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\(F(\psi,\varphi)\)Contraction in terms of measure of noncompactness with application for nonlinear integral equations
Journal of Inequalities and Applications volume 2017, Article number: 271 (2017)
Abstract
In this paper, some new generalization of Darbo’s fixed point theorem is proved by using a \(F(\psi,\varphi)\)contraction in terms of a measure of noncompactness. Our result extends to obtaining a common fixed point for a pair of compatible mappings. The paper contains an application for nonlinear integral equations as well.
1 Introduction and preliminaries
A contractive condition in terms of a measure of noncompactness, which was first used by Darbo, is one of the fruitful tools to obtain fixed point and common fixed point theorems. The extensions of these contractions in linear and integral type which are known as generalizations of Darbo’s fixed point theorem, are considered by many authors; see, for example, [1–9] and the references therein.
Recently, Khodabakhshi [6] obtained some new common fixed point results with the technique associated with a measure of noncompactness for two commuting operators.
Inspired by the class of αψ contractive type mappings which was introduced by Samet et al. [10], Ansari [11] presented the weaker class of this contraction named \(F(\psi,\varphi)\)contraction and used it to obtain fixed point and common fixed point results.
This paper mainly aims at employing the \(F(\psi,\varphi)\)contraction and its property in terms of a measure of noncompactness to investigate a fixed point and a common fixed point for a pair of compatible mappings.
Now we present some definitions, notations and results which will be needed later. Throughout this paper we assume that E is an infinite dimensional Banach space. If C is a subset of E then the symbols \(\overline{\operatorname {co}} (C)\) and \(\mathfrak{M}_{E}\) and \(\mathfrak{N}_{E}\) denote the closure of convex hull of C and the family of nonempty bounded subsets of E and the subfamily consisting of all relatively compact subsets of E, respectively.
The measure of noncompactness was introduced by Kuratowski [12],
for a bounded subset S of a metric space X.
From now on we will use the following definition for the measure of noncompactness.
Definition 1.1
([13])
A mapping \(\mu: \mathfrak {M}_{E} \to[ 0,\infty)\) is said to be a measure of noncompactness in E if it satisfies the following conditions:

(A1)
\(\emptyset\neq \operatorname {Ker}\mu= \{ X \in \mathfrak {M}_{E} : \mu( X ) = 0 \} \subseteq\mathfrak{N}_{E}\);

(A2)
\(X \subseteq Y\Rightarrow\mu( X ) \leq\mu( Y )\);

(A3)
\(\mu(\overline{X}) = \mu(\operatorname {co}X) =\mu( X )\);

(A4)
\(\mu(\lambda X + ( 1 \lambda) Y ) \leq\lambda\mu( X ) + ( 1 \lambda)\mu( Y )\) for \(\lambda\in[ 0 , 1 ]\);

(A5)
If \(\{X_{n}\}\) is a sequence of closed sets from \(\mathfrak {M}_{E}\) such that \(X_{n + 1}\subseteq X_{n}\), (\(n \geq1 \)) and if \(\lim_{n\to\infty} \mu( X_{n} ) = 0\) then the intersection set \(X_{\infty}=\bigcap_{n=1}^{\infty}X_{n}\) is nonempty.
The family Kerμ described in (A1) is said to be the kernel of the measure of noncompactness μ. Observe that \(X_{\infty}\in \operatorname {Ker}\mu\), since \(\mu(X_{\infty}) \leq\mu(X _{n})\) for any n.
Definition 1.2
([14])
A function \(\psi:[0,\infty) \to[0,\infty)\) is called an altering distance function if the following properties are satisfied:

(1)
ψ is nondecreasing and continuous;

(2)
\(\psi(t)=0\) if and only if \(t=0\).
We denote by Ψ the class of altering distance functions.
Definition 1.3
([11])
An ultra altering distance function is a continuous, nondecreasing mapping \(\varphi:[0,\infty) \to[0,\infty)\) such that \(\varphi(t)>0\) for \(t>0\) and \(\varphi(0)\geq0\).
We denote by Φ the class of ultra altering distance functions.
Definition 1.4
([11])
A mapping \(F:[0,\infty)^{2} \to\mathbb{R}\) is called a Cclass function if it is continuous and satisfies the following axioms:

