[BACK] Sound & Vibration DOI: 10.32604/sv.2022.015882

ARTICLE

On Fractional Integro-Differential Equation with Nonlinear Time Varying Delay

1Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Science, Arish University, AL-Arish, Egypt
2Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Science, Al-Azhar University, Nasr-City, Cairo, Egypt
3Basic Science Department, Higher Technological Institute, 10th of Ramadan City, Egypt
*Corresponding Author: A. M. Abdallah. Email: ahmedabdel3l@yahoo.com
Received: 21 January 2021; Accepted: 09 December 2021

Abstract: In this manuscript, we analyze the solution for class of linear and nonlinear Caputo fractional Volterra Fredholm integro-differential equations with nonlinear time varying delay. Also, we demonstrate the stability analysis for these equations. Our paper provides a convergence of semi-analytical approximate method for these equations. It would be desirable to point out approximate results.

Keywords: Convergence; stability; fractional integro-differential equation

1  Introduction

Nowadays, the study of differential equations with nonlinear time varying delay has attracted a wide-ranging interest . Meanwhile, few research texts have been based on the theoretical aspects. It is worth to construct an accurate strategy that will facilitate the task of many scholars, followers and experts later. In mathematics, stability of the system is a mathematical property which deals with the behavior of the dynamic systems and corresponds to the convergence of solutions of differential, integro differential and fractional equations .

It considers as a suitable central role in the study of fractional system . This work is perhaps the best straightforward technique to generalize the related papers .

In , Soliman et al. carried out a detailed and comprehensive analysis of fractional Volterra Fred-holm integro-differential equation with constant delay. Likewise, our present study motivated, constructed, continuously developed thus far parallels and properly cited (inspired) by the results of the above work . It also includes analysis extensively, but differs significantly about the aforementioned work. It is an attempt to generalize different precedent works and in order to achieve a notable contribution with its counterparts. For more details, this context relied on the appropriate analysis of some linear and nonlinear problems described by fractional integro-differential equations with variable delays. More precisely, we receive a noticeable attention to the nonlinear integro-differential equations with nonlinear time varying delay as in . So far, the strategy of the current research contains four beneficial items. At the first, existence and uniqueness of the solution of the proposed problem will be examined. Secondly, we will provide the readers with the stability and the convergence of this solution. At the end, we shall suggest a method and its convergence therein. This literature consists of five sections. Some basic definitions and theorems are introduced in the first section. Indeed, the suggested problem is discussed and analytical explanation of the proposed problem is detailed in section two. Some Important properties of the solution is mentioned in section three. A modified method is explained in section four. Finally, An experimental example is illustrated in section five.

1.1 Mathematical Tools and Theoretical Background

The most commonly notations, definitions and theorems are mentioned. The presented preliminaries are related to our paper.

Definition 1.1. The Banach space U = C([a, b], ℝ4) is the space of all real-valued continuous functions from :[a, b] → ℝ4, let U(t) = {u(t):u(t) ∈ C([a, b], ℝ4 and Dsu ∈ C([a, b], ℝ4,  s ∈ (0, 1]} endowed with the norm ‖ . ‖; ‖ u ‖ = max{|u(t)| + |Dsu(t)|:t ∈ [a, b]},  Dsu denotes the Caputo derivative of fractional order s [27,28].

Definition 1.2. Let σ:U → U be a mapping on a Banach space (U, ‖ . ‖). The point u ∈ U is called a fixed point of σ with σu = u.

Definition 1.3. The mapping σ on a Banach space (U, ‖ . ‖) is called contractive if there exists C ∈ (0, 1), such that

σuσvCuv,u,vU. (1)

Definition 1.4. For w ∈ C([a, b], ℝ4), the q−th Caputo fractional derivative of a function is defined by

Dαw(t)=1Γ(nα)0t(ts)1+αndnwdsnds, (2)

where n = [q] + 1, m ∈ ℕ,  [q] is Euler Gamma function for q and  [q] denotes the integer part of the real number q.

Definition 1.5. The Mittag-Leffler type is defined as

Ea,b(t)=k=1tkΓ(ak+b), (3)

at b = 1, a > 0 the previous equation becomes the classical Mittag-Leffler.

