again e.g. ).
(3) Following the ideas of Mawhin in [7, 11, 12], Amster and Haddad  demonstrated that an open, bounded subset of , say , need not be convex, provided it has a -boundary ∂D such that condition (iH) can be generalized as follows:
(iAH) , , with ,
where is the outer-pointing normal unit vector field, denotes the tangent vector bundle and stands for the second fundamental form of the hypersurface.
condition (iAH) is obviously more general than the original Hartman condition (iH).
Nevertheless, the growth condition takes there only the form (iigrowth), namely with replaced by , where R denotes, this time, the radius of D.
For a convex, open, bounded subset , the particular case of (iAH) can read as follows:
(iconv) , for with and ,
which is another well-known generalization of (isign).
(4) In a Hilbert space H, for a completely continuous mapping f, Mawhin  has shown that, for real constants a, b, c such that , condition (isign) can be replaced in particular by
(iM) , ,
and (iigrowth) by an appropriate version of the Bernstein-Nagumo-Hartman condition.
(5) In a Banach space E, Schmitt and Thompson  improved, for a completely continuous mapping f, condition (iconv) in the sense that the strict inequality in (iconv) can be replaced by a non-strict one. More concretely, if there exists a convex, open, bounded subset of E with such that
(iST) , for , with and ,
where denotes this time the pairing between E and its dual , jointly with the appropriate Bernstein-Nagumo-Hartman condition, then the problem (1) admits a solution whose values are located in (see [, Theorem 4.1]).
In the Carathéodory case of in (1), for instance, the strict inequality in condition (isign) can be replaced, according to [, Theorem 6.1], by a non-strict one and the constants , can be replaced without the requirement , but globally in , by functions , which are bounded on bounded sets. Moreover, system (1) can be additively perturbed, for the same goal, by another Carathéodory function which is sublinear in both states variables x and y.
On the other hand, the Carathéodory case brings about some obstructions in a strict localization of sign conditions on the boundaries of bound sets (see e.g. [3, 15]). The same is also true for other boundary value problems (for Floquet problems, see e.g. [16–18]). Therefore, there naturally exist some extensions of classical results in this way. Further extensions concern problems in abstract spaces, functional problems, multivalued problems, etc. For the panorama of results in abstract spaces, see e.g. , where multivalued problems are also considered.
Nevertheless, let us note that in abstract spaces, it is extremely difficult (if not impossible) to avoid the convexity of given bound sets, provided the degree arguments are applied for non-compact maps (for more details, see ).
In this light, we would like to modify in the present paper the Hartman-type conditions (isign), (iigrowth) at least in the following way:
the given space E to be Banach (or, more practically, Hilbert),
the right-hand side to be a multivalued upper-Carathéodory mapping F which is γ-regular w.r.t. and either globally measurable or globally quasi-compact,
the inequality in (isign) to hold w.r.t. x strictly on the boundary ∂D of a convex, bounded subset (or, more practically, of the ball ),
condition (iigrowth) to be replaced by a suitable growth condition which would allow us reasonable applications (the usage of the Bernstein-Nagumo-Hartman-type condition will be employed in this context by ourselves elsewhere).
where is an upper-Carathéodory multivalued mapping.
Let us note that in the entire paper all derivatives will be always understood in the sense of Fréchet and, by the measurability, we mean the one with respect to the Lebesgue σ-algebra in and the Borel σ-algebra in E.
The notion of a solution will be understood in a strong (i.e. Carathéodory) sense. Namely, by a solution of problem (2) we mean a function whose first derivative is absolutely continuous and satisfies (2), for almost all .
The solution of the b.v.p. (2) will be obtained as the limit of a sequence of solutions of approximating problems that we construct by means of a Scorza-Dragoni-type result developed in . The approximating problems will be treated by means of the continuation principle developed in .
Let E be as above and be a closed interval. By the symbol , we shall mean the set of all Bochner integrable functions . For the definition and properties of Bochner integrals, see e.g. [, pp.693-701]. The symbol will be reserved for the set of functions whose first derivative is absolutely continuous. Then and the fundamental theorem of calculus (the Newton-Leibniz formula) holds (see e.g. [, pp.695-696], [, pp.243-244]). In the sequel, we shall always consider as a subspace of the Banach space and by the symbol we shall mean the Banach space of all linear, bounded transformations endowed with the sup-norm.
Given and , the symbol will denote, as usually, the set , where B is the open unit ball in E centered at 0, i.e. . In what follows, the symbol μ will denote the Lebesgue measure on ℝ.
Let be the Banach space dual to E and let us denote by the pairing (the duality relation) between E and , i.e., for all and , we put .
