﻿ Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie Type

### Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie T...

Uttam Ghosh, Susmita Sarkar, Shantanu Das

American Journal of Mathematical Analysis

## Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie Type

Uttam Ghosh1,, Susmita Sarkar2, Shantanu Das3, 4, 5

1Department of Mathematics, Nabadwip Vidyasagar College, Nabadwip, Nadia, West Bengal, India

2Department of Applied Mathematics, University of Calcutta, Kolkata, India

3Reactor Control Systems Design Section E & I Group B.A.R.C Mumbai India

4Department of Physics, Jadavpur University Kolkata

5Department of Appl. Mathematics, University of Calcutta

### Abstract

Solution of fractional differential equations is an emerging area of present day research because such equations arise in various applied fields. In this paper we have developed analytical method to solve the system of fractional differential equations in-terms of Mittag-Leffler function and generalized Sine and Cosine functions, where the fractional derivative operator is of Jumarie type. The use of Jumarie type fractional derivative, which is modified Rieman-Liouvellie fractional derivative, eases the solution to such fractional order systems. The use of this type of Jumarie fractional derivative gives a conjugation with classical methods of solution of system of linear integer order differential equations, by usage of Mittag-Leffler and generalized trigonometric functions. The ease of this method and its conjugation to classical method to solve system of linear fractional differential equation is appealing to researchers in fractional dynamic systems. Here after developing the method, the algorithm is applied in physical system of fractional differential equation. The analytical results obtained are then graphically plotted for several examples for system of linear fractional differential equation.

### Cite this article:

• Uttam Ghosh, Susmita Sarkar, Shantanu Das. Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie Type. American Journal of Mathematical Analysis. Vol. 3, No. 3, 2015, pp 72-84. http://pubs.sciepub.com/ajma/3/3/3
• Ghosh, Uttam, Susmita Sarkar, and Shantanu Das. "Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie Type." American Journal of Mathematical Analysis 3.3 (2015): 72-84.
• Ghosh, U. , Sarkar, S. , & Das, S. (2015). Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie Type. American Journal of Mathematical Analysis, 3(3), 72-84.
• Ghosh, Uttam, Susmita Sarkar, and Shantanu Das. "Solution of System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations with Modified Derivative of Jumarie Type." American Journal of Mathematical Analysis 3, no. 3 (2015): 72-84.

 Import into BibTeX Import into EndNote Import into RefMan Import into RefWorks

12
Prev Next

### 1. Introduction

The fractional calculus is a current research topic in applied sciences such as applied mathematics, physics, mathematical biology and engineering. The rule of fractional derivative is not unique till date. The definition of fractional derivative is given by many authors. The commonly used definition is the Riemann-Liouvellie (R-L) definition [1, 2, 3, 4, 5]. Other useful definition includes Caputo definition of fractional derivative (1967) [1, 2, 3, 4, 5]. Jumarie’s left handed modification of R-L fractional derivative is useful to avoid nonzero fractional derivative of a constant functions [7]. Recently in the paper [8] Ghosh et al proposed a theory of characterization of non-differentiable points with Jumarie type fractional derivative with right handed modification of R-L fractional derivative. The differential equations in different form of fractional derivatives give different type of solutions [1-5][1]. Therefore, there is no standard algorithm to solve fractional differential equations. Thus the solution and its interpretation of the fractional differential equations is a rising field of Applied Mathematics. To solve the linear and non-linear differential equations recently used methods are Predictor-Corrector method [9], Adomain decomposition method [2, 10, 11], Homotopy Perturbation Method [12] Variational Iteration Method [13], Differential transform method [14]. Recently in [15] Ghosh et al developed analytical method for solution of linear fractional differential equations with Jumarie type derivative [7] in terms of Mittag-Leffler functions and generalized sine and cosine functions. This new finding of [15] has been extended in this paper to get analytical solution of system of linear fractional differential equations. In section 1.0 we have defined some important definitions of fractional derivative that is basic Riemann-Liouvellie (RL) fractional derivative, the Caputo fractional derivative, the Jumarie fractional derivative, the Mittag-Leffler function and generalized Sine and Cosine functions. In section 2.0 solution of system of fractional differential equations has been described and in section 3.0 an application of this method to physical system has been discussed.