Definition 1.6.  The fractional equation

Dαu(t)=f(u(t)) (4)

is Ulam-Hyers stable if there exists Cf such that for each ε > 0 and v ∈ C([a, b], ℝ4)

Dαv(t)f(v(t))ε,t[a,b], (5)

a solution v ∈ C([a, b], ℝ4) of Eq. (1.7) with

v(t)u(t)Cfε,t[a,b], (6)

t is the independent variable.

Definition 1.7.  The fractional integro-equation

Dαu(t)=f(u(t))+abG(t,s,u(s))ds (7)

is Ulam-Hyers stable Rassias stable with respect to ν if there exists a positive constant

L > 0 with the following property: For each u(t) satisfying

|Dαu(t)f(u(t))abG(t,s,u(s))ds|ν(t) (8)

then some solution u0(t) of the above equation such that

u(t)u0(t)Lν(t). (9)

Definition 1.8. The sequence unn=1 of functions converges uniformly on a set D if there exists

ε, N > 0 such that tD,nN,un(t)u(t)ε .

Lemma 1.9.  (Gronwall’lemma)

Let u and v be nonnegative continuous functions on some interval t ∈ [a, b]. Also, let the function f(t) be positive, continuous and monotonically non-decreasing on [a, b] and u satisfies the inequality

u(t)f(t)+abu(s)v(s)ds, (10)

Then, there holds the inequality

u(t)f(t)exp(abv(s)ds). (11)

Lemma 1.10.  (Pachpatte’inequality) Let u,  v and w be nonnegative continuous functions on ℝ+ and f(t) be a positive and non-decreasing continuous function, the inequality

u(t)f(t)+0tv(s)[u(s)+abw(p)u(p)dp]ds, (12)

holds, then

u(t)f(t)[1+0tv(s)exp(0s(v(s)+w(p))dp)]. (13)

Theorem 1.11.  (Banach contraction mapping theorem)

Let (U, ‖ . ‖) be a Banach space, σ:U → U is an operator. If σ is contraction (contractive) mapping. Then σ has exactly one fixed point.

Theorem 1.12.  (Schauder fixed point theorem)

Let (U, ‖ . ‖) be a closed, convex and nonempty subset of a Banach space C[a, b], suppose that σ:U → U is a continuous mapping such that σ(U) is a relatively compact subset of C[a, b]. Then σ has at least one fixed point in U.

2  Analytic Explanation of the Problem

Throughout this paper, we will consider Caputo fractional integro-differential equation of the form:

Dαu(t)=f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx), (14)

through the initial condition:

u(a)=χ(u) (15)

where Dα refers to the α− th fractional derivative of the anonymous function u(t) ∈ U = C([a, b], ℝ4) which characterized by the Caputo operator, τ(t) is the time varying delay (continuous delay function),

0 < α < 1, 0 < τ < b, f:[a, b] × U × U × U → U is a continuous function, G, H:[a, b]2 × U → U → U are nonlinear Lipschitz continuous functions of u(t) and χ:U → ℝ4 is a continuous function.

Let us assume the following conditions:

(1)   There exists a constant Cf > 0, for each u1,  u2,  v1,  v2,  w1,  w2 ∈ U

|f(t,u1,v1,w1)f(t,u2,v2,w2)|Cf[|u1u2|+|v1v2|+|w1w2|] (16)

(2)   There exists a constant CG > 0

|atG(t,x,u(x))dxatG(t,x,v(x))dx|CG|uv| (17)

(3)   There exists a constant CH > 0

|abH(t,x,u(x))dxabH(t,x,v(x))dx|CH|uv| (18)

(4)   There exists a constant Cτ>0

|u(tτ)v(tτ)|Cτ|uv| (19)

(5)   There exists a constant Cχ>0

|χ(u)χ(v)|Cχ|uv| (20)

Theorem 2.1. The Eq. (14) is equivalent to

u(t)=Iαf(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)+χ(u) (21)

Proof. Integrating two both sides of Eq. (14), we get

IDαu(t)=If(t,u(tτ(t))atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx).

I1αu(t)ϑ=If(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx),

Operate with Iα , we have

Iu(t)=Iα+1f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)+ϑΓ(α)0tds(ts)1α. (22)

Then,

Iu(t)=Iα+1f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)+ϑtαΓ(α+1). (23)

Differentiating we obtain

u(t)=Iαf(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)+ϑtα1Γ(α).

where ϑ is a constant, then at t = a we deduce that (14) is equivalent to (21).

Let σ:U → U, for any u ∈ U. Now, we establish the following theorem for the fixed point σ.

