Scholarly article on topic 'Existence and Stability of Antiperiodic Solution for a Class of Generalized Neural Networks with Impulses and Arbitrary Delays on Time Scales'

Existence and Stability of Antiperiodic Solution for a Class of Generalized Neural Networks with Impulses and Arbitrary Delays on Time Scales Academic research paper on "Mathematics"

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Academic research paper on topic "Existence and Stability of Antiperiodic Solution for a Class of Generalized Neural Networks with Impulses and Arbitrary Delays on Time Scales"

Hindawi Publishing Corporation Journal of Inequalities and Applications Volume 2010, Article ID 132790,19 pages doi:10.1155/2010/132790

Research Article

Existence and Stability of Antiperiodic Solution for a Class of Generalized Neural Networks with Impulses and Arbitrary Delays on Time Scales

Yongkun Li, Erliang Xu, and Tianwei Zhang

Department of Mathematics, Yunnan University, Kunming, Yunnan 650091, China Correspondence should be addressed to Tianwei Zhang, 1200801347@stu.ynu.edu.cn Received 14 June 2010; Accepted 16 August 2010 Academic Editor: Kok Lay Teo

Copyright © 2010 Yongkun Li et al. 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.

By using coincidence degree theory and Lyapunov functions, we study the existence and global exponential stability of antiperiodic solutions for a class of generalized neural networks with impulses and arbitrary delays on time scales. Some completely new sufficient conditions are established. Finally, an example is given to illustrate our results. These results are of great significance in designs and applications of globally stable anti-periodic Cohen-Grossberg neural networks with delays and impulses .

1. Introduction

In this paper, we consider the following generalized neural networks with impulses and arbitrary delays on time scales:

xA(t) = A(t,x(t))[B(t,x(t)) + F(t,xt)], t e T, t = tk,

Ax(tk) = x(t+k) - x(t-) = Ik(x(tk)), t = tk, k e N,

where T is an ^/2-periodic time scale and if t e T, d e E, then t k d e T, E is a subset of R- = (-<x>,0], A(t,x(t)) = diag(a1(t,x1(t)),a2(t,x2(t)),...,afl(t,xn(t))),B(t,x(t)) = (b1(t,x1 (t)),h2(t,x2(t)),...,hn(t,xn(t))Y,F(t,xt) = (ft(t,xt),...,fn(t,xt))T,fi(t,xt) = fi(t,xit,x2t,...,xnt),xu(d) = xi(t k d), t e T, d e E, i = 1,2,...,n, and x(tk),x(t-) represent the right and left limits of x(tk) in the sense of time scales, [ti} is a sequence of real numbers such that 0 < t\ <t2 < ■■■ <tn ^ to as l ^ to. There exists a positive integer q such that tikq = ti k w/2, Ikkq(u) = -Ik(-u), I e Z, u e R. Without loss of generality, we also

assume that [0,w/2)T n{ti : l e N} = {t1,t2,...,tq}. For each interval I of R, we denote that It = I n T, especially, we denote that T+ = T n [0, +<x>).

System (1.1) includes many neural continuous and discrete time networks [1-9]. For examples, the high-order Hopfield neural networks with impulses and delays (see [8]):

xi (t) = -ai(xi(t))

bi(Xi(t)) - £aj(t)gj(xj(t)) - £bij(t)gj(xj(t - Tj(t))) j=i j=i

- X Zbiji(t)gj x (t - Tj(t)))gi(xi(t - Ti(t)))+ Ii(t)

j=i i=i

, t/tk,

Axi(tk ) = xi(t+) - xi(tk) = eik (xi (tk)), i = 1,2,...,n, k = 1,2,...,

the Cohen-Grossberg neural networks with bounded and unbounded delays (see [9]):

x'i(t) = -ai(xi(t))

bi(xi(t)) Cij(t)fj(xj(t)) Cij(t)gj(xj(t - Tij(t))) j=1 j=1

n i( °

Zjdij (t)hj[ ij j

j=1 VJo

Kj(u)xj(t - u) du ) + Ii(t)

t /tk,

Axi (tk ) = xi(t+) - xi(tk) = iik (xi(tk)), i = 1,2,...,n, k = 1,2,...,

and so on.