1.1. The Basic Definitions of Fractional Derivatives and Some Higher Transcendental Functions:

a) Basic definitions of fractional derivative:

i) Riemann- Liouvellie (R-L) definition

The R-L definition of the left fractional derivative is,

 (1.1)

 (1.2)

The definition (1.1) is known as the left R-L definition of the fractional derivative. The corresponding right R-L definition is

 (1.3)

The derivative of a constant is obtained as non-zero using the above definitions (1.1)-(1.3) which contradicts the classical derivative of the constant, which is zero. In 1967 Prof. M. Caputo proposed a modification of the R-L definition of fractional derivative which can overcome this shortcoming of the R-L definition.

ii) Caputo definition

M. Caputo defines the fractional derivative in the following form [6]

 (1.4)

In this definition first differentiate times then integrate times. The disadvantage of this method is that differentiable n-times then the -th order derivative will exist, where < . If the function is non-differentiable then this definition is not applicable. Two main advantages of this method are (i) fractional derivative of a constant is zero (ii) the fractional differential equation of Caputo type has initial conditions of classical derivative type but the R-L type differential equations has initial conditions fractional type i.e. .

This means that a fractional differential equation composed with RL fractional derivatives require concept of fractional initial states, sometimes they are hard to interpret physically [2].

iii) Modified definitions of fractional derivative:

To overcome the fractional derivative of a constant, non-zero, another modification of the definition of left R-L type fractional derivative of the function was proposed by Jumarie [7] in the form, that is following.

 (1.5)

We consider that for. In (1.5), the first expression is just fractional integration; the second line is RL derivative of order of offset function that is. For, we use the third line; that is first we differentiate the offset function with order, by the formula of second line, and then apply whole order differentiation to it. Here we chose integer, just less than the real number; that is.

The logic of Jumarie fractional derivative is that, we do RL fractional derivative operation on a new function by forming that new function from a given function by offsetting the value of the function at the start point. Here the differentiability requirement as demanded by Caputo definition is not there. Also the fractional derivative of constant function is zero, which is non-zero by RL fractional derivative definition.

We have recently modified the right R-L definition of fractional derivative of the function in the interval in the following form [8],

 (1.6)

In the same paper [8], we have shown that both the modifications (1.5) and (1.6) give fractional derivatives of non-differentiable points their values are different, at that point, but we get finite values there, of fractional derivatives. Whereas in classical integer order calculus, where we have different values of right and left derivatives at non differentiable points in approach limit from left side or right side, but infinity (or minus infinity) at that point, where function is non-differentiable. But in case of Jumarie fractional derivative and right modified RL fractional derivative [8], there is no approach limit at the non-differentiable points, but a finite value is obtained at that non differentiable point of the function. The difference is that integer order calculus returns infinity or minus infinity at non-differentiable points, where as the Jumarie fractional derivative returns a finite number indicating the character of otherwise non-differentiable points in a function, in left sense or right sense. This has a significant application in characterizing otherwise non-differentiable but continuous points in the function. However, the finite value of the non differentiable point after fractional differentiation depends on the interval length. In the rest of the paper will represent Jumarie fractional derivative.

b) Mittag-Leffler function and the generalized Sine and Cosine functions

The Mittag-Leffler function was introduced by the Swedish mathematician Gösta Mittag-Leffler [17, 18, 19, 20] in 1903. It is the direct generalization of exponential functions. The one parameter Mittag-Leffler function is defined (in series form) as:

In the solutions of FDE we use this series definition in MATLAB plots. One parameter Mittag-Leffler function in relation to few transcendental functions is as follows

The integral representation of the Mittag-Leffler function [17, 18, 19, 20] is,

Here the path of the integral C is a loop which starts and ends at and encloses the circles of disk [17, 18, 19, 20].

The two parameter Mittag-Leffler function (in series form) and its relation with few transcendental functions are as following

The corresponding integral representation [17, 18, 19, 20] of the two parameter Mittag-Leffler function is,

where the contour C is already defined, in the above paragraph.

Using the modified definition, of fractional derivative of Jumarrie type, [7, 8] we get

The Jumarie fractional derivative of any constant function is zero, unlike a non-zero value of fractional RL derivative of a constant.

We now find Jumarie fractional derivative of Mittag-Leffler function

Using Jumarie derivative of order, with with start point as for, [15] that is

for; and also using Jumarie derivative of constant as zero, we get the following very useful identity.

Thus

This shows that is a solution is a solution of the fractional differential equation [15]

Where A is arbitrary constant.

Therefore

with has solution

The fractional Sine and Cosine functions are expressed as following [16],

The above series form of fractional Sine and Cosine are used to plots, in solutions. It can be easily shown that [15, 16]

This has been proved by the following term by term differentiation. The series presentation of is [15],

Taking its term by term Jumarie fractional derivative of order we get,

Similarly we can get the expression for fractional derivative of Jumarie type of order for .