(1)
\(F(s,t)\leq s\);

(2)
\(F(s,t)=s\) implies that either \(s=0\) or \(t=0\); for all \(s,t \in[0, \infty)\).
Note for some F we have \(F(0,0)=0\).
We denote Cclass functions by \(\mathcal{C}\).
Definition 1.5
([15])
A pair of selfmappings F and G on X is weakly compatible if there exists a point \(x \in X\) such that \(F(x)=G(x)\) implies \(FGx=GFx\) i.e., they commute at their coincidence point.
Proposition 1.6
([16, Proposition 1.5])
Let f and g be weakly compatible selfmappings of a set X. If f and g have a unique point of coincidence, \(w=f(x)=g(x)\). Then w is the unique common fixed point of f and g.
Lemma 1.7
([17])
Let X be a nonempty set and \(f: X \to X\) be a function. Then there exists a subset \(E \subseteq X\) such that \(f(E)=f(X)\) and \(f:E \to X\) is one to one.
Now, we mention the following two theorems stated in [13, 18].
Theorem 1.8
(Schauder [18])
Let C be a closed, convex subset of a Banach space E. Then every compact, continuous map \(F : C \to C\) has at least one fixed point.
As a significant generalization of Schauder’s fixed point theorem, we have the following fixed point theorem.
Theorem 1.9
(Darbo [13])
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T : C \to C\) be a continuous mapping. Assume that there exists a constant \(k \in[ 0 , 1 )\) such that
for any subset X of C. Then T has a fixed point.
2 Main results
This section starts by some of the theorems and corollaries related to fixed point are obtained by using \(F(\psi,\varphi)\)contraction in terms of a measure of noncompactness. Next, for a pair of compatible mappings a common fixed point theorem is considered. In the sequel, theorems are proved in integral type to obtain a fixed point and a common fixed point. Our results generalized Darbo’s fixed point theorem and a fixed point theorem which was recently proved.
Theorem 2.1
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T: C \to C\) be a continuous mapping, such that
for any subset M of C and where \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in \Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\). Then T has a fixed point.
Proof
Define a sequence \(\{C_{n}\}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) setting
where \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . Now let us prove that
for every \(n=0,1,\ldots\) . The first inclusion will be proved via mathematical induction. Let \(n=0\). Since \(C_{0}=C\), C is convex and closed, \(T(\cdot):C \to C\), we have \(C_{1}=\overline{\operatorname {co}}(T(C_{0})) \subset C_{0}\). Now assume that \(C_{n} \subset C_{n1}\). Then \(\overline{\operatorname {co}}(T(C_{n}))\subset\overline{\operatorname {co}}(T(C_{n1}))\). So we obtain \(C_{n+1} \subset C_{n}\). The second inclusion follows immediately from the first one, \(T(C_{n})\subset\overline{\operatorname {co}}(T(C _{n}))=C_{n+1}\subset C_{n}\).
If there exists \(N \in\mathbb{N}\) such that \(\mu(N)=0\) then \(C_{N}\) is compact and Schauder’s fixed point theorem ensures that T has a fixed point in \(C_{N}\) where \(C_{N} \subset C\). Suppose \(\mu(C_{n})>0\) for each \(n \in\mathbb{N}\).
Taking into consideration that \(F \in\mathcal{C}\), the property (A3) from Definition (1.1) and using the inequality given in the theorem, we have
for every \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . From (1) and condition (A2) of Definition (1.1) we conclude that \(\mu(C_{n+1})\leq\mu(C_{n})\) for every \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . This means that the sequence \(\{\mu(C_{n}) \}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) is not increasing, and consequently there exists \(r\geq0\) such that \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=r\). Since ψ is continuous, according to (2) we get