We recall also the Pettis measurability theorem which will be used in Section 4 and which we state here in the form of proposition.
Proposition 2.1 [, p.278]
Let be a measure space, E be a separable Banach space. Then is measurable if and only if for every the function is measurable with respect to Σ and the Borel σ-algebra in ℝ.
We shall also need the following definitions and notions from multivalued analysis. Let X, Y be two metric spaces. We say that F is a multivalued mapping from X to Y (written ) if, for every , a non-empty subset of Y is given. We associate with F its graph , the subset of , defined by .
A multivalued mapping is called upper semicontinuous (shortly, u.s.c.) if, for each open subset , the set is open in X.
Let be a compact interval. A mapping , where Y is a separable metric space, is called measurable if, for each open subset , the set belongs to a σ-algebra of subsets of J.
A multivalued mapping is called compact if the set is contained in a compact subset of Y and it is called quasi-compact if it maps compact sets onto relatively compact sets.
Let be a given compact interval. A multivalued mapping , where Y is a separable Banach space, is called an upper-Carathéodory mapping if the map is measurable, for all , the map is u.s.c., for almost all , and the set is compact and convex, for all .
The technique that will be used for proving the existence and localization result consists in constructing a sequence of approximating problems. This construction will be made on the basis of the Scorza-Dragoni-type result developed in  (cf. also ).
, for all ,
if are measurable functions with , for a.a. , then also , for a.a. ,
for every , there exists a closed such that , , for all , and is u.s.c. on .
The following two propositions are crucial in our investigation. The first one is almost a direct consequence of the main result in  (cf.  and [, Proposition 2]). The second one allows us to construct a sequence of approximating problems of (2).
Proposition 2.2 Let E be a separable Banach space and be an upper-Carathéodory mapping. If F is globally measurable or quasi-compact, then F has the Scorza-Dragoni property.
Proposition 2.3 (cf. [, Theorem 2.2])
Let E be a Banach space and a non-empty, open, convex, bounded set such that . Moreover, let and be a Fréchet differentiable function with Lipschitzian in satisfying
(H2) , for all ,
(H3) , for all , where is given.
Then there exist and a bounded Lipschitzian function such that , for every .
Remark 2.1 Let us note that the function , where ϕ and are the same as in Proposition 2.3, is Lipschitzian and bounded in . The symbol denotes as usually the first Fréchet derivative of V at x.
which satisfies all the properties mentioned in Proposition 2.3.
Definition 2.2 Let N be a partially ordered set, E be a Banach space and let denote the family of all non-empty bounded subsets of E. A function is called a measure of non-compactness (m.n.c.) in E if , for all , where denotes the closed convex hull of Ω.
monotone if , for all ,
non-singular if , for all and .
semi-homogeneous if , for every and every ,
regular when if and only if Ω is relatively compact,
algebraically subadditive if , for all .
for all bounded .
defined on the bounded , where the ordering is induced by the positive cone in and where denotes the modulus of continuity of a subset .a It was proved in  that the function α given by (7) is an m.n.c. in that is monotone, non-singular and regular.
Definition 2.3 Let E be a Banach space and . A multivalued mapping with compact values is called condensing with respect to an m.n.c. β (shortly, β-condensing) if, for every bounded such that , we see that Ω is relatively compact.
A family of mappings with compact values is called β-condensing if, for every bounded such that , we see that Ω is relatively compact.
The proof of the main result (cf. Theorem 3.1 below) will be based on the following slight modification of the continuation principle developed in . Since the proof of this modified version differs from the one in  only slightly in technical details, we omit it here.
- (i)There exist a closed set and a closed, convex set with a non-empty interior IntQ such that each associated problem
- (ii)For every non-empty, bounded set , there exists such that
The solution mapping is quasi-compact and μ-condensing with respect to a monotone and non-singular m.n.c. μ defined on .
For each , the set of solutions of problem is a subset of IntQ, i.e. , for all .
For each , the solution mapping has no fixed points on the boundary ∂Q of Q.
Then the b.v.p. (8) has a solution in Q.
3 Main result
Combining the foregoing continuation principle with the Scorza-Dragoni-type technique (cf. Proposition 2.2), we are ready to state the main result of the paper concerning the solvability and localization of a solution of the multivalued Dirichlet problem (2).
Theorem 3.1 Consider the Dirichlet b.v.p. (2). Suppose that is an upper-Carathéodory mapping which is either globally measurable or quasi-compact. Furthermore, let be a non-empty, open, convex, bounded subset containing 0 of a separable Banach space E satisfying the Radon-Nikodym property. Let the following conditions ()-() be satisfied:
() , for a.a. and each , and each bounded , where and γ is the Hausdorff m.n.c. in E.
for a.a. and all .
for a.a. and all , , and .
