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Abstract and Applied Analysis

Volume 2014 (2014), Article ID 481971, 9 pages

http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/481971

## Stability of Stochastic Differential Delay Systems with Delayed Impulses

Department of Mathematics, Anhui Polytechnic University, Wuhu, Anhui 241000, China

Received 18 November 2013; Accepted 3 March 2014; Published 31 March 2014

Academic Editor: Yiming Ding

Copyright © 2014 Yanlei Wu. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

#### Abstract

We investigate the stability of stochastic delay differential systems with delayed impulses by Razumikhin methods. Some criteria on the *p*th moment and almost sure exponential stability are obtained. It is shown that an unstable stochastic delay system can be successfully stabilized by delayed impulses. Moreover, it is also shown that if a continuous dynamic system is stable, then, under some conditions, the delayed impulses do not destroy the stability of the systems. The effectiveness of the proposed results is illustrated by two examples.

#### 1. Introduction

Impulsive dynamical systems have attracted considerable interest in science and engineering in recent years because they provide a natural framework for mathematical modeling of many real world problems where the reactions undergo abrupt changes [1–3]. These systems have found important applications in various fields, such as control systems with communication constraints [4], sampled-data systems [5, 6], and mechanical systems [7]. On the other hand, impulsive control based on impulsive systems can provide an efficient way to deal with plants that cannot endure continuous control inputs [3]. In recent years, the impulsive control theory has been generalized from deterministic systems to stochastic systems and has been shown to have wide applications [8].

Stability is one of the most important issues in the study of impulsive stochastic delay differential systems (see e.g., [9–15]). Particularly, under condition , , the th moment exponential and almost sure exponential stability were investigated in [12–14]. In [12, 13], the authors show that unstable continuous dynamic systems can be stabilized by impulses. The condition is assumed in [12] for any , which is loosen in [13]. More recently, the condition is proved unnecessary when continuous dynamic systems are stable in [14].

In most of recent research results, the impulses are usually assumed to take the following form: , which indicates the state jump at the impulse time. However, time delays inevitably occurred in the transmission of the impulsive information. Hence, input delays should be considered (see e.g., [5, 16]). In the context of stability of deterministic differential equations with delayed impulses, there have appeared several results in the literature (see e.g., [17–19]). For example, in [17], the asymptotic stability is investigated for a class of delay-free autonomous systems with the impulses of , and a sufficient asymptotic stability condition is proposed involving the sizes of impulse input delays. In [19], Chen and Zheng considered more general impulses taking the form and obtained some criteria of exponential stability for nonlinear time-delay systems with delayed impulse effects.

However, most of the existing results of the stability for systems with delayed impulses were considered for the deterministic differential systems. It is noticed that many real world systems are disturbed by stochastic factors. Therefore, it seems interesting to study the stability of stochastic delay differential systems with delayed impulses. Recently, the exponential stability is investigated for impulsive stochastic functional differential system in [20], and exponential stability and uniform stability in terms of two measures were obtained for stochastic differential systems with delayed impulses. Motivated by the above works, the aim of this paper is to study th moment and almost sure exponential stability of a stochastic delay differential system with delayed impulses. It is shown that an unstable stochastic delay system can be successfully stabilized by delayed impulses. Moreover, it is also shown that if a continuous dynamic system is stable, then, under some conditions, the delayed impulses do not destroy the stability of the systems. Our results can generalize some existing results in [20, 21].

The paper is organized as follows. In Section 2, we introduce the notations and definitions. We establish several stability criteria for stochastic differential delay systems with delayed impulses in Section 3. In Section 4, two examples are given to illustrate the effectiveness of our results.

#### 2. Preliminaries

Throughout this paper, let be a complete probability space with some filtration satisfying the usual conditions (i.e., the filtration is increasing and right continuous while contains all null sets). Let be an -dimensional -adapted Brownian motion.

For , denotes the Euclidean norm of . For , we say that a function from to is piecewise continuous, if the function has at most a finite number of jumps discontinuous on and are continuous from the right for all points in . Given , denotes the family of piecewise continuous functions from to with norm . For and , let be the family of -adapted and -valued random variables such that . Let and .

In this paper, we consider the following stochastic delay differential systems with delayed impulses: where is a strictly increasing sequence such that as ; are the impulsive input delays satisfying and . is defined by , . Let , where . The mappings , , and are all Borel-measurable functions. For simplicity, denote by .

As a standing hypothesis, we assume that , and are assumed to satisfy necessary assumptions so that, for any , system (1) has a unique global solution, denoted by , and, moreover, . In addition, we assume that and , for all ; then system (1) admits a trivial solution . Moreover, we make the following assumptions on system (1).There is a constant , such that There exist nonnegative bounded sequences and such that Set .

Let denote the family of all nonnegative functions on that are continuously twice differentiable in and once in . For each , define an operator for system (1) by where

The purpose of this paper is to discuss the stability of system (1). Let us begin with the following definition.

*Definition 1. *The trivial solution of system (1) is said to be as follows.

(1) th moment exponentially stable, if, for any initial data , the solution satisfies
or, equivalently,
where and are positive constants independent of.

(2) Almost sure exponentially stable, if the solution satisfies
for any initial data and .

#### 3. Main Results

Before establishing the main results, we derive the following lemma, which is useful to present the main results.

Lemma 2. *Let assumptions and hold. Suppose that and for some positive integer . Then
**
where .*

*Proof. *Since , the maximum number of impulsive times on the interval is . Suppose that the impulsive instants on are . For , using , we have
which implies
Using the Gronwall inequality, it follows that
According to , we get
It follows that
Hence,
Repeating the above argument gives that, for ,
Since there are no impulses on , we obtain
This completes the proof.