Arising from problems in applied sciences, it is well known that anti-periodic problems of nonlinear differential equations have been extensively studied by many authors during the past twenty years; see [10-21] and references cited therein. For example, anti-periodic trigonometric polynomials are important in the study of interpolation problems [22, 23], and anti-periodic wavelets are discussed in [24].

Recently, several authors [25-30] have investigated the anti-periodic problems of neural networks without impulse by similar analytic skills. However, to the best of our knowledge, there are few papers published on the existence of anti-periodic solutions to neural networks with impulse.

The main purpose of this paper is to study the existence and global exponential stability of anti-periodic solutions of system (1.1) by using the method of coincidence degree theory and Lyapunov functions.

The initial conditions associated with system (1.1) are of the form

xo = that is, xi(6) = fy(d), 6 e E, i = 1,2,...,n.

Throughout this paper, we assume that

(Hi) ai(t,u) e C(T x R,R+),ai(t + w/2, -u) = ai(t,u), and there exist positive constants am,aM such thatO < am < ai(t,u) < af for all t e T,u e R,i = 1,2,...,n;

(H2) bi(t,u) e C(T x R,R),bi(t k w/2, -u) = -bi(t,u). There exist positive constants ¡i and Lb such that

dbli(uuu) ^ ¡i, Mt,u) - bi(t,v)\< Lb\u - v\, bi(t,0)= 0, (1.7)

for all t e T,u,v e R,i = 1,2,..., n;

(H3) fi e C(T x Rn, R),fi(t k w/2, -u) = -fi(t,u), for i = 1,2,...,n. There exist positive constants ci such that

\fi(t,xu,...,xnt) - fi(t,y\t,...,ynt) \ < c£\xjt - yjt\, (1.8)

for all (t,xu,...,xnt), (t,y1t,...,ynt) e T x Rn and fi (t, 0,...,0) = 0, i = 1,2,...,n; (H4) Iik e C(R, R) and there exist positive constants L[k such that

\Iik(u) - Iik(v)\ < LIk\u - v\, (1.9)

for all u,v e R, k e N,i = 1, 2, ...,n.

For convenience, we introduce the following notation:

aw \ 1/2

\h(t)\2At) , (1.10)

where h is an w-periodic function.

The organization of this paper is as follows. In Section 2, we introduce some definitions and lemmas. In Section 3, by using the method of coincidence degree theory, we obtain the existence of the anti-periodic solutions of system (1.1). In Section 4, we give the criteria of global exponential stability of the anti-periodic solutions of system (1.1). In Section 5, an example is also provided to illustrate the effectiveness of the main results in Sections 3 and 4. The conclusions are drawn in Section 6.

2. Preliminaries

In this section, we will first recall some basic definitions and lemmas which can be found in books [31,32].

Definition 2.1 (see [31]). Atimescale T is an arbitrary nonempty closed subset of real numbers R. The forward and backward jump operators a, p : T ^ T and the graininess ¡i : T ^ Rk are defined, respectively, by

a(t) := inf[s e T : s>t}, p(t) := sup[s e T : s<t}, ¡(t) = a(t) - t. (2.1)

Definition 2.2 (see [31]). A function f : T ^ R is called right-dense continuous provided it is continuous at right-dense point of T and left-side limit exists (finite) at left-dense point of T. The set of all right-dense continuous functions on T will be denoted by Crd = Crd(T) = Crd(T, R). If f is continuous at each right-dense and left-dense point, then f is said to be a continuous function on T, the set of continuous function will be denoted by C(T).

Definition 2.3 (see [31]). For x : T ^ R, one defines the delta derivative of x(t), xA(t) to be the number (if it exists) with the property that for a given s > 0, there exists a neighborhood U of t such that

|[x(a(t)) - x(t)] - xA(t)[a(t) - s]| < sja(t) - sj, (2.2)

for all s e U.

Definition 2.4 (see [31]). If FA(t) = f (t), then one defines the delta integral by

f (s)As = F(t) - F(a). (2.3)

Definition 2.5 (see [33]). For each t e T, let N be a neighborhood of t. Then, one defines the generalized derivative (or dini derivative), D+uA(t) to mean that, given s > 0, there exists a right neighborhood N(s) c N of t such that

u(a(t)) - u(s) ^ rvK,A

/d(t,s)

< D+uA(t) + s, (2.4)

for each s e N(s), s > t, where fi(t, s) = a(t) - s.