Then the Dirichlet b.v.p. (2) admits a solution whose values are located in . If, moreover, , for a.a. , then the obtained solution is non-trivial.
is well defined, continuous and bounded.
Since the mapping has, according to Proposition 2.2, the Scorza-Dragoni property, we are able to find a decreasing sequence of subsets of and a mapping with compact, convex values such that, for all ,
is u.s.c. on ,
is continuous in (cf. e.g.).
If we put , then , , for all , the mapping is u.s.c. on and is continuous in .
Let us show that, when is sufficiently large, all assumptions of Proposition 2.4 (for ) are satisfied.
and let the set Q of candidate solutions be defined as . Because of the convexity of K, the set Q is closed and convex.
and denote by the solution mapping which assigns to each the set of solutions of .
Thus, the set of solutions of is non-empty. The convexity of the solution sets follows immediately from the definition of and the fact that problems are fully linearized.
Therefore, the mapping satisfies condition (ii) from Proposition 2.4.
ad (iii) Since the verification of condition (iii) in Proposition 2.4 is technically the most complicated, it will be split into two parts: (iii1) the quasi-compactness of the solution operator , (iii2) the condensity of w.r.t. the monotone and non-singular m.n.c. α defined by (7).
Since and in , there exists a bounded such that , for all and . Therefore, there exists, according to condition (), such that , for every and a.a. , where .
Hence, the sequences and are bounded and is uniformly integrable.
Since and in , we get, for all , , which implies that , for all .
by which , are relatively compact, for all .
Moreover, since satisfies for all (13), is relatively compact, for a.a. . Thus, according to [, Lemma III.1.30], there exist a subsequence of , for the sake of simplicity denoted in the same way as the sequence, and such that converges to in and converges weakly to in . According to the classical closure results (cf. e.g. [, Lemma 5.1.1]), , which implies the quasi-compactness of .
with , for a.a. .
Thus, the set is bounded.
Moreover, we can find , and satisfying, for a.a. , , such that, for all , and are defined by (15) and (16), respectively, where is defined by (14).
This implies , for a.a. and all .
Therefore, we get, for sufficiently large , the contradiction which ensures the validity of condition (iii) in Proposition 2.4.
Let us now consider such that . Then it follows from (21) that we are able to find such that, for all , , and , . Therefore, for all , , , for all , which ensures the validity of condition (iv) in Proposition 2.4.
due to the Dirichlet boundary conditions, belongs to the open interval ,
since , we have .
In this way, we can prove that there exists such that every problem , where , satisfies all the assumptions of Proposition 2.4. This implies that every such admits a solution, denoted by , with , for all . By similar arguments as in , but with the expression replaced by , according to condition (), we can obtain the result that there exists a subsequence, denoted as the sequence, and a function such that and in and also in , when . Thus, a classical closure result (see e.g. [, Lemma 5.1.1]) guarantees that x is a solution of (2) satisfying , for all , and the sketch of proof is so complete. □
The case when , with to be completely continuous and to be Lipschitzian, for a.a. , represents the most classical example of a map which is γ-regular w.r.t. the Hausdorff measure of non-compactness γ. The following corollary of Theorem 3.1 can be proved quite analogously as in [, Example 6.1 and Remark 6.1].
- (i)is an upper-Carathéodory, globally measurable, multivalued mapping and is completely continuous, for a.a. , such that
- (ii)is a Carathéodory multivalued mapping such that
- (iii)there exists such that, for all with , , and , we have
Then the Dirichlet problem (22) admits, according to Theorem 3.1, a solution such that , for all .
Remark 3.1 For , the completely continuous mapping allows us to make a comparison with classical single-valued results recalled in the Introduction. Unfortunately, our in (i) (see also () in Theorem 3.1) is the only mapping which is (unlike in [, Example 6.1 and Remark 6.1], where under some additional restrictions quite liberal growth restrictions were permitted) globally bounded w.r.t. . Furthermore, our sign condition in (iii) is also (unlike again in [, Example 6.1 and Remark 6.1], where under some additional restrictions the Hartman-type condition like (iH) in the Introduction was employed) the most restrictive among their analogies in [6–13]. On the other hand, because of multivalued upper-Carathéodory maps in a Hilbert space which are γ-regular, our result has still, as far as we know, no analogy at all.
