A New Double Sequence Space Defined by a Double Sequence of Modulus Functions
In this work we introduce new spaces of double sequences defined by a double sequence of modulus functions, and we study some properties of this space.
In this work, by and , we denote the spaces of single complex sequences and double complex sequences, respectively. and denote the set of positive integers and complex numbers, respectively. If, for all , there is such that where and , then a double sequence is said to be converge (in terms of Pringsheim) to . A real double sequence is nondecreasing, if for . A double series is infinity sum and its convergence implies the convergence by of partial sums sequence , where (see [1–3]).
For , denote the space of sequences such that (see ).
A double sequence space is said to be normal if whenever for all and .
Now let be a family of subsets having most elements in . Also denote the class of subsets in such that the elements of and are most and , respectively. Besides is taken as a nondecreasing double sequence of the positive real numbers such that (see ).
Let be a double sequence. A set is defined by A double sequence space is said to be symmetric if and whenever and .
A BK-space is a Banach sequence space in which the coordinate maps are continuous.
A function is said to be a modulus function if it satisfies the following:(1) if and only if ;(2) for all ;(3) is increasing;(4) is continuous from right at .
It follows that is continuous on . The modulus function may be bounded or unbounded. For example, if we take , then is bounded. But, for , is not bounded.
The BK-spaces , introduced by Sargent in , is in the form
Sargent studied some properties of this space and examined relationship between this space and -space.
Let be a sequence of modulus functions. Then the space is defined by
In this work we introduce sequence spaces defined by where is a double sequence of modulus functions.
2. Main Results
The result stated in the first theorem is not hard. So, we give it without proof.
Theorem 1. The sequence space is a linear space.
Theorem 2. The sequence spaces are complete.
Proof. Let be a double Cauchy sequence in such that for all . Then
for some and for all . For each , there exists a positive integer such that
for all . Hence
for some and for all . This implies that
for all and for each fixed . Hence is a Cauchy sequence in .
Then, there exists such that as and let us define . From (10), for each fixed , for some , for all and .
Letting , we get for some , for all , and . Thus we obtain for some and for all . This implies that for all .
Hence . By (14), for all . This means that as . Hence is a Banach space.
Theorem 3. The space is a BK-space.
Proof. Suppose that with as . For each there exists such that for all . Thus for some and for all . Hence we obtain for all and for all . This implies as . This completes the proof.
Corollary 4. The space is a symmetric space.
Proof. Let and let . Then we can write . Thus we obtain
Corollary 5. The space is a normal space.
Proof. It is obvious.
Theorem 6. Consider
Proof. Suppose that . Then we have Thus for each fixed and for , for some . Hence for some . This implies that . Hence .
Theorem 7. if and only if .
Proof. Let . Then for all . If , then for some . Thus for some . Hence . This shows that . Conversely, let . We define . Let . Then there exists a subsequence of such that as . Then for we have for some . This is a contradiction as and this completes the proof.
Proposition 8. Consider
Proof. Clearly, , where for when and by nondecreasing . Then, by Theorem 7, first inclusion is obtained. Suppose . Then for some . Hence we obtain for all . Thus and proof is completed.
Conflict of Interests
The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.
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