and hence
The last inequality and the inclusion \(F \in\mathcal{C}\) yield \(\psi(r)=0\) or \(\varphi(r)=0\). These equalities and the inclusions \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) imply that \(r=0\). So, we obtain
Let \(C_{\infty}=\bigcap_{n=0}^{\infty}C_{n}\). Since \(C_{n+1}\subset C_{n}\), \(C_{n}\) is bounded, closed, and convex for every \(n=0,1, \ldots\) , we see that \(C_{\infty}\) is also bounded, closed, and convex, so the equality (3) and property (A5) of Definition (1.1) imply that \(C_{\infty}\) is nonempty and compact. From the inclusion (1) it follows that
Finally, by virtue of Schauder’s fixed point theorem we see that the map \(T:C_{\infty} \to C_{\infty}\) has a fixed point in \(C_{\infty}\). Since \(C_{\infty} \subset C\), we conclude that the map T has a fixed point in C. The proof is completed. □
If we let \(F(s,t)=ks\) in Theorem 2.1 we get the following result.
Corollary 2.2
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T : C \to C\) be a continuous mapping. Assume that
for \(M \subseteq C\). Then T has a fixed point.
If we let \(\psi(t)=t\) in Theorem 2.1 we get the following.
Corollary 2.3
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T : C \to C\) be a continuous mapping. Assume that
for \(M \subseteq C\). Then T has a fixed point.
Theorem 2.4
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T: C \to C\) be continuous mapping. Assume that there exist \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\) such that the inequality
is satisfied for every noncompact subset X, Y of C, where
Then T has a fixed point.
Proof
Define a sequence \(\{C_{n}\}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) setting
where \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . Analogously to Theorem 2.1 it is possible to show that
for every \(n=0,1,\ldots\) .
If \(\mu(C_{N})=0\) for some \(N \in\mathbb{N}\) then \(C_{N}\) is a compact set and by virtue of Schauder’s theorem the continuous map \(T:C_{N} \to C_{N}\) has a fixed point in \(C_{N} \subset C\).
Now suppose that \(\mu(C_{N})>0\) for every \(n \in\mathbb{N}\). From (4) and condition (A2) of Definition 1.1 we conclude that \(\mu(C_{n+1})\leq\mu(C_{n})\) for every \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . This means that the sequence \(\{\mu(C_{n})\}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) is not increasing, and consequently there exists \(r\geq0\) such that \(\lim_{n \to\infty }\mu(C_{n})=r\).
Taking into consideration that \(F \in\mathcal{C}\), condition (A3), we have
where
Since \(T(C_{n}) \subset C_{n}\) and \(C_{n+1}\subset C_{n}\) we have
for every \(n\geq1\). Thus we obtain
and consequently
for every \(n\geq1\). The last equalities and (5) yield
and hence
for every \(n\geq1\). Since \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=r\); ψ, φ and F are continuous functions, we get
The inclusion \(F \in\mathcal{C}\) yields \(\psi(r)=0\) or \(\varphi(r)=0\). These equalities and inclusions \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) imply that \(r=0\). So, we obtain
From now on the proof repeats the proof of Theorem 2.1. The theorem is proved. □
By taking \(\psi(t)=t\) we have the following.
Corollary 2.5
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T: C \to C\) be a continuous mapping. Assume that there exist \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in \mathcal{C}\) such that the inequality
is satisfied for every noncompact subset X, Y of C, where
Then the map T has a fixed point.
Theorem 2.6
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T,S : C \to C\) be continuous mappings. Assume that:

(a).
The range of T contains the range of S.

(b).
For any \(M \subset C\):
$$ \psi(\mu \bigl( T(M) \bigr)\leq F \bigl(\psi \bigl(\mu \bigl(S(M) \bigr) \bigr),\varphi \bigl(\mu \bigl(S(M) \bigr) \bigr) \bigr), $$(6)
where \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\).
Then:

(i).
The sets \(A=\{x \in C: S(x)=x\}\) and \(B=\{x \in C: T(x)=x \}\) are nonempty and closed.

(ii).
T and S have a coincidence point.

(iii).
If T and S are weakly compatible. Then S and T have a unique common fixed point.
Proof
Let \(C_{0}=C\), choose \(C_{1}\subset E\) such that \(S(C_{0})\subseteq T(C _{1})\) and \(C_{1}:=\overline{\operatorname {co}} S(C_{0})\). This can be done since the range of T contains the range of S. We have
so there exists \(C_{1}\) such that \(S(C_{0})\subseteq T(C_{1})\).
Continuing this process having chosen \(C_{n}\) in E we obtain \(C_{n+1}\) in E such that \(S(C_{n})\subseteq T(C_{n+1})\) and \(C_{n+1}:=\overline{\operatorname {co}} SC_{n}\).
If we put \(C_{n+1}:=\overline{\operatorname {co}}S(C_{n})\), then
so
therefore \(S(C_{n})\subseteq T(C_{n+1})\) for every \(n\in\mathbb{N} \cup\{0\}\) because the cases
are impossible, since \(R_{S}\subseteq R_{T}\).
We observe that \(C_{n+1}\subseteq C_{n}\) and \(SC_{n}\subseteq C_{n}\) for \(n\in\mathbb{N}\cup\{0\}\), because
Let \(C_{n}\subseteq C_{n1}\) so
And also
If \(\mu(C_{N})=0\), for some \(N \in\mathbb{N}\), then T has a fixed point in C, because Schauder’s fixed point theorem guarantees this. Suppose \(\mu(C_{n})>0\) for each \(n \in\mathbb{N}\). Therefore we get
Since \(C_{n+1}\subset C_{n}\) for every \(n=1,2,\ldots\) , the condition (A2) of Definition 1.1 implies that \(\mu(C_{n+1})\leq\mu(C _{n})\) for every \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . This means that the sequence \(\{\mu(C_{n})\}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) is not increasing, and consequently there exists \(r\geq0\) such that \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=r\). By (7) we find that
so
according to the property of F we have \(\psi(r)=0\) or \(\varphi(r)=0\). Hence
Also since \(C_{n+1}\subseteq C_{n}\) by property (A5) of Definition 1.1 \(C_{\infty}=\bigcap_{n=1}^{\infty}C_{n}\) is nonempty and compact.
Moreover, since \(C_{n}\) and C are convex, and \(S(C_{n})\subset C _{n}\), \(S:C_{n} \to C_{n}\) for \(n=0,1,2,\ldots\) and so \(S:C_{\infty } \to C_{\infty}\), now Schauder’s fixed point theorem ensures S has a fixed point and the set \(A=\{x \in C: S(x)=x\}\) is nonempty and closed.
Similarly to S; T has a fixed point and by continuity of T, \(B=\{x \in C: T(x)=x\}\) is nonempty and closed. By Lemma 1.7, take
and define a map \(g:=S(D) \to S(D)\) by \(g(Sx)=Tx\). Clearly g is well defined. Now if we put \(X:S(D)\) and \(E:=B\) in Lemma 1.7, then \(g(E)=g(X)\), so g is one to one. Now by using (6) we have
so according to Theorem 2.1 there exists \(z \in E\) and it is unique, since g is one to one, such that \(g(Sz)=Sz\), which implies \(Tz=Sz\).
Hence T and S have a unique coincidence point thus from Proposition 1.6 and it follows that T and S have a unique common fixed point. □
Example 2.7
Let \(C=[0,2]\) be a subset of \(\mathbb{R}\). Take \(S,T:[0,2] \to[0,2]\) defined by
also let
and
It is clear that \(\psi\in\Psi\) and \(\varphi\in\Phi\). To verify the hypotheses of Theorem 2.6:

(a).
\(\mathbf{R}_{S}=[0, \frac{2}{3}] \subset\mathbf {R}_{T}=[0,1]\).
By taking \(C_{0}=[0,2]\) and \(C_{1}=[0,\frac{4}{3}]\) we have
$$ S \bigl([0,2] \bigr)= \biggl[0,\frac{2}{3} \biggr]=T \biggl( \biggl[0, \frac{4}{3} \biggr] \biggr), $$the algorithm of \(C_{n}\) follows by
$$ C_{3}= \biggl[0,\frac{16}{27} \biggr],\quad\quad C_{4}= \biggl[0,\frac{32}{81} \biggr],\quad\quad C_{5}= \biggl[0, \frac{64}{243} \biggr],\quad\quad \cdots, $$such that \(S(C_{n})\subseteq T(C_{n+1})\).

