Mathematical Problems in Engineering

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Numerical Mathematical Techniques for Partial Differential Equations

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Volume 2020 |Article ID 8825413 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/8825413

Omar Bazighifan, "Some New Oscillation Results for Fourth-Order Neutral Differential Equations with a Canonical Operator", Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2020, Article ID 8825413, 7 pages, 2020. https://doi.org/10.1155/2020/8825413

Some New Oscillation Results for Fourth-Order Neutral Differential Equations with a Canonical Operator

Academic Editor: Hijaz Ahmad
Received10 Sep 2020
Accepted22 Sep 2020
Published17 Oct 2020

Abstract

By this work, our aim is to study oscillatory behaviour of solutions to 4th-order differential equation of neutral type where . By using the comparison method with first-order differential inequality, we find new oscillation conditions for this equation.

1. Introduction

Neutral differential equations are getting an increasing importance among the practitioners in the recent past, since they are used in numerous applications in technology and natural science [1]. During the last one and half decade, a multidimensional application of differential equation with delay has been observed in the field of statistics, science, and engineering [26].

In this paper, we are concerned with the oscillation of solutions of the even-order nonlinear differential equation:where and and are quotient of odd positive integers and

The operator is said to be in canonical form if ; otherwise, it is called noncanonical. The main results are obtained under the following conditions:F1. , , ,F2. , , , ,F3. For some the differential inequalityis oscillatory, where .F4. For some the differential inequalityis oscillatory.F5. For some the equationis oscillatory.

By a solution of (1), we mean a function which has the property and satisfies (1) on .

Over the years, several studies have been carried out on oscillation of neutral differential equations [713].

Li et al. [14] have studied oscillation fourth-order differential equations with neutral type.

In [15], Bazighifan has considered differential equation with positive and negative coefficients and studied oscillatory behaviour of equation:under the condition

In [16], Liu et al. have considered an even-order differential equation of the formwhere and obtained some new oscillation results for this equation.

Zafer [17], Zhang and Yan [18] proved that the equationis oscillatory ifwhere and is even.

Xing et al. [19] and Moaaz et al. [20] proved that the equationis oscillatory ifwhere is an even and .

Now, we consider the equation

By applying conditions (10), (11), (13), and (14) to equation (15), we obtain Table 1.


The condition(10)(11)(13)(14)

The criterion

From above, we get that [20] enriched the results in [1719].

Our aim of this paper is complement results in [1720].

By the comparison method with first-order differential inequality, we obtain new conditions of oscillation for this equation. Some examples are provided to show effectiveness of the obtained results.

2. Main Results

Lemma 1. Reference [21] If satisfies , , and eventually. Then, for every eventually.

Lemma 2 (see [22], Lemma 2.2.3). Let and . If , thenfor every .

Lemma 3 (see [23], Lemma 1 and 2). Let , thenwhere is a positive real number.

Theorem 1. Assume that

If holds, then (1) is oscillatory. Proof. Assume to the contrary that (1) has a nonoscillatory solution in . Without loss of generality, we let be an eventually positive solution of (1). Then, there exists a such that , and for . Since , we havefor . From (1), we get

It follows from definition of and Lemma 3 that

From (20) and (21), we obtainwhich with (18) gives

Since , we get that . Thus, from Lemma 2, we get

Combining (23) and (24), we see that

If we setthen it is easy to see that

Thus, from (25), we get that is a positive solution ofwhich is a contradiction. The proof is complete.

Theorem 2. Assume that (18) holds. If holds, then (1) is oscillatory.

Proof. Proceeding as in the proof of Theorem 1, we get (25). If we set , then is a positive solution of (4), which is a contradiction. The proof is complete.

Corollary 1. Let and (18) holds. If andwhere or , then (1) is oscillatory.

Proof. It is well-known (see, e.g., [24], Theorem 2.1.1]) that condition (29) implies the oscillation of (3) and (5).

Theorem 3. Assume that and . If holds, then (1) is oscillatory.

Proof. Proceeding as in the proof of Theorem 1, we get (19). From definition of , we getwhich with (1) gives

From Lemma 2, we obtain

Combining (31) and (32), we get

Hence, if we set , then we get that is a positive solution of the inequality

In view of ([12], Corollary 1), the associated delay differential equation (5) also has a positive solution, which is a contradiction. The proof is complete.

Corollary 2. Let , and . Ifthen (1) is oscillatory.

Proof. It is well-known (see, e.h., [24], Theorem 2.1.1) that condition (35) implies the oscillation of (5).

Theorem 4. Assume that and . If there exists a positive functions such thatfor some and every , wherethen (1) is oscillatory.

Proof. Proceeding as in the proof of Theorem 3, we find (19) and (31). From (19), we have is of one sign.

In the case where , we define a generalized Riccati substitution by

By differentiating and using (31), we obtain

From Lemma 1, we have that , and hence,

Using Lemma 2, we get for all . Thus, by (40)–(42), we obtain

Since , there exist and a constant such thatfor all . Using the inequalitywith and , we find

This implies thatwhich contradicts (36).

For , integrating (31) from to , we obtain

From Lemma 1, we see that , and hence,

For (48), letting and using (49), we get

Integrating (50) from to , we getfor all . Now, we define

Then for . By using (44) and (51), we obtain

Thus, we findand so

Then, we obtainwhich contradicts (37). This completes the proof.

Example 1. Consider the differential equationwhere . We note that , , , , , and . Hence, it is easy to see thatUsing Corollary 1, the equation (57) is oscillatory ifFrom Corollary 2, the equation (57) is oscillatory if

Example 2. Consider the differential equationwhere and . We note that , , , , and . Hence, it is easy to see thatUsing Corollary 1, the equation (61) is oscillatory ifFrom Corollary 2, ifthen (61) is ocillatory.
Finally, if we set and , then we haveThus, from Theorem 4, equation (61) is oscillatory if

Data Availability

No data were used in the study.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Authors’ Contributions

The authors declare that it has been read and approved the final manuscript.

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Copyright © 2020 Omar Bazighifan. 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.


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