### 2. System of Linear Fractional Differential Equations

Before considering the system of fractional differential equations we state the results [15] which arises in solving a single linear fractional differential equations composed by Jumarie derivative; we will be using the following theorems.

Theorem 1: The fractional differential equation

has solution of the form

where A and B are constants.

Theorem 2: The fractional differential equation

has solution of the form

where A and B are constants.

Theorem 3: Solution of the fractional differential equation

is of the form

where A and B are constants.

Consider the system of linear fractional differential equations

 (2.1)

Here , , and are constants, the operator is the Jumarie fractional derivative operator, call it for convenience , and and are functions of . In matrix form we write the (2.1) in following way

The above system (2.1) can be written in the following form

 (2.2)

Operating on both sides of the second equation of (2.2) we get the following steps.

 (2.3)

Equation (2.3) is a linear fractional order differential equation (with order), with Jumarie derivative operator.

Let

then the equation (2.3) can be re-written as,

 (2.4)

For real and distinct, solution of the equation (2.4) can be written in the form (from Theorem 1)

 (2.5)

Again from second equation of (2.1) we get after putting the value of y the following,

From above we obtain the following

 (2.6)

are arbitrary constants in above derivation, and .

Thus the solution can be written in the form

 (2.7)

Again to solve the system of fractional differential equation (2.1) we use the method similar to as used in classical differential equations.

Since has solution in the form [15], putting

in (2.1) we get the following

 (2.8)

Eliminating A and B from (2.8) we get,

 (2.9)

which is known as the characteristic equation with roots , also termed as eigen-values. Three cases may arises

i) The roots are real and distinct.

ii) The roots are real and equal i.e. .

iii) The roots are complex i.e. of the form .

Case –I

For real and distinct roots and, we write

The solution of (2.1) is

Thus the solution of the system of fractional differential equation can be written as,

Example: 1

Let

be the solution of the above differential equation. Substituting this in the above equations we get,

 (2.10)

The corresponding characteristic equation is,

Putting in (2.8) we get, taking we get and putting in (2.8) we get, taking we get. Hence the solutions are,

and.

Thus the general solution is

Where c1, c2 are arbitrary constants.

Using the initial condition

we get .

Thus the required solution is,

Figure 1 represents the graphical presentation of and when the eigen-values of the system of differential equations are positive. Numerical simulation shows that and both grow rapidly with decrease of order of derivative i.e. as decreases from 1 towards 0.

Example: 2

Let

be the solution of the above differential equation. Substituting this in the above equations we get,

Figure 1. Numerical simulation of the solutions of fractional differential equation in Example-1 for x(t) and y(t) for different values of α = 0.2, 0.4, 0.6, 0.8 and 1.0. Figure (i) & (k) and figure (j) & (l) represents the same figure only length of x-axis is changed here to represent the prominent initial values

The corresponding characteristic equation is,

Putting in (2.8) we get, taking we get and putting in (2.8) we get, taking we get. Hence the solutions are,

and .

Thus the general solution is

Where c1, c2 are arbitrary constants.

Using the initial condition , we get

Thus the required solution is,

Figure 2. Numerical simulation of the solutions of fractional differential equation in Example-2 for and for different Values of α = 0.6, 0.8 and 1.0

Figure 2 represents the graphical presentation of and when the eigen-values of the system of differential equations are negative. Numerical simulation shows that are both decaying rapidly with decrease of order of derivative i.e. as decreases from 1 to 0.6. For negative eigen-values the solutions are decaying asymptotically to zero.

Case –II

The roots of the equation (2.3) are complex and are of the form then the solution can be written in the form (from Theorem 3),

Using the definition of Mittag-Leffler function and fractional cosine and sine functions, that is

we get,

Similarly we get by repeating the above steps for as follows

In above obtained expressions for and, we have complex quantity as . This may be also considered as linear combination of and considering a constant. Therefore, we can say that is linear combination of (the real part of obtained complex ), and (the imaginary part of obtained complex). Similarly we have as linear combination of and [21]. With this argument we write the following

It can be shown that are solutions of the given equations (2.1).

Thus the general solution in this case can be written in the form as in classical integer order differential equation [[21], pp.305].

The linear combination of and , gives and linear combination of and gives , which is represented as following

With as arbitrary constants, determined from initial states. We demonstrate by following examples.