(b).
\(\psi(\mu(T[1,2]))=\frac{1}{2}\), \(\psi(\mu(S[1,2]))= \frac{1}{3}\), \(\varphi(\mu(S[1,2]))=\frac{1}{18}\), and also
$$ F \biggl(\frac{1}{3},\frac{1}{18} \biggr)=\frac{6}{7}, $$therefore
$$ \psi \biggl(\mu \bigl( T(M) \bigr)=\frac{1}{2}\leq F \bigl(\psi \bigl(\mu \bigl(S(M) \bigr) \bigr),\varphi \bigl(\mu \bigl(S(M) \bigr) \bigr) \bigr) \biggr)= \frac{6}{7}, $$(8)
thus the sets \(F=\{x \in C: S(x)=x\}\) and \(K=\{x \in C: T(x)=x\}\) are nonempty and closed. Also \(T(0)=S(0)\), so 0 is a coincidence point. Finally since T and S commute at 0, that is, \(ST(0)=TS(0)\), so T and S are weakly compatible and 0 is a common fixed point of S and T.
Theorem 2.8
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T: C \to C\) be a continuous mapping such that
for any subset M of C and where \(f:[0, \infty) \to[0, \infty)\) be a Lebesgue integrable function, which is summable on each compact of \([0, \infty)\) and \(\int_{0}^{\varepsilon} f(t)\,dt >0\) for each \(\varepsilon> 0\) and \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\). Then T has a fixed point.
Proof
Define a sequence \(\{C_{n}\}\) as follows:
If \(\mu(C_{N})=0\) for some \(N \in\mathbb{N}\). Then T has a fixed point C by the proof of previous theorems. Suppose \(\mu(C_{n})>0\) for all \(n \in\mathbb{N}\). Since \(C_{n+1}\subset C_{n}\) for every \(n=1,2,\ldots\) , the condition (A2) of Definition 1.1 implies that \(\mu(C_{n+1})\leq\mu(C_{n})\) \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . This means that the sequence \(\{\mu(C_{n})\}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) is not increasing, and consequently there exists \(r\geq0\) such that \(\lim_{n \to\infty} \mu(C_{n})=r\). From the inclusions \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in \Phi\) we obtain \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\psi(\mu(C_{n}))=\psi(r)\) and \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\varphi(\mu(C_{n}))=\varphi(r)\). Since \(f(\cdot)\) is Lebesgue integrable on each compact subset of \([0,\infty)\), we see that
The last equalities, inclusion \(F \in\mathcal{C}\) and (9) imply that
and hence
Thus we see that
and consequently
From the last equalities it follows that \(r=0\), i.e. \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=r\). Also since \(C_{n+1}\subseteq C _{n}\) by property (A5) of Definition 1.1 \(C_{\infty}=\bigcap_{n=1}^{\infty}C_{n}\) is a nonempty, closed, and convex subset of C. Moreover, we know that \(C_{\infty}\) belongs to \(\ker(\mu)\). So \(C_{\infty}\) is compact and invariant by the mapping T. Consequently, Schauder’s fixed point theorem implies that T has a fixed point in \(C_{\infty}\). Since \(C_{\infty}\subset C\) the proof is complete. □
Remark 2.9
Put \(f(t)=1\), \(\varphi(t)=t\) and \(F(s,t)=ks\) for \(t \in[0,\infty)\) in Theorem 2.8. Then
thus we get Darbo’s fixed point theorem.
Corollary 2.10
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T: C \to C\) be a continuous mapping such that
for any \(x,y \in C\) where \(f:[0, \infty) \to[0, \infty)\) be a Lebesgue integrable function which is summable on each compact set of \([0, \infty)\) and \(\int_{0}^{\varepsilon} f(t)\,dt > 0\) for each \(\varepsilon> 0\) and \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\). Then T has a fixed point.
Proof
Define \(\mu:\mathfrak{m}_{E} \to\mathbb{R}_{+}\) with \(\mu(X)=\operatorname {diam}(X)\) for any \(X \in\mathfrak{m}_{E}\), where \(\operatorname {diam}(X)\) is a diameter of the set X. It is easy to verify that μ is a measure of noncompactness on space E. By assumption, we have
thus we get
so according to Theorem 2.8 we get the result. □
Corollary 2.11
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T: C \to C\) be continuous mapping such that
for any subset X of C and where \(f:[0, \infty) \to[0, \infty)\) be a Lebesgue integrable function, which is summable on each compact subset of \([0, \infty)\) and \(\int_{0}^{\varepsilon} f(t)\,dt>0\) for each \(\varepsilon> 0\) and \(\psi,\psi^{*} \in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\). Then T has a fixed point.
Proof
Define a sequence \(\{C_{n}\}_{n=0}^{\infty}\) setting
where \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . Analogously to Theorem 2.1 it is possible to show that
for every \(n=0,1,\ldots\) . From condition (A2) of Definition 1.1 we conclude that \(\mu(C_{n+1})\leq\mu(C_{n})\) for every \(n=1,2, \ldots\) . This means that the sequence \(\{\mu(C_{n})\}_{n=0}^{\infty }\) is not increasing, and consequently there exists \(r\geq0\) such that \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=r\).
If \(\mu(C_{N})=0\) for some \(N \in\mathbb{N}\) then \(C_{N}\) is a compact set and using Schauder’s theorem we conclude that the continuous map \(T:C_{N} \to C_{N}\) has a fixed point in \(C_{N} \subset C\).
Now suppose that \(\mu(C_{N})>0\) for every \(n \in\mathbb{N}\). Taking into consideration that \(F \in\mathcal{C}\), \(\psi^{*} \in\psi\) and condition (A3), we have
Since \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=r\), \(F \in\mathcal{C}\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\), \(\psi^{*} \in\Psi\), the function \(f(\cdot)\) is Lebesgue summable on the compact subset of \([0,\infty)\), and from (11) we obtain
and hence
From the last inequality it follows that \(\psi(r)=0\) and consequently \(r=0\), i.e. \(\lim_{n \to\infty}\mu(C_{n})=0\).
Continuing the proof analogously to the proof of the theorem 2.1 we obtain the result. □
Theorem 2.12
Let C be a nonempty, bounded, closed, and convex subset of a Banach space E and let \(T,S : C \to C\) be continuous mappings. Assume that:

