Nonlinear Evolution Equations and their Analytical and Numerical SolutionsView this Special Issue
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Lan Wu, Xiao Zhang, Jalil Manafian, "On the Exact Solitary Wave Solutions to the New () and ()-Dimensional Extensions of the Benjamin-Ono Equations", Advances in Mathematical Physics, vol. 2021, Article ID 6672819, 9 pages, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6672819
On the Exact Solitary Wave Solutions to the New () and ()-Dimensional Extensions of the Benjamin-Ono Equations
In this paper, the Kudryashov method to construct the new exact solitary wave solutions for the newly developed ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation is successfully employed. In the same vein, also the new ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation to ()-dimensional spaces is extended and then analyzed and investigated. Different forms of exact solitary wave solutions to this new equation were also determined. Graphical illustrations for certain solutions in both equations are provided. We alternatively offer that the determining method is general, impressive, outspoken, and powerful and can be exerted to create exact solutions of various kinds of nonlinear models originated in mathematical physics and engineering.
Nonlinear evolution equations have been known for their vital roles in many fields of engineering and nonlinear sciences for long. A lot of these equations are famous in fluid flow problems and shallow water waves applications. A very good example for such equations is the Benjamin-Ono equation  that describes inner waves of deep-stratified fluids that reads where and are nonzero constants for monitoring the nonlinear term and depth of the fluid, respectively. Further, different studies have been carried out on this important model ranging from analytical solution, numerical solution, stability, and well-posedness among others. For instance, the multisoliton solution and time-periodic solutions of the Benjamin-Ono equation were presented by Matsuno  and Ambrose and Wilkening , respectively (see also Angulo et al.  for the stability, Tutiya and Shiraishi  for discrete solutions, and [6–11] for other related studies).
Additionally, the ()-dimensional version of Benjamin-Ono equation Eq. (1) was recently introduced by Wazwaz . The new equations has the form where and are nonzero constants. Note that should not be zero; otherwise, we recover Eq. (1). In , the Hirota bilinear method and certain ansatzs methods have been used to construct a variety of multiple and complex soliton solutions and also checked the Painlevé integrality condition.
However, in this paper, we further extend the new ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation  given in Eq. (2) to ()-dimensional spaces and call it the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation given by where , and are nonzero constants. Furthermore, to present more new solitary wave solutions for the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation in Eq. (2) and also to study the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation, we developed Eq. (3), to employ the Kudryashov method [13, 14] as a powerful integration method for treating various nonlinear evolution equations (see also [15–23] for other methods). The Kudryashov method and its modified versions have been investigated by capable authors in the plenty of nonlinear models such as the nonlinear differential equations , higher-order local and nonlocal nonlinear equations in optical fibers , some ()-dimensional nonlinear evolution equations , exact traveling wave solutions of the PHI-four equation, and the Fisher equation . As we all know, some novel and important developments for searching the analytical solitary wave solutions for PDE were investigated. Hence, there are fascinating results on some models in which are presented in research works containing the new iterative projection method for approximating fixed point problems and variational inequality problems , weighted inequalities for the Dunkl fractional maximal function and Dunkl fractional integrals , the Painlevé analysis, soliton molecule, and lump solution of the higher-order Boussinesq equation , and the Darboux solutions of the classical Painlevé second equation . The structure of this paper is as follows: the analysis of the method has been summed up in “Analysis of the Method.” In “Applications,” the applications of “Analysis of the Method” for considered equation are investigated. Also, in “Some Graphical Illustrations,” the graphical illustrations for nonlinear equations will be used. In “Conclusion,” the conclusions have been given.
2. Analysis of the Method
Applying the transformation where and are nonzero constants and is arbitrary constant, converts Eq. (4) to a nonlinear ordinary differential equations as follows where the derivatives are with respect to . It is assumed that the solutions of Eq. (6) are presented as a finite series, say where , , are constants to be computed, and is given by the following function: which satisfies the ordinary differential equation
into Eq. (6) gives where is a polynomial in Equating the coefficient of each power of in Eq. (11) to zero, a system of algebraic equations will be obtained whose solution yields the exact solutions of Eq. (4).
In this section, some new solitary wave solutions of the ()-dimensional and ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equations are constructed using the Kudryashov method presented above.
3.1. The ()-Dimensional Benjamin-Ono Equation
In this section, we will study the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation given by Eq. (2) where is a sufficiently often a differentiable function and , and are nonzero parameters.
Solving the above nonlinear algebraic system, the following results will be concluded as follows.
Case 1. Hence, the solution is formed as
Case 2. Hence, the solution is formed as
Case 3. Hence, the solution is formed as
Case 4. Hence, the solution is formed as:
The corresponding dynamic characteristics of the periodic wave solution are plotted in Figures 1 and 2 and arise at spaces , , and , in Figure 3, they arise at spaces , , and , and also in Figure 4, they arise at spaces , , and with the following special parameters: with considering time .
3.2. The ()-Dimensional Benjamin-Ono Equation
In this section, we will study the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation which we give as where is a sufficiently often differentiable function and and are nonzero parameters. Also to determine some soliton solutions, we first substitute the transformation into Eq. (28) where which converts Eq. (28) into a nonlinear ordinary differential equation as follows:
Integrating (31) once with respect to and setting the integrating constant zero yield
Balancing and in Eq. (32) results to , so . This offers a truncated series as the following form:
Solving the above system, yields the following.
Case 1. Hence, the solution is formed as
Case 2. Hence, the solution is formed as
Case 3. Hence, the solution is formed as
Case 4. Hence, the solution is formed as
The corresponding dynamic characteristics of the periodic wave solution are plotted in Figures 5 and 6 and arise at spaces , , and , in Figure 7, they arise at spaces , , and , and also in Figure 4, they arise at spaces , , and with the following special parameters: considering space and time .
4. Some Graphical Illustrations
We depict in this section some graphical illustrations of the obtained solutions for the ()- and ()-dimensional extensions of the Benjamin-Ono equations, both the two and three dimensional plots for the solutions are plotted. Figures 1 and 4 show the graph of the solutions (20)–(26) for the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation, respectively. Figures 5 and 8 show the behavior of the solutions (36)–(42) for the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation, respectively.
In conclusion, we have presented new solitary wave solutions for the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation introduced recently by Wazwaz and also extended it to ()-dimensional spaces called the ()-dimensional Benjamin-Ono equation. While constructing the solitary wave solutions, we make use of the Kudryashov method being one of the powerful integration methods for treating various nonlinear evolution equations and construct various exponential solutions to both equations. The development of offered method may allow the extensions of the Benjamin-Ono equations to be used in more general configurations. The solutions are all verified by putting them back into the original equations with the aid of the Maple symbolic computation package 18.
The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon request.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.
Lan Wu and Xiao Zhang contributed equally to this work.
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