Bifurcation Analysis and Single Traveling Wave Solutions of the Variable-Coefficient Davey–Stewartson System
This paper mainly studies the bifurcation and single traveling wave solutions of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system. By employing the traveling wave transformation, the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system is reduced to two-dimensional nonlinear ordinary differential equations. On the one hand, we use the bifurcation theory of planar dynamical systems to draw the phase diagram of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system. On the other hand, we use the polynomial complete discriminant method to obtain the exact traveling wave solution of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system.
Partial differential equations (PDEs) play a major role in the fields of plasma, quantum mechanics, and engineering . In the study of PDEs, the most important thing is to analyze the dynamic behavior and find the exact traveling wave solution. In recent years, the study of exact traveling wave solutions of nonlinear PDEs with the variable coefficients has always been the focus of mathematicians and physicists, and many experts and scholars [2, 3] have proposed many methods to find PDEs with the variable coefficients, such as variable-coefficient extended mapping method , Hirota’s bilinear method , Lax integrability , and dynamical system approach [7, 8].
One of the most important PDEs is the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system. In this paper, we consider the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system [9, 10]:where is the complex wave envelope, is the real forcing function, and are real functions with respect to time , which stand for group velocity dispersion terms, and represent the quadratic nonlinearity and cubic nonlinear coefficient term, respectively, and and are constants. When the coefficients in equation (1) are constant, equation (1) is called the Davey–Stewartson system [11–15]. It is a very important nonlinear Schrödinger equation, which is usually used to describe the nonlinear wave packet of finite depth.
In , Wei and her collaborators investigated equation (1) by the Lie group method and obtained the periodic solutions and elliptic function solutions. In , El-Shiekh and Gaballah obtained the dark soliton solutions and bright soliton solutions of equation (1) by the modified sine-Gordon equation method. Although some exact solutions of equation (1) have been obtained in references [9, 10], the analysis of the dynamic behavior and the classification of traveling wave solutions of this kind of equation have not been reported. Therefore, in this paper, we will further study the above two problems.
The structure of this paper is as follows. In Section 2, we use the bifurcation theory of planar dynamical systems to draw the phase diagram of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system. In Section 3, we construct the classification of all single traveling wave solutions of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system by the complete discrimination system. In Section 4, we give a summary.
2. Bifurcation Analysis of System (1)
Consider the traveling wave transformation as follows:where , , , and are constants and and are functions defined on .
In order to eliminate the terms , we set , , , and , where , , and are arbitrary constants. Then, equation (3) can be reduced to
Next, by assuming , we can rewrite equation (6) as the following planar dynamical system:with the Hamiltonian system
Here, we assume that . When , we easily obtain three zeros of including , , and . When , we obtain . Then, we suppose that are the equilibrium points of equation (8), and we obtain that is the saddle point when ; is the degraded saddle point when ; is the center point when . With the help of Maple software, we draw the phase portraits of (8) as shown in Figure 1.
3. Traveling Wave Solutions of System (1)
The complete discriminant system method was first introduced by Lu and his collaborators in 1996 . In recent years, many experts and scholars [17–22] have applied this method to construct the exact traveling wave solutions of partial differential equations. In this section, we intend to use this method to analyze the exact traveling wave solution of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system.
In fact, in Section 2, we have simplified equation (1) to nonlinear equation (6). Next, multiply both ends of equation (6) by and integrate once, and we obtainwhere , , and is the integration constant.
Consider the following transformations:
Then, equation (9) can be rewritten as
Integrating equation (11) once, we obtainwhere is an integration constant. Setting , its complete discrimination system is
Case 2. Assume that and . Since , we can obtainAccording to Case 1, the solution of equation (18) is as follows.
If , the explicit solution of equation (1) isIf , the explicit solution of equation (1) is
Case 3. Assume that , , and , where one of , , and is zero, and the rest of them are the two roots of . Since , make the transformation . It can be obtained from equation (13) thatwhere .
According to equation (21) and the definition of Jacobian elliptic function , the explicit solution of equation (1) isMake the transformation and substitute it into equation (12). Similarly, the explicit solution of equation (1) can be obtained:
Case 4. Assume that . Since , we can make the following transformation:Substituting equation (24) into equation (13), we obtainwhere .
According to equation (25) and the definition of Jacobian elliptic function , we obtainFrom equation (24), we haveComparing equation (26) with equation (27), we can obtain the explicit solution of equation (1):
In this paper, the bifurcation and single traveling wave solutions of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system have been investigated by employing the bifurcation theory of planar dynamical systems and the polynomial complete discriminant method. The phase portraits of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system are shown in Figure 1. Moreover, a series of new single traveling wave solutions is obtained. Compared with the published literature , this study not only obtains the hyperbolic function solution, trigonometric function solution, and rational function solution but also obtains the Jacobi function solution. We believe that the study of the variable-coefficient Davey–Stewartson system in the paper will help mathematicians and physicists.
No data were used to support this study.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.
This study was supported by Opening Fund of Geomathematics Key Laboratory of Sichuan Province (no. scsxdz2021yb05).
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