In case t is right-scattered and u(t) is continuous at t, this reduces to

D+uA(t) = u(a(t)) - u(t). (2.5)

a(t) - t

Similar to [34] , we will give the definition of anti-periodic function on a time scale as following.

Definition 2.6. Let T = R be a periodic time scale with period p. One says that the function f : T ^ R is w/2-anti-periodic if there exists a natural number n such that w/2 = np, f (t + w/2) = -f (t) for all t e T and w is the smallest number such that f (t + w/2) = -f (t).

If T = R, one says that f is w/2-anti-periodic if w/2 is the smallest positive number such that f (t + w/2) = -f (t) for all t e T.

Definition 2.7 (see [31]). A function p : T ^ R is called regressive if 1 + ¡i(t)p(t) = 0 for all t e Tk, where ¡d(t) = a(t) - t is the graininess function. If p is regressive and right-dense continuous function, then the generalized exponential function ep is defined by

ep(t,s) = expl f l^(T){p(T))At[, (2.6)

Journal of Inequalities and Applications for s,t £ T, with the cylinder transformation

' Log(1 + hz)

lh(z) =

if h / 0,

h ' ' ' (2.7)

if h = 0.

Let p,q : T ^ R be two regressive functions, we define

p e q := p + q + m, ep := P e q = P ®(eq). (2.8)

Then the generalized exponential function has the following properties. Lemma 2.8 (see [31,32]). Assume that p,q : T ^ R are two regressive functions, then

(i) e0(t,s) = 1 and ep(t,t) = 1;

(ii) ep(a(t),s) = (1 + p(t)p(t))ep(t,s);

(iii) ep(t,a(s)) = ep(t,s)/(1 + p(s)p(s));

(iv) 1/ep (t,s) = eep

(v) ep(t,s) = 1/ep(s,t) = eep (s,t);

(vi) ep(t,s)ep(s,r) = ep(t,r); (Vii) ep(',s) = pep(,s).

Lemma 2.9 (see [31]). Assume that f, g : T ^ R are delta differentiable at t £ Tk. Then

(fgf(t)= f A(t)g (t) + f (a (t))gA(t) = f (t)gA(t) + fA(t)g(a (t)). (29

The following lemmas can be found in [35, 36], respectively. Lemma 2.10. Let t\, t2 £ [0,w]T. If x : T ^ R is w-periodic, then

x(t) < x(ti) + J |xA(s)| As, x(t) > x(t2) -J |xA(s)| As. (2.10) Lemma 2.11. Let a,b £ T. For rd-continuousfunctions f,g : [a,b] ^ R, one has

jjf (t)g (t)lAt < (£ |f (t) |2 A A / (Y|g (t) |2 A A / . (2.11)

Definition 2.12. The anti-periodic solution x*(t) = (x1(t),x2(t),...,xn(t))T of system (1.1) is said to be globally exponentially stable if there exist positive constants e and M = M(e) > 1,

for any solution x(t) = (x1(t),x2(t),...,x„(t))T of system (1.1) with the initial value $(t) =

(fa(t),& (t),...,$„(t))T e C(Et, R„), such that

^\xi(t) - x*(t)\ < M(e)eee(t,a)\\$ - x*\\, (2.12)

\\0 - x*\\ = Xsup\<pi(s) - x*(s)\, a e ET. (2.13)

i=1 seET

The following continuation theorem of coincidence degree theory is crucial in the arguments of our main results.

Lemma 2.13 (see [37]). Let X, X be two Banach spaces, Q c X be open bounded and symmetric with 0 e Q. Suppose that L : D(L) c X ^ Y is a linear Fredholm operator of index zero with D(L) n Q = 0 and N : Q ^ Y is L-compact. Further, one also assumes that

(H) Lx - Nx = X(-Lx - N(-x)) for all x e D(L) n dQ, X e (0,1 ].

Then the equation Lx = Nx has at least one solution on D(L) n Q.

3. Existence of Antiperiodic Solutions

In this section, by using Lemma 2.13, we will study the existence of at least one anti-periodic solution of (1.1).

Theorem 3.1. Assume that (H1)-(H4) hold. Suppose further that

(H5) E = (eij )„x„ is a nonsingular M matrix, where, for i, j = 1,2,...,„,

2q 1 2q /1 \

wai - w a ai Li- wai ZjLik2uLik- I — + wai )ai wci, i = J,

k=1 Hik=1 W / (3.1)

— + wai) aMwci, i / j.

