- Research Article
- Open Access
On a Multiple Hilbert-Type Integral Operator and Applications
© Q. Huang and B. Yang. 2010
- Received: 19 August 2009
- Accepted: 9 December 2009
- Published: 12 January 2010
By using the way of weight functions and the technic of real analysis, a multiple Hilbert-type integral operator with the homogeneous kernel of -degree ( ) and its norm are considered. As for applications, two equivalent inequalities with the best constant factors, the reverses, and some particular norms are obtained.
- Weight Function
- Measurable Function
- Integral Operator
- Convergence Theorem
- Equivalent Form
where the constant factor is the best possible. Define the Hardy-Hilbert's integral operator as follows: for Then in view of (1.2), it follows that and Since the constant factor in (1.2) is the best possible, we find that (cf.)
where is the Beta function ( ,
If , then we have the following inequality:
where the constant factor is the best possible. For , and in (1.6), we obtain (1.3) and (1.4). Inequality (1.6) is some extensions of the results in [6, 8–11]. In 2006, reference  also considered a multiple Hilbert-type integral operator with the homogeneous kernel of -degree and its inequality with the norm, which is the best extension of (1.2).
In this paper, by using the way of weight functions and the technic of real analysis, a new multiple Hilbert-type integral operator with the norm is considered, which is an extension of the result in . As for applications, an extended multiple Hilbert-type integral inequality and the equivalent form, the reverses, and some particular norms are obtained.
and then (2.1) is valid.
If is a measurable function in such that for any and then call the homogeneous function of -degree in
Setting in the above integral, we obtain Setting in (2.4), we find that
then there exist and such that for any if and only if is continuous at
By mathematical induction, we prove that for is continuous at
Then by combination with (2.15), we have (2.10).
( ) for the reverse of (2.18) is obtained.
Then by (2.4), we have (2.18) (note that for we do not use H lder's inequality again). ( ) For by the reverse H lder's inequality and the same way, we obtain the reverses of (2.18).
As for the assumption of Lemma 2.6, setting then we find that If then define the following real function spaces:
and a multiple Hilbert-type integral operator as follows: for
Then by (2.18), it follows that , is bounded, , and where
Define the formal inner product of and as
where the constant factor is the best possible; ( ) for using the formal symbols of the case in the equivalent reverses of (3.6) and (3.7) with the best constant factor are given.
and then (3.6) is valid, which is equivalent to (3.7).
and Hence is the best value of (3.7). We conform that the constant factor in (3.6) is the best possible; otherwise, we can get a contradiction by (3.9) that the constant factor in (3.7) is not the best possible. Therefore
( ) For by using the reverse H lder's inequality and the same way, we have the equivalent reverses of (3.6) and (3.7) with the same best constant factor.
It is obvious that (3.13) and (3.14) are equivalent in which the constant factors are all the best possible. Hence for , we can show that
Hence for , we can show that
Then by mathematical induction, (3.17) is valid for
Hence for ), we can show that
This work is supported by the Emphases Natural Science Foundation of Guangdong Institution, Higher Learning, College and University (no. 05Z026), and Guangdong Natural Science Foundation (no. 7004344).
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