When the continuous dynamics in system (1) is unstable, the following theorem shows that the system (1) can be stabilized by the delayed impulses.

Theorem 3. *Let the assumptions in Lemma 2 hold. Assume that there exist positive constants , , , and and such that**;**for ,
**provided that satisfies , ;**there exist nonnegative constant sequences , and such that
**where ;**let and , where .**Then the trivial solution of system (1) is th moment exponentially stable.*

*Proof. *Define . From Itô’s differential formula, we have
for , . It is easy to calculate that
Let be small enough such that , then
which implies that
In view of Lemma 2 and , we obtain
where . In the following, we will prove
We first show that
Suppose that it is not true; then there exist some such that . Set ; we have and . Let . For , we see that
Hence,
Combining this with , we obtain that, for ,
So, we derive that
It is a contradiction; therefore, (26) holds for .

Now, we assume that , . We will show that
By , we derive that
Now, we assume that (31) is not true. Set ; then we have and . Let . For , we have
Hence,
This yields that . Therefore,
which leads to a contradiction. Thus, (31) holds.

By mathematical induction, we have
This implies that
This completes the proof.

*Remark 4. *In Theorem 3, the positive constant is introduced in , where and are allowed. As mentioned in [13], the constant is introduced in , which makes it possible to tolerate certain perturbations in the overall impulsive stabilization process; that is, it is not strictly required by Theorem 3 that each impulse contributes to stabilize the system; there can exist some destabilized impulses. Moreover, when , , for , we have and . Then, Theorem 3 can be used, but the results in [20, 21] cannot be applicable to this case.

In the following theorem, we will show that if the continuous dynamics is stable, then, under some condition, the system is still stable with the delayed impulsive effects.

Theorem 5. *Assume that the assumptions in Lemma 2 hold. Suppose that there exist positive constants , , , and and such that**;**for , and ,
**provided that satisfies , ;**, for all ;**, and .**Then the trivial solution of system (1) is th moment exponentially stable.*

*Proof. *Since , and , there exists a constant such that
By Lemma 2 and , we have
where . We first show
This can be verified by a contradiction. Suppose that it is not true, then there exist some such that . Set , then . Let . For , we get
Hence,
It follows that, for ,
which yields that . This is a contradiction; therefore, (41) holds for .

Now we assume that
We will show that
In order to do this, we first prove that
Suppose this is not true, then . There exist two possible cases as follows.*Case 1*. , for all . Obviously, for ,
Thus, we can get , which implies that
This is a contradiction.*Case 2*. There exist some such that . In this case, set ; then . Since, for ,
it follows that , which gives . This is also a contradiction.

Hence, (47) holds. In the following equation, we will show that . In view of , we obtain
We go on proving (46). Suppose that it is not the case; then, there exist some . Set ; then, we have . If , set ; otherwise, set . For , we derive
which implies that
It follows that for . Consequently, . This is a contradiction. Thus, (46) holds. By mathematical induction, we see that
Then we can get from that
This completes the proof.

*Remark 6. *When the continuous system in system (1) is stable, the system (1) can always be stable with stabilized impulses. Thus, is permissible in Theorem 5, and only one constraint is assumed for constant . However, and are necessary in Theorem 3.2 of [20]. Thus, in this aspect, Theorem 5 is more general than the results existing in [20].

The following theorem shows that the trivial solution of system (1) is almost sure exponentially stable, under some additional conditions.

Theorem 7. *Suppose that and the conditions in Theorem 3 or Theorem 5 hold. Then, the trivial solution of system (1) is almost sure exponentially stable.*

*Proof. *Using Theorem 3 or Theorem 5, we derive that the trivial solution of system (1) is th moment exponentially stable. Therefore, there exists a positive constant such that
It is obvious that
Combining the Hölder inequality with and (56) implies that
By virtue of Burkholder-Davis-Gundy inequality, , and (56), we have
where is a positive constant depending on only. Thanks to and (56), we see that
Substituting (58)–(60) into (57) gives that
where is a positive constant. Then for all and , we have
Using the Borel-Cantelli Lemma, we see that there exists an such that, for almost all , ,
where . It follows that
Consequently,
Let ; then the result follows.

#### 4. Numerical Examples

In this section, two numerical examples are given to show the effectiveness of the main results derived in the preceding section.

*Example 1. *Consider a stochastic delay differential system with delayed impulses as follows:
where . Let , and . Then
Choose , , , , , , , , , , and . Clearly, and hold, and , . Thus, by Theorems 3 and 7 the trivial solution of system (66) is th moment and an almost sure exponential stability.

It can be seen in Figures 1 and 2 that unstable continuous dynamics of system (66) can be successfully stabilized by delayed impulses.

*Example 2. *Consider a stochastic delay differential system with delayed impulses as follows
where . Let , and ; then
Choose , , , , , , , and . Therefore, and hold, and and . Thus, by Theorems 5 and 7 the trivial solution of system (68) is th moment and an almost sure exponential stability.

It can be seen from Figures 3 and 4 that the delayed impulses can robust the stability of the system (68).

#### 5. Conclusion

The th moment and almost sure exponential stability are investigated in this paper. Using Razumikhin methods, several sufficient conditions are established for stability of stochastic delay differential systems with delayed impulses. Finally, two numerical simulation examples are offered to verify the effectiveness of the main results.

#### Conflict of Interests

The author declares that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.

#### Acknowledgment

The project was sponsored by the Natural Science Foundation of China (no. 11326121), the Anhui Excellent Youth Fund (2013SQRL033ZD), and the Natural Science Foundation of Anhui Province (Grant no. 1408085QA09).

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