Then system (1.1) has at least one w/2-anti-periodic solution.

Proof. Let Ck [0, w; t1 ,...,tq,tq+1,...,t2q]T = {x : [0,w]T ^ Rn+m\xk (t) is a piecewise continuous map with first-class discontinuity points in [0, w]Tn{tk}, and at each discontinuity point it is continuous on the left}. Take

X = j x e C [0, w; ti ,...,tq,tq+i,...,t2q]T : x(t + W) = -x(t), Vt e [0,W] J,

Y = Xx]

Journal of Inequalities and Applications are two Banach spaces with the norms

||x||X = 2 x |0, WzWY = ||x||X + i=1

respectively, where |xi|0 = maxie[0/W]T lxi(t)l, i = 1,...,n, || ■ W is any norm of Set

L : Dom L n X ^ Y, x ^ (xA, Ax(h),..., Ax(tq)),

DomL = j x £ C1[0,w;t1,...,t2q]T : x(t + W) = -x(t), Vt £ [0, W]^

N : X Y,

((Mt)\ (In(xx(tx ))\ /hq(x1(tq ))\\

\An(t)/ \In1(xn(tl))/

\lnq(xn

Ai(t) =ai (t,xi (t)) [bi(t,xi(t)) + fi(t,xt)], i = 1,2,...,n.

It is easy to see that

KerL = {0}, ImL =\ z = (f,C

f,C1.....Cq) £ Y : J^f (s)As = 0} = Y. (3.7)

Thus, dim KerL = 0 = codim ImL, and L is a linear Fredholm mapping of index zero. Define the projectors P : X ^ Ker L and Q : Y ^ Y by

Px = x(s)As = 0,

Qz = Qf,C1.....Cq) = (W [f (s)As, 0.....0),

respectively. It is not difficult to show that P and Q are continuous projectors such that

Im P = Ker L, Im L = Ker Q = Im(I - Q). (3.10)

Further, let Lp = L|Dom LnKer p and the generalized inverse KP = L-1 is given by

ft I sw/2 I q

Kpz = f (s)As + £Ck - 1 f (s)As - Ck/ J 0 t>K 2 J0 2 k=i

t>tk " J 0 k=1

(3.11)

in which Cq+i = -Ci for all 1 < i < q.

Similar to the proof of Theorem 3.1 in [38], it is not difficult to show that QN(Q), KP(I - Q)N(Q) are relatively compact for any open bounded set Q c X. Therefore, N is L-compact on Q for any open bounded set Q c X.

Corresponding to the operator equation Lx - Nx = X(-Lx - N(-x)),X e (0,1], we

xA(t) = -—-G(t,x) - -—-G(t, -x), t e T+, t / tk, 1 + X 1 + X

1X Ax(tk) = 1+XIk(x(tk)) - Y^Ik(-x(tk)), t = tk, k e N,

(3.12)

xA(t) = z—rGi(t,x) --—-Gi(t, -x), t e T+, t = tk, 1 + X 1 + X

Axi(tk) = z-rIik(xi(tk)) - z-rhk(-xi(tk)), t = tk, i = 1,2,...,n, k e N,

1 + X 1 + X

(3.13)

Gi(t,x) = ai(t,xi(t)) [bi(t,xi(t)) + fi(t,x) ,

(3.14)

Gi(t, -x) = ai(t, -xi(t)) [bi(t, -xi(t)) + fi(t, -xt)], i = 1,2,...,n.

Set t0 = t+ = 0, t2q+1 = w, in view of (3.13), (H1)-(H4) and Lemma 2.11, we obtain that

2q+1 f tk 2q

At = £ \xf(t)\At + % \Axi(tk )\

k=1 J t+-1 k=1

1+XGi(t,x) - 1+XGi(t,-x)

1X 1+Xiik(xi(tk)) - Y+X^k(-xi(tk))