4 Illustrative examples
involving discontinuities in a state variable. In this equation, the non-local diffusion term replaces the classical diffusion behavior given by . In dispersal models such an integral term takes into account the long-distance interactions between individuals (see e.g. ). Moreover, when φ is linear in , (23) can be considered as an alternative version of the classical telegraph equation (see e.g.  and the references therein), where the classical diffusivity is replaced by the present non-local diffusivity.
Telegraph equations appear in many fields such as modeling of an anomalous diffusion, a wave propagation phenomenon, sub-diffusive systems or modeling of a pulsate blood flow in arteries (see e.g. [31, 32]).
For the sake of simplicity, we will discuss here only the case when φ is globally bounded w.r.t. . On the other hand, for non-strictly localized transversality conditions as in , for instance, a suitable linear growth estimate w.r.t. can be permitted.
φ is Carathéodory, i.e. is measurable, for all , and is continuous, for a.a. ; is -Lipschitzian with ; , for a.a. and all , where and ; , for all a.a. and all ,
and satisfies , for a.a. ,
, for all ; and there can exist such that is continuous, for , and has discontinuities at , for , with ,
f is L-Lipschitzian; ; ; and , for all ,
and if it satisfies (24).
then the problem (23), (24) has a solution, in the sense of Filippov, satisfying , for a.a. .
where , , , , , and , .
Let us now examine the properties of F. According to (a), is well defined. Given , let us show that is measurable. For this purpose, let Ψ be an arbitrary element in the dual space of . Hence, there exists such that , for all , and consequently the composition is such that . Since φ is Carathéodory, it is globally measurable, and so the mapping is globally measurable as well. This implies that, according to the Fubini Theorem, the mapping is measurable, too. Finally, since Ψ was arbitrary, according to the Pettis Theorem (see Proposition 2.1), is measurable.
If , , then it is possible to find such that is single-valued, i.e. , , for all and , for . Since p is continuous in and is Lipschitzian, is continuous in .
- (ii)Let , for some and let be open and such that . Moreover, let be such that , , for any . This implies that is equal either to or to , for all . If is such that , then
which implies that it is possible to find such that , for all . Similarly, we would obtain the same when assuming .
which implies that also in this case it is possible to find such that , for all .
Moreover, according to (a) and (c), is a Carathéodory mapping such that is -Lipschitzian, for all , and K is well defined and 1-Lipschitzian. It can also be shown that, according to (d) and (e), has compact and convex values. Therefore, the mapping F is globally measurable, and so has the Scorza-Dragoni property (cf. Proposition 2.2).
Let us now verify particular assumptions of Theorem 3.1.
where m is defined by (28).
and so condition () is satisfied with . The obtained form of together with assumption (27) directly guarantee the condition (). It can also be easily shown that properties of F ensure the validity of condition ().
in view of condition (26), (30), and (31).
Hence, the Dirichlet problem (29) admits, according to Theorem 3.1, a solution y satisfying , for a.a. . If , then u is a solution of (24), (25) which is the Filippov solution of the original problem (23), (24).
Finally, we can sum up the above result in the form of the following theorem.
Theorem 4.1 Let the assumptions (a)-(f) be satisfied. If still conditions (26), (27) hold, then the problem (23), (24) admits a non-trivial solution u in the sense of Fillippov such that .
was solved provided is a positive kernel of the Hilbert-Schmidt-type and the norms and are finite.
and , or .
The result in [, Example 5.2] cannot be, however, deduced from Theorem 3.1, because condition (b) in Example 4.1 cannot be satisfied in this way.
On the other hand, the linear term with coefficient b could not be implemented in their equation, because it is not completely continuous in (36) below, as required in .
In view of the arguments in Remark 4.1, we can conclude by the second illustrative example.
and is such that , for a.a. .
We will show that, under (33) and (34), problem (32) is solvable, in the abstract setting, by means of Corollary 3.1.
After all, we can sum up the sufficient conditions for the existence of a solution of (32) satisfying (38) as follows:
is a positive kernel of the Hilbert-Schmidt operator with the finite norm
there exists , : , for a.a. ,
condition (37) holds.
aThe m.n.c. is a monotone, non-singular and algebraically subadditive on (cf. e.g. ) and it is equal to zero if and only if all the elements are equi-continuous.
bSince a -function V has only a locally Lipschitzian Fréchet derivative (cf. e.g. ), we had to assume explicitly the global Lipschitzianity of in a non-compact set .
The first and third authors were supported by grant ‘Singularities and impulses in boundary value problems for non-linear ordinary differential equations’. The second author was supported by the national research project PRIN ‘Ordinary Differential Equations and Applications’.
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