Theorem 2.2. The operator σ maps U into itself and it is also continuous on [a, b].

Proof.

σu(t)=χ(u)+1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1[f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)]dscu+CGCHfmaxΓ(α+1)tαu(sτ(s))u2duC (24)

That is, σ maps U into itself. Also, A becomes uniformly bounded. Suppose a sufficiently small number n > 0,

σu(t+n)σu(t)=1Γ(α)[at(ts)α1[f(s,u((s+n)τ(s+n)),atG(s+n,x,u(x))dx,abH(s+n,x,u(x))dx)]ds]cΓ(α)[at(ts)α1[f(s,u((s)τ(s+n)),atG(s,x,u(x))dx,abH(s,x,u(x))dx)]ds] (25)

In short,

σu(t+n)σu(t)1Γ(α)at(ts)α1u((s+n)τ(s+n))u((s)τ(s))+as(G(s+n,x,u(x))G(s,x,u(x)))dxds+ab(H(s+n,x,u(x))H(s,x,u(x)))dxdsCftαΓ(α+1)u((s+n)τ(s+n))u((s)τ(s))+CGu(s+n)u(s)+CHu(s+n)u(s). (26)

Consequently, we thus conclude that

σu(t+n)σu(t)CftαΓ(α+1)[Cτ+CG+CH]u(s+n)u(s)Fu(s+n)u(s) (27)

where t ∈ [a, b], F=max{CftαΓ(α+1)[Cτ+CG+CH]} , 0 < F < 1. It follows that, ‖ σu(t + n) − σu(t)‖ → 0 asn → ∞.

Then, σu(t) is continuous on [a, b]. Our approach for proving that σ is continuous, we suppose that un converge to u, nN. Then

σun(t)σu(t)χ(un)χ(u)+Iαf(t,un(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,un(x))dx,abH(t,x,un(x))dx)Iαf(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx),

If we follow the conditions Eqs. (16)(20), we reach

σun(t)σu(t)Cχunu+CfΓ(α)(Cτunu+CGunu+CHunu)

This is equivalent to

σun(t)σu(t)[Cχ+CfΓ(α)(Cτ+CG+CH)]unu

This shows that σun → σu.

2.1 Existence and uniqueness of the solution for Eq. (14)

In what follows, we will investigate the existence and uniqueness of solution for the fractional integro-differential equation with time-varying delay (variable delay).

Theorem 2.3. Suppose that the conditions Eqs. (16)(20) hold, then the non-linear fractional integro-differential Eq. (14) has at least a unique solution u ∈ U.

Proof. By analogous proof to the continuity of σ operator.

σu(t)σv(t)χ(u)χ(v)+Iαf(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)Iαf(t,v(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,v(x))dx,abH(t,x,v(x))dx),

For brevity,

σu(t)σv(t)χ(u)χ(v)+1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1[u(sτ(s))v(tτ(s)),+as(G(t,x,u(x))G(t,x,u(x)))dx+ab(H(t,x,u(x))H(t,x,u(x)))dx]dsCχuv+CftαΓ(α+1)[u(sτ(s))v(tτ(s))+CGu(s)v(t)+CHu(s)v(t). (28)

In consequent, we have ‖ σu(t) − σv(t)‖ ≤ Yu(s) − v(t)‖, where t ∈ [a,b], Y=max{CftαΓ(α+1)[Cτ+CG+CH]+Cχ} , 0 < Y < 1.

We conclude that σ is Lipschitz on U with Lipschitz constant Y. It is well known that σ is a fixed point as a consequence of Theorem 1.11., i.e., σ is a contractive mapping. Eq. (14) has immediately at least a unique solution u ∈ U.

Lemma 2.1. Assume that {u(t)} is a continuous function on [a, b], it satisfies

{Dαu(t)=f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx),α(0,1),u(a)=χ(u)

Further, ‖u(t1) − u(t2)‖ ≤ q. Then {u(t)} is equicontinuous on [a, b].