1 + X 1 + X. 1 X

max{\Gi(t,x)\,\Gi(t, -x)\}At

1 + X 1 + X

^maxdiik (xi(tk ))\,\Iik (-xi(tk ))\}

< max{\ai(t,xi(t))[bi(t,xi(t)) + fi(t,xt)]\, Jo

\ai(t, -xi(t))[bi (t, -xi(t)) + fi (t, -xt)]\}At

■^max{\!ik (xi(tk ))\, \Iik (-xi(tk ))\}

max{\bi(t,xi(t)) - bi(t,0)\, \bi(t, -xi(t)) - bi(t,0)\} At

max{ \fi(t, xu,..., x„t) - fi (t, 0,..., 0) \,

\fi(t, -xu,..., -x„t) - fi(t, 0,..., 0) \} At

^max{\Iik(xi(tk)) - Iik(0)\, \Iik(-xl(tk)) - Iik(0)\} + £Ik(0)\

k=1 k=1

pw pw „

Lb\ \xi(t)\At + \xjt\At

J0 J0 j=1

ZLk\xi\0 + £\Iik(0)\ k=1 k=1

< aMLb^Wxih + aMQX\xj\\2VW + £L^k\xi\0 + XIik(0)\,

(3.15)

where i = 1,2,...,„. Integrating (3.13) from 0 to w, we have from (H1)-(H4) that

ai (t,xi(t))bi(t,xi(t)) Xai(t, -xi(t)) bi(t, -xi (t))

Journal of Inequalities and Applications ai(t, xi(t)) bi (t,xi(t)) Xai(t, xi(t))bi (t,xi (t))'

ai(t,xi(t))bi(t,xi(t))At

fw X f w

ai(t,xi(t))fi(t,xt)At --—- ai(t, -x())fi(t, -xt)At J0 1 + X J 0

+(xi(tk)) - T+X^ik(-xi(tk))

< aM max{\fi(t,xu.....xnt) - ft, 0.....0)|,

\fi(t, -xu.....-xnt) -\fi(t, 0.....0)\} At

+ £ max{|Iikx(tk)) - Iik(0)|,\Iik(-xi(tk)) - Iik(0)|} + £Ik(0)|

k=1 k=1 n 2q 2q

< a^ci^ || xj ||2VW + ^ Llk |xi|0 + ^\Iik (0)|, i = 1,2,...,n,

j=1 k=1 k=1

(3.16)

by (H2), we obtain that

ai(t,xi(t))xi(t)At

< -afc^||xj||^vw + -ZLk|xi|0 + ^Ikm, j=1

-i k=1

(3.17)

where i = 1,2,...,n. From Lemma 2.10, for any ti1, t\ e [0, w]T ,i = 1,2,..., n, we have

/"W /"W /"W / /"W \

J ai(t,xi(t))xi(t)At <J ai(t,xi(t))xi(t\) At + J ai(t,xi(t))^j \xf(t)\Atj At,

J ai(t,xi(t))xi(t)At >J ai(t,xi(t))xi(t\) At -J ai(t,

al(t,xl(t))y \xf (t)\At^J At.

(3.18)

(3.19)

Dividing by fW ai(t, xi(t))At on the both sides of (3.18) and (3.19), respectively, we obtain that

xi ti1 >

xi ti2 <

\°W ai(t,xi(t))At j0

J0 ai(t,xi(t))At J0

ai(t,xi(t))xi (t)At - \xf(t)\At, i = 1,2,...,n, J0 J0 1 1

ai(t,xi(t))xi (t)At + \xf(t)\At, i = 1,2,...,n. J0 J0 1

(3.20)

Let ti, ti e [0,w]T, such that xi(ti) = max xi(t),xi(ti) = minie[0w]_xi(t), by the arbitrariness

te[0wh

of t1, t2 in view of (3.15), (3.17), (3.20), we have

xi(fi) >

- fw 71 ai(t,xi(t))xi(t)At - \xA(t)\At

J0 ai(t,xi(t))At J0 J0 1 1

> J0w ai(t,xi(t))At

xi(t))xi(t)At

^(t) \ At

-aMZci\\xj\\^Vw + -ZLk\xi\0 + \Iik (0)\

-i k=1

„ 2q 2q

aMLiVw \\xj\\2 + aMci£\xj\\2Vw +£Lk\xi\0 + £Ik(0)\

j=1 k=1 k=1

xi ti2 <

S0W ai(t,xi(t))At j0 J0

ai(t,xi(t))xi(t)At + \xA(t)\At J0 J0 1

¡w ai(t,xi(t)) At

ai(t,xi(t))xi(t)At

+ | \xA(t)\At

(3.21)