(a).
The range of T contains the range of S.

(b).
For any \(M \subseteq C\):
$$ \int_{0}^{\varphi(\mu( T(M))}f(t)\,dt \leq F \biggl( \int_{0}^{\varphi( \mu(S(M)))}f(t)\,dt, \int_{0}^{\psi(\mu(S(M)))}f(t)\,dt \biggr), $$(12)
where \(\psi\in\Psi\), \(\varphi\in\Phi\) and \(F \in\mathcal{C}\).
Then:

(i).
The sets \(A=\{x \in C: S(x)=x\}\) and \(B=\{x \in C: T(x)=x \}\) are nonempty and closed.

(ii).
T and S have a coincidence point.

(iii).
If T and S are weakly compatible, then S and T have a common fixed point.
Proof
Let \(C_{0}=C\), \(C_{n}:=\overline{\operatorname {co}} SC_{n1}\) for \(n=1,2,\ldots\) . As is pointed out in Theorem 2.6, \(C_{n+1}\) in E such that \(T(C_{n+1})=S(C_{n})\). We have
for all \(n\in\mathbb{N}\). Thus
The remaining part is similar to the previous proofs. □
3 Application
In this section, since integral equations arise in different problems of theory and applications (see, e.g., [19–21] and the references therein). We consider the existence of solutions for the following nonlinear integral equation in \(\operatorname {BC}(\mathbb{R}^{+})\), the space of bounded and continuous functions \(x(\cdot): \mathbb{R}^{+} \to \mathbb{R}^{+}\):
for any nonempty bounded subset X of \(\operatorname {BC}(\mathbb{R}^{+})\), \(x \in X\) and \(T>0\) and \(\epsilon>0\), let
and
Banaś has shown in [13] that the function μ is a measure of noncompactness in the space \(\operatorname {BC}(\mathbb{R}^{+})\).
Theorem 3.1
The nonlinear integral equation (14) has at least one solution in the space \(\operatorname {BC}(\mathbb{R}^{+})\), if the following conditions are satisfied:
 \((A_{0})\).:

The function \(\alpha:\mathbb{R}^{+} \to\mathbb{R} ^{+}\) is continuous, \(\alpha(t) \to\infty\) as \(t \to\infty\).
 \((A_{1})\).:

The function \(f:\mathbb{R}^{+} \times\mathbb{R} \to\mathbb{R}\) is continuous and
$$ \bigl\vert f(t,x)f(t,y) \bigr\vert \leq\psi \bigl(\vert xy\vert \bigr), $$moreover, ψ and φ are an altering distance function and an ultra altering distance function, respectively which ψ satisfies for all \(t,s \in\mathbb{R}^{+}\), \(\psi(t)+\psi(s)\leq \psi(s+t)\) and \(\psi(t)< t\).
 \((A_{2})\).:

$$ L=\sup \bigl\{ f(t,0): t \in\mathbb{R}^{+} \bigr\} < \infty. $$
 \((A_{3})\).:

The function \(g:\mathbb{R}^{+} \times\mathbb{R} ^{+} \times\mathbb{R} \to\mathbb{R}\) is continuous and there exists a continuous function \(b:\mathbb{R}^{+} \times\mathbb{R}^{+} \to \mathbb{R}^{+}\) which is increasing with respect to the first component, satisfying
$$ \bigl\vert g(t,s,x) \bigr\vert \leq b(t,s), $$for all \(t,s \in\mathbb{R}^{+}\) and \(x \in\mathbb{R}\) where
$$ \lim_{t \to\infty} \int_{0}^{t} b(t,s)\,ds=0. $$  \((A_{4})\).:

$$ f \bigl(t,Kx(t) \bigr)=K \bigl(f \bigl(t,x(t) \bigr) \bigr), $$
where
$$ Kx(t)= \int_{0}^{t} g \bigl(t,s,x(s) \bigr)\,ds. $$
For the following remark, by definition, commuting mappings means for a pair of selfmappings \(K,L:X \to X\) that there exists a point \(x \in X\) such that \(KL(x)=LK(x)\).
Remark 3.2
Note that by hypothesis \((A_{3})\) there exists constant \(V >0\) such that
Proof
Put
Thus equation (14) becomes
we define the operation \(G:C(\mathbb{R}^{+}) \to C(\mathbb{R}^{+})\) by
where \(C(\mathbb{R}^{+})\) is the space of continuous functions on \(\mathbb{R}^{+}\).
Khodabakhshi and Vaezpour in [6] have shown that G, K are continuous on Q, bounded, commuting mappings, \(R_{G}\subseteq R_{K}\) and also G, K have a common fixed point. The conditions (a) and (b) of Theorem 2.6 hold.
By referring to [6] we get
On the other hand
for all \(t,s \in\mathbb{R}^{+}\). And for \(T>0\) such that \(t_{1},t _{2}\in[0,T]\) and \(x\in X\) we have
so
by taking \(T \to\infty\)
Also
so we have
therefore
thus for the \(\mathcal{C}\)class function F and the ultra altering distance function φ, defined in Definitions 1.4 and 1.3, respectively, we can get
since K and G commutes, so they are weakly compatible; therefore according to Theorem 2.6, G and K have a common fixed point so H has a fixed point and thus the functional integral equation (14) has at least one solution. □
4 Conclusion
In Theorem 3.2 of [6] the condition \(TS=ST\) for two selfmappings T, S is used. But in this article for achieving a common fixed point from two selfmaps the hypothesis of the common range which is weaker than the hypotheses of a commuting map is utilized.
In this article the measure of noncompactness is used instead of the metric d, which is used in [4] and [11]. Also, contractions associated with a measure of noncompactness in two linear and integral types and the application in solving integral equations are considered, while in the two mentioned article just the linear contractions in terms of the metric d is used for achieving a fixed point.
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Nikbakhtsarvestani, F., Vaezpour, S.M. & Asadi, M. \(F(\psi,\varphi)\)Contraction in terms of measure of noncompactness with application for nonlinear integral equations. J Inequal Appl 2017, 271 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1186/s1366001715452
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s1366001715452
MSC
 47H10
 34A12
 54H25
Keywords
 fixed point
 measure of noncompactness
 \(F(\psi,\varphi)\)contraction