Proof. Without loss of generality, for t1,  t2 ∈ [a, b] such that t1 < t2, we get

σu(t1)σu(t2)χ(u(t1))χ(u(t2))+1Γ(α)0t1(t1s)α1[|f(s,u(sτ(s)),as(G(x,w,u(w))dw,ab(H(x,w,u(w))dw|]ds1Γ(α)0t2(t2s)α1[|f(s,u(sτ(s)),as(G(x,w,u(w))dw,ab(H(x,w,u(w))dw|]ds1Γ(α)0t1[(t1s)α1(t2s)α1][|f(s,u(sτ(s)),as(G(x,w,u(w))dw,ab(H(x,w,u(w))dw|]ds+1Γ(α)t1t2(t2s)α1[|f(s,u(sτ(s)),as(G(x,w,u(w))dw,ab(H(x,w,u(w))dw|]ds+CχuvqCχ+fΓ(α+1)[t1αt2α+2(t2t1)α]0. (29)

whenever t1 → t2,  q > 0, where f=supt[a,b]|f(t,)|. Thus, σu(t) is equicontinuous function in U. This means that σ is relatively compact. Hence, σ is compact. In view of Theorem 1.12, σ has at least one fixed point (solution of (14)) in U.

Lemma 2.2. If the conditions Eqs. (16)(20) satisfied, then the non-linear Eq. (14) has a unique solution provided

max{CfbαΓ(α+1)[Cτ+CG+CH]+Cχ}<1. (30)

Our following attention is focused on checking the stability of the solution u(t) for Eq. (14) in the frame of Ulam-Hyers and Ulam-Hyers-Rassias.

2.2 Stability Analysis of the Solution for Eq. (14)

Theorem 2.4. Assume that the conditions Eqs. (16)(20) hold. Then the non-linear fractional integro-differential Eq. (14) is Ulam-Hyers stable.

Proof. Let u ∈ U be a solution of Eq. (14), D(s) is a continuous and non negative function such that

sup{0t(ts)α1[R(s)]ds}<,|Dαu(t)f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)|ε.

Now, we are going to apply the integral operator Iα to both sides of above equation, we arrive at

|u(t)χ(u)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,u(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,u(p))dp,abH(s,p,u(p))dp))ds|εΓ(α)tα0t(ts)α1ds.

Equivalently

|u(t)χ(u)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,u(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,u(p))dp,abH(s,p,u(p))dp))ds|εtαΓ(α+1)εE1,1(t). (31)

for v(t) ∈ U, it can be written as

v(t)=χ(u)+1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,v(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,v(p))dp,abH(s,p,v(p))dp))ds,

The difference |u(t) − v(t)| is given as

|u(t)v(t)|=|u(t)u(t)+u(t)v(t)||u(t)χ(u)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,u(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,u(p))dp,abH(s,p,u(p))dp))ds|+|u(t)χ(v)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,v(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,v(p))dp,abH(s,p,v(p))dp))ds|

or equivalent to

|u(t)v(t)|εbαΓ(α+1)+|χ(u)χ(v)|+|1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(asG(s,p,u(p))dpasG(s,p,v(p))dp)ds|+1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(abH(s,p,u(p))dpabH(s,p,v(p))dp)ds

|u(t)v(t)|εbαΓ(α+1)+CfΓ(α)0t(ts)α1(CG+CH)|uv|ds+Cχ|uv|εbαΓ(α+1)+RΓ(α)0t(ts)α1|uv|ds+Cχ|uv|

From Gronwall’s lemma Eqs. (10), (11) yields

|u(t)v(t)|εbαΓ(α+1)+RΓ(α)0t(ts)α1|uv|ds+Cχ|uv|εbαΓ(α+1)exp(RΓ(α)0t(ts)α1|uv|ds)+Cχ|uv|εK. (32)

where K > 0,  R = Cf(CG + CH) (CG + CH) such that

|u(t)v(t)|εK. (33)

In consequence, the problem (14) is stable in the sense of Ulam-Hyers. This completes the proof.

Theorem 2.5. Suppose that the conditions Eqs. (16)(20) satisfied, P(t) ∈ U is an increasing function and Cp>0 such that IαCpP(t) for any t ∈ [a, b]. Then the non-linear fractional Eq. (14) is Ulam-Hyers-Rassias stable.

Proof. Let w ∈ U be a solution of the following inequality

Dαu(t)=f(t,u(tτ(t)),atG(t,x,u(x))dx,abH(t,x,u(x))dx)εP(t). (34)

Further, for any t ∈ [a, b], ε > 0. Assume that u ∈ U is the solution of (14). Now, integrate (14), that is

|w(t)χ(w)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,w(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,w(p))dp,abH(s,p,w(p))dp))ds|εΓ(α)0t(ts)α1P(t)dsεΓ(α)IαP(t)εCpP(t).