1„ 1 M

-aMc^\\xj\\2Vw + -ZLk\xi\0 + -BIik(0)\

„ 2q 2q

aMLiVw \\xj\\2 + aMci£\xj\\2Vw +£Lk\xi\0 + £Ik(0)\

j=1 k=1 k=1

where i = 1,2,...,„. Thus, we have from (3.21) that

N0 = max \xi(t)\

-aMdZ\\xj\\2Vw + -ZLk\xi\0 + \Ik (0)\

Hi j=1 Hik=1 Hik=1

(3.22)

„ 2q 2q

aMLbVw WxiW2 + aMc£\\xj\\2Vw + £Lk\xi\0 + £\Iik(0)\ j=1 k=1 k=1

where i = 1,2, ...,„. In addition, we have that

aw \ 1/2

\xi(s)\As) <^fw max \xi(t)\ = Vw\xi\0, i = 1,2,...,„. (3.23)

0 / te[0rw]1!

By (3.22), we obtain that, 1

Wai^^ <

-aMciZ ||xj H2VW + -ZLk |xi|0 + — £ Ik (0)|

+ Warn

n 2q 2q

afLbVW ||xiH2 + a^Ci^ ||xj ||^VW + £ Llk |xi|c + £ Ik (0)|

j=1 k=1 k=1

n 1 2q

vj 10 T — X Lifcl j=1 —i k=1

—Wci%\xj\0 + -ELlk N0 + -X ik (0)|

n 2q 2q

a^L^x^ + a^Wc^\xj^ + £L^k|xi|c + £Ik(0)|

j=1 k=1 k=1

(3.24)

where i = 1,2,...,n. That is,

2q 1 2q

, .„m 2 mMjb 1 VrI

k=1 —i k=1

|xi|0 -

(0)| + WamY^ Iik (0)| = D i = 1,2.....n.

-i k=1

+ Wai ) aMWci

(3.25)

Denote that,

|x|0 = (|x1|0, |x2|0.....xn^f, D = (D1,D2.....Dn)T.

(3.26)

Then (3.25) can be rewritten in the matrix form

E|x|0 < D.

(3.27)

From the conditions of Theorem 3.1, E is a nonsingular M matrix, therefore,

|x|0 < E-lD 4 (M1, M2,..., Mn)T

(3.28)

M = EMi + 1 (Clearly, M is independent of X). (3.29)

Q= {x e X : HxllX <M}.

(3.30)

It is clear that ^ satisfies all the requirements in Lemma 2.13 and condition(H) is satisfied. In view of all the discussions above, we conclude from Lemma 2.13 that system (1.1) has at least one ^/2-anti-periodic solution. This completes the proof. □

4. Global Exponential Stability of Antiperiodic Solution

Suppose that x*(t) = (x*(t),x*(t),...,x*n(t))T is an w/2-anti-periodic solution of system (1.1). In this section, we will construct some suitable Lyapunov functions to study the global exponential stability of this anti-periodic solution.

Theorem 4.1. Assume that (H1)-(H5) hold. Suppose further that

(H6) there exist positive constants Lf such that

\ai(t,u) - ai(t,v)\< La\u - v\, Vu,v e R, i = 1,2,...,n; (4.1)

(H7) for all u,v e R,i = 1,2,...,n, there exist positive constants Lab such that [ai(t,u)bi(t,u) - ai(t,v)bi(t,v)](u - v) < 0, i = 1,2,...,n,

\ai(t,u)bi(t,u) - ai(t,v)bi(t,v)\ > Lfb\u - v\, i = 1,2,...,n;

(H8) there are w-periodic functions ri(t) suchthat ri(t) = sup ueR\fi(t,u)\,i = 1,2,...,n; (H9) there exists a positive constant e such that

%(e, t) = [e + (1 + e^(t))(-Lf + L?rM)]

+ (1 + ep(t - 9))ee(t - 9,t)aMci> 0, j=1

(H10) impulsive operator Iik(xi(tk) satisfy

Iik (xi(tk )) = -jik (xi(tk )), 0 <nk< 2, i = 1,...,n, k e N. (4.4)

Then the w/2-anti-periodic solution of system (1.1) is globally exponentially stable.