Example: 3

Let

be the solution of the above differential equation, then putting in the above equation we get,

 (2.11)

The corresponding characteristic equation is,

Putting in (2.8) by putting we get the following

The (2.8) returns the same answer that is .We choose here, so, as we obtained one equation with two unknowns. Thus and can be taken as one of the trial solution of the above. Hence the solution is,

Thus

Similarly the solution for can be written in the form

Hence

Therefore the general solution is linear combination of ,for and linear combination of ,for , and we write the following

where and are arbitrary constants. Using initial conditions we get and .

Hence the required solution is,

Numerical simulation in Figure 3 shows that for = 0.6, 0.8 and 1.0 after the initiation of the system and both oscillate, Period of oscillation changes with decrease of.

Case-III

In this case roots of the equations (2.9) being equal, that is . Then one solution will be of the form

and the other solution will be

Hence the general solution is,

Example 4:

 (2.12)

Let

be the solutions of the above differential equation, then putting in the above equation we get

 (2.13)
Figure 3. Numerical simulation of the solutions of fractional differential equation in Example-3 for and for different Values of α = 0.6, 0.8 and 1.0. Figure (e) & (f) and Figure (g) & (h) represents the same figure only length of x-axis is changed here to represent the prominent initial values

Eliminating A and B as in previous examples, we get,

For from equation (2.4) we get.

Thus

is one solution of the equation. The second solution is as in classical integer order differential equation [[21], pp.307]

-th order differentiating for above and we obtain the following

and

Putting the above obtained result in the given equation (2.12) we get,

Comparing the coefficients and simplifying we get

for simple non-zero values we take

Thus the other solution is

Figure 4. Numerical simulation of the solutions of fractional differential equation in Example-3 for and for different Values of α = 0.2, 0.4, 0.6, 0.8 and 1.0. Figure (i) & (k) and Figure (j) & (l) represents the same figure only length of x-axis is changed here to represent the prominent initial values

Hence the general solution can be written in the form as in classical integer order differential equation [[21], pp.307]

Putting the initial condition.

and solving we get

Hence the solution is,

Numerical simulation in Figure 4 shows that and start from 2 and 1 respectively; and both of them start to grow. This time interval to grow decreases as increases. Moreover growth of and is higher for is for lower values. As increases growth rate of the solution decreases. This implies for lower values of, and grow initially slowly. Once they start to grow, their growth rate is very high whereas for higher valuesand start to grow sooner but their growth rate is low.

From the above discussion of the three cases one can state a theorem in the following form

Theorem 4:

The solutions of the system of differential equations

are

Case (i)

Case (ii)

Case (iii)

### 3. Application of the Above Formulation in Real Life Problem:

Consider the following fractional damped oscillator, formulated by Jumarie fractional derivative

 (3.1)

Let then the given equation reduce to the following system of equation

 (3.2)

The above system of equation can be written in the form

Let

be solutions of the differential equations.

Then

 (3.3)

For the above system of equation the auxiliary equation is,

Here the discriminant is We consider the case when then the eigen-values are

Then from (3.3) putting we get , we can take the solution in the form. The general solution will be of the form,

Thus the general solution can be written in the form as in classical integer order differential equation [[21], pp.305]

Where C1 and C2 are arbitrary constants.

Here and and solving we get Hence the solution is

Figure 5. Numerical simulation of the solutions of fractional differential equation in equation (3.1) for different Values α = 0.2, 0.4, 0.6, 0.8, and 1.0. for b=2 and for a=0.1 & a=0

The numerical simulation of the solutions of the differential equation (3.1) has shown in Figure 5, for, left hand figures for and right hand figures for. Figures 4 (a) and (b) are drawn for, it is clear from the figure in presence of damping the amplitude of the oscillation decreases with time. Figures 4 (c) and (d) are drawn for, it is clear from the figure in both the cases the amplitude of the oscillation decreases with time and ultimately amplitude tends to zero. Figures 4 (e) & (f) and (g) & (h) and (i) & (j) are drawn for respectively, it is clear from the figures with decrease of order of derivative the oscillator losses the oscillating behavior.

### 4. Conclusions

The system of fractional differential equation arises in different applications. Here we develop an algorithm to solve the system of fractional differential equations with modified fractional derivative (with Jumarie’s fractional derivative formulation) in terms of Mittag-Leffler function and the generalized Sine and Cosine functions. From the numerical simulations it is observed that the growing or decaying of the solutions is fast in fractional order derivative case compare to the integer order derivative. The use of this type of Jumarie fractional derivative gives a conjugation with classical methods of solution of system of linear integer order differential equations, by usage of Mittag-Leffler and generalized trigonometric functions that we have demonstrated here in this paper. The ease of this method and its conjugation to classical method to solve system of linear fractional differential equation is appealing to researchers in fractional dynamic systems.

