Different Physical Structures of Solutions for a Generalized Resonant Dispersive Nonlinear Schrödinger Equation with Power Law Nonlinearity
In this work, we investigate various types of solutions for the generalised resonant dispersive nonlinear Schrödinger equation (GRD-NLSE) with power law nonlinearity. Based on simple mathematical techniques, the complicated form of the GRD-NLSE is reduced to an ordinary differential equation (ODE) which has a variety of solutions. The analytic solution of the resulting ODE gives rise to bright soliton, singular soliton, peaked soliton, compacton solutions, solitary pattern solutions, rational solution, Weierstrass elliptic periodic type solutions, and some other types of solutions. Constraint conditions for the existence of solitons and other solutions are given.
Solitons have become one of the more attractive topics in the physical and natural science. The reason of this remarkable importance is that this type of nonlinear waves has many applications in the study of nonlinear optics, plasma physics, fluid dynamics, and several other disciplines [1–24]. For example, solitons transport information through optical fibers over transcontinental and transoceanic distances in a matter of a few femtoseconds. Furthermore, they also appear in Bose-Einstein condensates, -helix proteins in clinical sciences, nuclear physics, and several others. The governing equation of such model is the nonlinear Schrödinger equation (NLSE).
The formation of solitons in nonlinear optics, for example, is mainly due to a delicate balance between dispersion and nonlinearity in a model of NLSE. To analyse the dynamics of solitons, it is worthwhile to focus deeply on one model of the NLS family of equations with higher order nonlinear terms. There are many powerful mathematical tools that have been developed to study the behaviour of solitons in a medium dominated by NLSE. For more details, see [25–31]. In the present work, we will shed light on the study of the generalised resonant dispersive nonlinear Schrödinger equation (GRD-NLSE) with power law nonlinearity.
The model of GRD-NLSE which is studied in the current paper has the formwhere , and are real-valued constants. The dependent variable is a complex-valued wave profile. Recently, the GRD-NLSE has been studied by many authors to examine the behaviour of solutions. Several integration schemes have been implemented to construct exact solutions such as ansatz method [13, 14], semi-inverse variational principle , simplest equation approach , first integral method , functional variable method, sine–cosine function method , ()-expansion method , trial solution approach , generalised extended tanh method , modified simple equation method , and improved extended tanh-equation method .
In this paper, we aim to investigate the solitons and other types of solutions to GRD-NLSE. To achieve our goal, simple integration schemes will be applied to reduce the complicated form of GRD-NLSE to an ODE possessing various types of solutions. Solving the resulting ODE yields different physical structures of solutions for GRD-NLSE such as bright soliton, singular soliton, peaked soliton, compacton solutions, solitary pattern solutions, rational solution, Weierstrass elliptic periodic type solutions, and some other types of solutions.
In the following section, (1) will be simplified to an ODE and then different types of exact solutions to this ODE will be extracted.
2. Mathematical Analysis and Solutions
In order to deal with the complicated form of the GRD-NLSE given by (1), we assume the travelling wave solution of the formHence, (1) reduces to the following ordinary differential equation:where prime denotes the derivative with respect to . Setting , (3) becomes in the form Now, multiplying by and integrating once yield the following first-order ODE:where the constant of integration is taken to be zero.
2.1. Solitary Wave Solution
Here, we aim to obtain the solitary wave solution of (1). Therefore, separating variables and integrating (5) give which leads toEquation (7) can be manipulated to yield which represents a solitary wave with the amplitudeand the inverse widthwhereEventually, the nontopological 1-soliton solution with power law nonlinearity to (1) is given by where the amplitude, , and width of the profile are given by (9) and (10), respectively. The constraint given by (11) must stay valid in order for the soliton solution to exist.
2.2. Peakon Solution
In this subsection, we intend to find the peaked soliton of (1). Hence, we substitute the peakon assumptioninto (5) and solve the resulting equation to find thatwith the constraint and can be any selective real number. Eventually, the peakon solution to (1) is given by In case is a negative constant so another type of peakon is presented, namely, antipeakon.
Next, replacing the constant by in (13) and substituting into (5) give a new solution to (1) called shock-peakon solution which can be written in the form where and . This type of peakons is a discontinuous wave so it is a shock wave. As we can see from the computation it has a discontinuous first-order derivative at .
2.3. Compacton and Solitary Pattern Solutions
In order to obtain compacton and solitary patterns solutions of (1) we multiply (5) by to arrive atfrom which we findThen, (18) can be simplified by assuming to obtainSolving (19), we obtain the following periodic type solutions:which are valid when , whereIn case of , we arrive at the compacton solutions in the form andNow, when the constant , (19) admits the solitary pattern solutionswhere is give by (21) and
2.4. Exponential Solution
2.5. Other Solutions
Now, we aim to extract more types of solutions to (1) using straightforward mathematical approach. Thus, we reduce (5) to a simple ODE by means of the following transformation. Letting we findfrom which we reachSubstituting (31) and (32) into (5) results in the following equation:Solving this equation, one can obtain the following types of solutions.
2.5.1. Rational Type Solution
In case of , (1) admits the rational solution of the formwhere is the constant of integration.
2.5.2. Complex Type Solution
2.5.3. Bright Soliton Solutions
2.5.4. Singular Soliton Solutions
2.5.5. Singular Periodic Solutions
The solution to (33) provides the following variety of singular periodic solutions for (1).Equations (47) and (48) demandBoth solutions (50) and (51) are valid for where are arbitrary constants.where . Solutions (53) and (54) imply that
2.5.6. Weierstrass Elliptic Periodic Type Solutions
The solution to (33) generates Weierstrass elliptic type solutions for (1) in the following forms:where the invariants of the Weierstrass elliptic function are given bywhere both solutions (58) and (59) are valid for the invariants of the Weierstrass elliptic function given by
Overall, the majority of results obtained here for (1) are very new. In comparison with some previous studies, the solutions given by (34), (35), (37), (42), (47), (48), and (54) are already derived in [18, 23] while the rest of the solutions extracted here are new exact solutions.
It should be noted that the proposed transformation in (31) has led to the ODE (33) which is simpler than that derived in . Further to this, (33) can be converted into the formThis second-order equation is known to admit the application of many solution methods like the Jacobi elliptic function method , the exp-function method , the -expansion method , the generalised Kudryashov method , etc. As a result, a lot of exact analytic solutions can be constructed to the GRD-NLSE (1).
3. Discussion and Conclusion
This study scoped different physical structures of solutions for GRD-NLSE with power law nonlinearity. Applying a simple mathematical scheme allowed us to simplify the complex form of GRD-NLSE to an ODE. It is found that the constructed ODE is rich in various types of solitons and other solutions for GRD-NLSE. The derived solutions include bright soliton, singular soliton, peaked soliton, compacton solutions, solitary pattern solutions, rational solution, trigonometric function solutions, and Weierstrass elliptic periodic type solutions. All generated solutions are verified by utilising symbolic computation. The results obtained here can be useful to understand the physics of nonlinear optical fibers.
No data were used to support this study.
Conflicts of Interest
The author declares no conflicts of interest.
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