Proof. According to Theorem 3.1, we know that system (1.1) has an w/2-anti-periodic solution x*(t) = (x*1(t),x2^(t),...,x*n(t))T with initial value x*(s),s e ET, suppose that

i = 1,2,... ,n;

14 Journal of Inequalities and Applications

x(t) = (x1(t),X2(t)/.../x„(t))T is an arbitrary solution of system (1.1) with initial value $(s),s e ET. Then it follows from system (1.1) that

(xi(t) - x*(t))A = ai(t,Xi(t))bi(t,Xi(t)) - a.i(t,x*(t))bi(t,xj(t)) + ai(t,xi(t))fi(t,xt)

- Oi(t,xj(t))fi(t,x*t), t e T+, t = tk, (4.5)

A(xi(tk) - xt(tk)) = -Jik(xi(tk) - xt(tk)), t = tk, k e N, i = 1,2,...,„.

In view of system (4.5), for t e T+, t/tk,k e N,i = 1,2,...,n, we have

(xi(t) - x*(t))A = ai(t,xi(t))bi(t,xi(t)) - ai(t,x*(t))bi(t,x*(t)) + ai(t,xi(t))fi(t,xt) - ai(t,x*(t))fi(t,x*t)

= [ai(t,xi(t))bi(t,xi(t)) - ai(t,x*(t))b^t,x*(t))] + [ai(t,xi(t)) - ai(t,x*(t))] fi(t,xt) + ai(t,x*(t)) fi(t,xt) - fi(t,x*t)].

Hence, we can obtain from (H6)-(H9) that

D+\xi(t) - x*(t)\A <-Lab\xl (t) - x*(t)\ + LairiM^xi(t) - x*(t)\

+ aMYc^xj (t + 9) - xj (t + 0)\

i j=1 i j j (4.7)

= (--Lab + LtrM)\xi(t) - xj(t)\ + aMci£\xj(t + 9) - xj(t + 9)\,

for i = 1,2,...,n, and we have from (H10) that

\xi(t+) - xj (t+)\ = \1 - rik\\xi(tk) - xj(tk)\, i = 1,2,...,n, k e N. (4.8)

For any a e E, we construct the Lyapunov functional V (t) = V1(t) + V2(t),

V(t) = ^(t,a)\xi(t) - xj(t)\,

1=1 (4.9)

n n ft

V2(t) = ^Tj (1 + e—(s - 9))ee(s - 9,a)aMci\xj(s) - xj(s)\As. i=1 j=W t+9 1 '

For t e T+,t/tk,k e N, calculating the delta derivative D+V(t)A of V(t) along solutions of system (4.5), we can get

D+V1(t)A < £ eee (t, a)\xt(t) - x* (t) ee(o (t),a)D+\x() - x* (t) \1

i=1 i=1

1 eee(t,a)\xi(t) - x*(t)\ + ee(a(t),a)

(-Lab + L*rM) \xi(t) - x*(t) \ + aMciZ\xj(t + 9) - x*(t + 9) \

= £ [e + (1 + ep(t)) (-L? + L*rM)]ee(t,a)\xi(t) - x* (t) \ i=1

+ (1 + ep(t))ee(t,a)c^^aM\xj(t + 9) - x*(t + 9)\,

i=1 j=1

D+V2(t)A < (1 + ep(t - 9)) ee (t - 9,a)afci\xj (t) - xj i=1 j=1

-^X(1 + ep(t))ee(t,a)aMci\xj(t + 9) - x*(t + 9)\.

i=1 j=1

(4.10)

(4.11)

By assumption (H8), it concludes that

D+V (t)A = D+V1(t)A + D+V2(t)A

< + (1 + ep(t))(-L? + L*rM)]ee (t,a)\xi(t) - x* (t)\

+ 22 (1 + ep(t - 9))ee(t - 9,a)aMci\xj (t) - x* (t) \

i=1 j=1

< ±[[e + (1 + ep(t))(-L? + L*rM)\ i=1

+ ^ (1 + ep(t - 9))ee(t - 9,t)aMci}ee(t,a)\x{(t) - x*(t)\

< 0, t e T+, t / tk, k e N.