It can be easily noticed that

|w(t)u(t)|=|w(t)w(t)+w(t)u(t)||w(t)χ(w)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,w(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,w(p))dp,abH(s,p,w(p))dp))ds|+|w(t)χ(u)1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,u(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,u(p))dp,abH(s,p,u(p))dp))ds|

Hence,

w(t)u(t)εCpP(t)+1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1E(s)|wu|ds.

It directly follows from Pachpatte’s lemma Eqs. (12)(13) that

w(t)u(t)εCP(t), (35)

for C > 0 which ends the proof.

Let us extend our results to asymptotically stable solution. For that, we shall perform the absolute value for the solution of (14)

|u(t)||χ(u)+1Γ(α)0t(ts)α1(f(s,u(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,u(p))dp,abH(s,p,u(p))dp))ds|

In fact, by means of Cauchy Schwartz inequality, we deduce

|u(t)||χ(u)|+TVΓ(α).

where

T=1Γ(α)0t(ts)2α2ds,T12=tα0.5Γ(12α),

V=0t|f(s,u(sτ(s)),asG(s,p,u(p))dp,abH(s,p,u(p))dp)|2ds

Now, we observe that |u(t)| → 0 whenever t → ∞. Therefore, the zero solution of (14) is said to be asymptotically stable.

3  Some Important Properties of the Solution

There is no doubt that there are various properties that characterize solutions. So, we will look at two features, namely continuous dependence of solution and estimates on the solution.

Theorem 3.1. For the two solutions u1(t), u2(t) of Eq. (14).

|u1(t)u2(t)|0tA(t)ds+|χ1(u)χ2(u)| , where A(t) = |u1(t) − u2(t)| R(t − s)α−1|. Then Eq. (14) depends continuously on the solution.

Proof. See proof of Theorem 4.1.

Theorem 3.2. Assume that the function f in Eq. (14) is Lipschitz function. If u(t) is a solution of Eq. (14), then

|u(t)|0tB(t)ds+|χ(u)| where B(t) = |u(t)| R(t − s)α−1.

Proof. Also, the proof is similar to the proof of Theorem 4.1.

4  Modified Variational Iteration Method with Adomain Decomposition Method

The ongoing method is distinct and the results improve quickly. We will create the correct functional in the following form:

un+1(t)=un(t)+0tλ(s)[Dαu(s)f(s,E(u(sτ(s)),asG(s,x,u(x))dx,abH(s,x,u(x))dx)]ds, (36)

where λ is a Lagrange multiplier. The solution is defined by the infinite series

u(t)=i=1u(i)(t). (37)

The nonlinear function can be written as [16,24]

Aj(t)=1Γ(k+1)dkdλkE(j=1λjuj), (38)

Bj(t)=1Γ(k+1)dkdλkG(j=1λjuj), (39)

Cj(t)=1Γ(k+1)dkdλkH(j=1λjuj), (40)

Since An,  Bn and Cn are the Adomain polynomials of u0, u1, …, un. Substitute (37)(40) in (36), we have

un+1(t)=un(t)+0tλ(s)[Dαun(s)f(s,n=0An,asn=0Bndx,abn=0Cndx)]ds, (41)

For λ = −1, with another formula

un+1(t)=un(t)+0tλ(s)[IαDαun(s)Iαf(s,n=0An,asn=0Bndx,abn=0Cndx)]ds, (42)

5  Experimental and Numerical Examples

Here, we give examples (application situations for the applied fractional equation) which clarifying the gained results.

5.1 Illustrative Examples

In this subsection, we shall present the numerical results gained by employing iterative methods namely modified variational iteration method with Adomain decomposition method

Example 1

{ Dαu(t)=u2(tτ(t))+2t2αΓ(3α)141t(u(s))2αds11(u(s))αds,u(0)=0,τ(t)=0.5t. (43)

Solution

un+1(t)=Iαu2(tτ(t))+Iα2t2αΓ(3α)14Iα1t(u(s))2αdsIα11(u(s))αds (44)

un+1(t)=Iαn=0An+Iα2t2αΓ(3α)14Iα1tn=0BndsIα11n=0Cnds (45)

For n = 0

u1(t)=IαA0+Iα2t2αΓ(3α)14Iα1tB0dsIα11C0ds. (46)

By Adomain decomposition method, α = 0.5, we get A0 = B0 = C0 = 0. Hence u1 = t2 is also the exact (analytical) solution. Exactly, u0 = u2 = … = 0.