### Acknowledgement

Acknowledgments are to Board of Research in Nuclear Science (BRNS), Department of Atomic Energy Government of India for financial assistance received through BRNS research project no. 37(3)/14/46/2014-BRNS with BSC BRNS, title “Characterization of unreachable (Holderian) functions via Local Fractional Derivative and Deviation Function”.

### References

 [1] K. S. Miller, B. Ross. An Introduction to the Fractional Calculus and Fractional Differential Equations.John Wiley & Sons, New York, NY, USA; 1993. In article [2] S. Das. Functional Fractional Calculus 2nd Edition, Springer-Verlag 2011. In article View Article [3] I. Podlubny. Fractional Differential Equations, Mathematics in Science and Engineering, Academic Press, San Diego, Calif, USA. 1999; 198. In article [4] K. Diethelm. The analysis of Fractional Differential equations. Springer-Verlag, 2010. In article View Article [5] A. Kilbas, H. M. Srivastava, J.J. Trujillo. Theory and Applications of Fractional Differential Equations. North-Holland Mathematics Studies, Elsevier Science, Amsterdam, the Netherlands, 204. 2006. In article [6] M. Caputo, “Linear models of dissipation whose q is almost frequency independent,” Geophysical Journal of the Royal Astronomical Society, 1967. vol. 13, no. 5, pp. 529-539. In article View Article [7] G. Jumarie. Modified Riemann-Liouville derivative and fractional Taylor series of non-differentiable functions Further results, Computers and Mathematics with Applications, 2006. (51), 1367-1376. In article View Article [8] U. Ghosh, S. Sengupta, S. Sarkar and S. Das. Characterization of non-differentiable points of a function by Fractional derivative of Jumarie type. European Journal of Academic Essays 2(2): 70-86, 2015. In article [9] K. Diethelm, N. J. Ford and A. D. Freed, A predictor-corrector approach for the numerical solution of fractional differential equations, Nonlinear Dynamics, 29, 3-22, 2002. In article View Article [10] Y. Hua, Y. Luoa, Z. Lu, Analytical solution of the linear fractional differential equation by Adomian decomposition method. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics. 215 (2008) 220-229. In article View Article [11] S. S. Ray, R.K. Bera. An approximate solution of a nonlinear fractional differential equation by Adomian decomposition method. Applied Mathematics and Computation. 167 (2005) 561-571. In article View Article [12] O. Abdulaziz, I. Hashim, S. Momani, Application of homotopy-perturbation method to fractional IVPs, J. Comput. Appl. Math. 216 (2008) 574-584. In article View Article [13] R. Yulita Molliq, M.S.M. Noorani, I. Hashim, R.R. Ahmad. Approximate solutions of fractional Zakharov–Kuznetsov equations by VIM. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics. 233(2). 2009. 103-108. In article View Article [14] V.S. Ertürk, S. Momani. Solving systems of fractional differential equations using differential transform method. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics 215 (2008) 142-151. In article View Article [15] U. Ghosh., S. Sengupta, S. Sarkar and S. Das. Analytic solution of linear fractional differential equation with Jumarie derivative in term of Mittag-Leffler function. American Journal of Mathematical Analysis 3(2). 2015. 32-38, 2015. In article [16] G. Jumarie. Fourier’s Transformation of fractional order via Mittag-Leffler function and modified Riemann-Liouville derivatives. J. Appl. Math. & informatics. 2008. 26. 1101-1121. In article [17] Mittag-Leffler, G. M.. Sur la nouvelle fonction Eα (x), C. R. Acad. Sci. Paris, (Ser. II) 137, 554-558 (1903). In article [18] Erdelyi, A. Asymptotic expansions, Dover (1954). In article PubMed [19] Erdelyi, A. (Ed). Tables of Integral Transforms. vol. 1, McGraw-Hill, 1954. In article [20] Erdelyi, A. On some functional transformation Univ Potitec Torino 1950. In article [21] S. L. Ross. Differential equations (3rd edition). John Wiley & Sons. 1984. In article
• CiteULike
• Mendeley
• StumbleUpon
• Delicious
• Facebook
• Twitter
• LinkedIn