(4.12)

V (t+) = V1(t+) + V2(t+)

= Xeei^a) \x^e+) - xj(t+) \

n n tk

XX (1 + e—(s - 9))ee(s - 9,a)aMci\xj(s) - xj(s)|As

i=1 j=1 J t++9

=1 j=1 n

< X ee(tk,a)\xi(tk) - xj (tk )\

(4.13)

n n tk

n n tk

+ XX (1 + —s - 9))ee(s - 9,a)aMci\xj(s) - xj(s)\

i=1 j=1 J tk+9 1 1

= V(tk), k e N.

It follows that V(t) < V(0) for all t e T+. On the other hand, we have

V (0) = V1(0)+ V2 (0)

= 2ee(0,a)\xi(0) - xj(0)\

XX (1 + e—(s - 9))ee(s - 9,a)aMci\xj(s) - xj(s)\As = j=9 (4.14)

n n f0

^<ee(0,a) + X (1 + e—(s - 9))ee(s - 9,a)aMciAs>sup\xi(s) - xj(s)\

i=1 | j=1 J 9 j seET

-A I j=1

< M(e)% sup \fa(s) - xj (s)\,

i=1 seET

M(e) = maxJ sup( ee(0,a) + V f (1 + e—(s - 9))ee(s - 9,a)aMcj As J (4.15)

^[aeE^ j^J 6 1 i )\

It is obvious that

Xee(0,a)\xi(t) - xj (t)\ < V (t) < V (0) < M(e)supX \fa(s) - xj (s)\. (4.16)

i=1 seEt i=1

Journal of Inequalities and Applications So we can finally get

XMO - x* (t)\< M(e)eee (0,a)sup£\fa(s) - x* (s)| = M(e)eee (0,a)\\$ - x* ||. (4.17)

i=1 se£T i=i

Since M(e) > 1, from Definition 2.12, the w/2-anti-periodic solution of system (1.1) is globally exponential stable. This completes the proof. □

5. An Example

Example 5.1. Consider the following impulsive generalized neural networks:

xA(t) = A(t,x(t))[B(t,x(t)) + F(t,xt)], t e T, t/ tk, Ax(tk) = x(t+k) - x(tk) = Ik(x(tk)), t = tk, k e Z,

A(t, u) = diag^ 10 k — arctan\u\, 11 k — arctan \u\ 1 (^

B(t,u) = ),F(t,xt) =

\ 5uCi(t)gj(xp) I V=1 /

1 sin u 1 sin t 1 -u - u

2*1 = ^^sin u} = 1000 Us tf (Ik )2x2 = 500 \-u - u

w = 2n, [0,2n]T n{tk : k e N} = {t1,t2},

when T = R, system (5.1) has at least one exponentially stable n-anti-periodic solution.

Proof. By calculation, we have am = 10,aM = 11,am = 11,amm = 12,La^ = L% = 2/n,L\ = Lb2 = 1/100,cM = 1/1000,cMM = 1/1000,LI11 = L21 = L12 = L22 = 1/500, and ¡1 = ¡2 = 1/100. It is obvious that (H1)-(H4), (H6)-(H8), and (H10) are satisfied. Furthermore, we can easily calculate that

( 7.52 -12.74N E H-11.25 3.61 ) (53)

is a nonsingular M matrix, thus (H5) is satisfied.

When T = R, ¡(t) = 0. Take e = 0.01,0 = -1, we have that

¥1 (e,t) « -0.04 < 0, ¥2 (e,t) « -0.03 < 0. (5.4)

Hence (H10) holds. By Theorems 3.1 and 4.1, system (5.1) has at least one exponentially stable n-anti-periodic solution. This completes the proof. □

6. Conclusions

Using the time scales calculus theory, the coincidence degree theory, and the Lyapunov functional method, we obtain sufficient conditions for the existence and global exponential stability of anti-periodic solutions for a class of generalized neural networks with impulses and arbitrary delays. This class of generalized neural networks include many continuous or discrete time neural networks such as, Hopfield type neural networks, cellular neural networks, Cohen-Grossberg neural networks, and so on. To the best of our knowledge, the known results about the existence of anti-periodic solutions for neural networks are all done by a similar analytic method, and only good for neural networks without impulse. Our results obtained in this paper are completely new even if the time scale T = R or Z and are of great significance in designs and applications of globally stable anti-periodic Cohen-Grossberg neural networks with delays and impulses .

Acknowledgment

This work is supported by the National Natural Sciences Foundation of China under Grant 10971183.

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