Example 2

{ Dαu(t)=u(tτ(t))+t1αΓ(2α)0tu(s)tds11u(s)ds4,u(0)=0,τ(t)=0.5t. (47)

Solution

un+1(t)=Iαu(tτ(t))+Iαt1αΓ(2α)Iα0tu(s)tdsIα11u(s)ds4 (48)

By the same procedures of the previous example, we have u1 = t.

5.2 Graphical Representation of Solution for Eq. (43)

Firstly, let α approach to 0.5 and n = 1, the obtained solution for this case represent graphically in Fig. 1. Figure 1: Approximate solution at α = 0.5

Finally, let α approach to 1 and n = 1, 2, 3. Approximate solutions for this case is obtained in Fig. 2. Figure 2: Approximate solutions at α = 1

Table 1 shows the analysis results for Eq. (43). Figs. 12 indicate the difference to uapp at different values of n.

Fig. 1 is the relationship between t and the approximate solution uapp at α = 0.5, n = 1 only, otherwise, at other values of n we find that the approximate solution approaches zero.

Fig. 2 is the relationship between t and the approximate solution uapp at α = 1, n = 1, 2, 3.

6  Conclusion

We emphasize that the analysis of fractional integro-differential equations with delay attracts considerable attention by many scientists [29,30]. The beneficial contribution of this work was the discovery much of the tools in the analysis process for many equations. It should be noted that the choice of α plays a vital role in the results of the suggested problem and this was evident in the examples that were listed in our research. We find that when the approximate solution and the exact solution apply when a value of α is at a certain value of n, and other than this value of n, the approximate solution is 0.

Acknowledgement: The authors are very grateful to the editors and reviewers for carefully reading the paper and for their comments and suggestions which have improved the paper.

Funding Statement: The authors received no specific funding for this study.

Conflicts of Interest: The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest to report regarding the present study.

References

1.  1.  Luo, D., Luo, Z. (2019). Existence and finite-time stability of solutions for a class of to nonlinear fractional differential equations with time-varying delays and non-instantaneous impulses. Advances in Difference Equations, 155, 1–21. DOI 10.1186/s13662-019-2101-9.
2.  2.  Paulo, J., Mallika, M., Cuevas, C. (2011). Existence results of fractional neutral integrodifferential equations with state-dependent delay. Computers & Mathematics with Applications, 62, 1275–1283. DOI 10.1016/j.camwa.2011.03.048.
3.  3.  Tun, C. (2016). New stability and boundedness results to volterra integro-differential equations with delay. Journal of the Egyptian Mathematical Society, 24(2), 210–213. DOI 10.1016/j.joems.2015.08.001.
4.  4.  Zhao, J., Meng, F. (2018). Stability analysis of solutions for a kind of integro-differential equations with a delay. Journal of Mathematical Problems in Engineering, 2018(12), 1–7. DOI 10.1155/2018/9519020.
5.  5.  Burton, T. A. (1979). Stability theory for volterra equations. Journal of Differential Equations, 32(1), 101–118. DOI 10.1016/0022-0396(79)90054-8.
6.  6.  Chalishajar, D., Ravichandran, C., Dhanalakshmi, S., Murugesu, R. (2019). Existence of fractional impulsive functional integro-differential equations in banach spaces. Journal of Applied System Innovation, 2(18), 1–17. DOI 10.3390/asi2020018.
7.  7.  Hilfer, R. (2000). Application of fractional calculus in physics. Singapore: World Scientific.
8.  8.  Kaslik, E., Sivasundaram, S. (2012). Analytical and numerical methods for the stability analysis of linear fractional delay differential equations. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics, 236(16), 4027–4041. DOI 10.1016/j.cam.2012.03.010.
9.  9.  Khalil, R., Al Horani, M. (2014). A new definition of fractional derivative. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics, 264, 65–70. DOI 10.1016/j.cam.2014.01.002.
10. 10. Kumar, P., Haloi, R., Bahuguna, D., Pandey, D. N. (2016). Existence of solutions to a New class of abstract non-instantaneous impulsive fractional integro-differential equations. Journal of Nonlinear Dynamics and Systems Theory, 16(1), 73–85.
11. 11. Lazarevic, M. P., Spasic, A. M. (2009). Finite-time stability analysis of fractional order time delay systems. Gronwall’s Approach. Journal of Mathematical and Computer Modelling, 49(3–4), 475481. DOI 10.1016/j.mcm.2008.09.011.
12. 12. Liua, K., Jiang, W. (2016). Stability of nonlinear caputo fractional differential equations. Journal of Applied Mathematical Modelling, 40(5–6), 3919–3924. DOI 10.1016/j.apm.2015.10.048.
13. 13. Agarwal, R. P., Andrade, B. D., Siracusa, G. (2011). On fractional integro-differential equations with state-dependent delay. Computers & Mathematics with Applications, 62(3), 1143–1149. DOI 10.1016/j.camwa.2011.02.033.
14. 14. Behiry, S. H., Abd-Elmonem, R. A., Gomaa, A. M. (2010). Discrete adomian decomposition solution of nonlinear fredholm integral equation. Journal of Ain Shams Engineering, 2010(1), 97–101. DOI 10.1016/j.asej.2010.09.009.
15. 15. Matignon, D. (1996). Stability results on fractional differential equations to control processing. Computational Engineering in Systems and Application, 2, 963–968.
16. 16. Manafianheris, J. (2012). Solving the integro-differential equations using the modified laplace adomain decomposition method. Journal of Mathematical Extension, 6(1), 41–55.
17. 17. Morgado, M. L., Ford, N. J., Lima, P. M. (2013). Analysis and numerical methods for fractional differential equations with delay. Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics, 252, 159–168. DOI 10.1016/j.cam.2012.06.034.
18. 18. Zada, A., Waheed, H., Alzabut, J., Wang, X. (2019). Existence and stability of impulsive coupled system of fractional integrodifferential equations. Demonstratio Mathematica, 52(1), 296–335. DOI 10.1515/dema-2019-0035.
19. 19. Zaghrout, A. S. S. (1993). On volterra-fredholm integral equations. Periodic Methmatica Hungarica, 26(1), 55–64. DOI 10.1007/bf01875881.
20. 20. Zhang, P., Hao, X., Liu, L. (2019). Existence and uniqueness of the global solution for a class of nonlinear fractional integro-differential equations in a banach space. Advances in Differential Equations, 135, 1–10. DOI 10.1186/s13662-019-2076-6.
21. 21. Soliman, A. A., Raslan, K. R., Abdallah, A. M. (2021). Analysis for fractional integro-differential equation with time delay. Italian Journal of Pure and Applied Mathematics, 46, 989–1007.
22. 22. Muslim, M., Kumar, A., Feckan, M. (2018). Existence, uniqueness and stability of solutions to second order nonlinear differential equations with non-instantaneous impulses. Journal of King Saud University-Science, 30(2), 204–213. DOI 10.1016/j.jksus.2016.11.005.
23. 23. Oldham, K. B. (2010). Fractional differential equations in electrochemistry. Advances in Engineering Software, 41(1), 9–12. DOI 10.1016/j.advengsoft.2008.12.012.
24. 24. Vanualailai, J., Nakagiri, S. (2003). Stability of a system of volterra integro- differential equations. Journal of Mathematical Analysis and Applications, 281(2), 602–619. DOI 10.1016/S0022-247X(03)00171-9.
25. 25. Weia, W., Lia, X., Li, X. (2012). New stability results for fractional integral equation. Computers & Mathematics with Applications, 64(10), 3468–3476. DOI 10.1016/j.camwa.2012.02.057.
26. 26. Magin, R. L. (2006). Fractional calculus in bioengineering. Begell House Publishers, Redding.
27. 27. Podlubny, I. (1999). Fractional differential equations. Boston: Academic Press.
28. 28. Nouri, K., Nazari, M., Keramati, B. (2017). Existence results of solutions for some fractional neutral functional integro-differential equations with infinite delay. Preprints, 1–11. DOI 10.20944/preprints201706.0090.v1.
29. 29. Paulo, J., Mallika, M., Cuevas, C. (2011). Existence results of fractional neutral integrodifferential equations with state-dependent delay. Computers & Mathematics with Applications, 62, 1275–1283. DOI 10.1016/j.camwa.2011.03.048.
30. 30. Sadati, S. J., Ghaderi, R., Ranjbar, A. N. (2013). Some fractional comparison results and stability theorem for fractional time delay systems. Romanian Reports in Physics, 65(1), 94–102. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.