# The Comparison Study of Hybrid Method with RDTM for Solving Rosenau-Hyman Equation

• 1 Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Art and Science, 13200, Bitlis, Turkey
Derya Arslan
• Corresponding author
• Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Art and Science, Bitlis Eren University, 13200, Bitlis, Turkey
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## Abstract

In this paper, the hybrid method (differential transform and finite difference methods) and the RDTM (reduced differential transform method) are implemented to solve Rosenau-Hyman equation. These methods give the desired accurate results in only a few terms and the approach procedure is rather simple and effective. An experiment is given to demonstrate the efficiency and reliability of these presented methods. The obtained numerical results are compared with each other and with exact solution. It seems that the results of the hybrid method and the RDTM show good performance as the other methods. The most important part of this study is that these methods are suitable to solve both some linear and nonlinear problems, and reduce the size of computation work.

## 1 Introduction

In the present paper, the hybrid method and the RDTM will be applied for solving Rosenau-Hyman equation that is given as

$ut−uuxxx−uux−3uxuxx=0.$

Special case of Gilson-Pickering equation is Rosenau-Hyman equation for ɛ = 0,κ = 0,α = 1,β = 3. Gilson-Pickering equation is defined as follows:

$ut−ɛuxxt+2κux−uuxxx−αuux−βuxuxx=0.$
where ɛ,κ,α,β are arbitrary constants. The Eq. (2) was introduced by Gilson and Pickering . The other special cases of Eq. (2) can be seen in the literature [1, 2, 3, 4, 5]. The Eq. (2) includes many other nonlinear equations except for the Rosenau-Hyman equation, such as Camassa-Holm equation and Fornberg-Whitham equation . The Rosenau-Hyman equation was used as a simplified model for the study of nonlinear dispersion in pattern formation in liquid drops and also it has different applications in modelling of many problems in engineering and physics . Various analytical methods have been discussed to obtain the solution of the Rosenau-Hyman equation. For example, q-homotopy analysis method, semi-analytical methods, dissociative perturbation methods, variational iteration method and homotopy perturbation method [7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12]. According to the literature review, the RDTM and the hybrid method for the solution of the Rosenau-Hyman equation have not been used until now. Therefore, this study is conducted. Recently, the hybrid method (differential transform and finite difference methods) and the RDTM have attracted many class of researcher in fields of science and engineering. For instance, the hybrid method has been used in the solution of several linear and nonlinear problems [25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31]. RDTM is used by various researchers in [13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24]. These important methods may also be potential approximate methods for in some partial differential equations [32, 33, 34, 35, 36].

In the target of this paper, by using the hybrid method and the RDTM, the approximate solution of the Rosenau-Hyman equation is obtained and determined the accuracy of this method for solving this equation. The remainder of this study is continued as follows: In Section 2, a brief introduction for the Rosenau-Hyman equation, the hybrid method and the RDTM are presented. In Section 3, the hybrid method and the RDTM are applied to the Rosenau-Hyman equation in a few steps. And then, the numerical results are obtained for the Rosenau-Hyman equation. The tables and graphs are given that the results are presented. Finally, this study ends with conclusion section.

## 2 Description of the Methods

Here, the hybrid method and the RDTM which are analyzed the numerical solution of the Rosenau-Hyman equation are introduced, respectively. The differential transform method was studied in the solution of linear and nonlinear problems by Zhou in 1986 . Two-dimensional differential transform method was applied to two dimensional partial differential equations by Chen and Ho in 1999 . The definition and properties of the differential transform method are introduced as follows:

$u(x,t)=∑k=0∞U(i,k)tk=U(i,0)+U(i,1)t+U(i,2)t2+...$

The differential transform of u(x,t) based on t – time variable is defined as

$U(i,k)=1k ![dku(x,t)dtk]t=0.$

The reverse of the U(i,k) differential function based on t – time variable is defined as follows:

$u(x,t)=∑k=0∞U(i,k)tk.$

The differential transform and finite difference method apply to t – and x – variables. Linear and nonlinear partial differential equations are solved by using hybrid method with a few iteration and with obtaining rapid convergence. Some properties of differential transform and finite difference method, which using to solve the Rosenau-Hyman equation, are presented the Table 1 and 2 as follows:

Table 1

Some properties of differential transform based on t – variable.

FunctionTransform
$dw(x,t)dt$W (i,k) = (k + 1 )W (i,k + 1 )
w(x,t) = αw(x,t)W (i,k) = αW (i,k)
Table 2

Some properties of central difference and differential transform based on x–variable.

FunctionTransform
$∂w(x,t)∂x$$W(i,k)=W(i+1,k)−W(i−1,k)2h$
$∂2w(x,t)∂x2$$W(i,k)=W(i+1,k)−2W(i,k)+W(i−1,k)h2$
$∂3w(x,t)∂x3$$W(i,k)=W(i+2,k)−2W(i+1,k)+2W(i−1,k)−W(i−2,k)2h3$
$u(x,t)∂3w(x,t)∂x3$$W(i,k)=∑m=0kW(i,k−m)W(i+2,k)−2W(i+1,k)+2W(i−1,k)−W(i−2,k)2h3$
$∂w(x,t)∂x∂x2w(x,t)∂x2$$W(i,k)=∑m=0kW(i+1,k)−2W(i,k)+W(i−1,k)h2W(i+1,k−m)−W(i−1,k−m)2h$
$u(x,t)∂w(x,t)∂x$$W(i,k)=∑m=0kU(i,k−m)W(i+1,k)−W(i−1,k)2h$
w(x,t) = sinh(x)W (x,t) = sinh(xi)
w(x,t) = cosh(x)W (x,t) = cosh(xi)

Using the definition of differential transform method and its some properties, the form of RDTM is given as [13, 14, 15] and Table 3:

Table 3

Some properties of the RDTM.

FunctionTransform
u(x,t)$Uk(x)=1k ![∂ku(x,t)∂tk]t=0$
w(x,t) = u(x,t) ± v(x,t)Wk(x) = Uk(x) ±Vk(x)
w(x,t) = αu(x,t),α is a constant.Wk(x) = αUk(x)
w(x,t) = u(x,t)v(x,t)$Wk(x)=∑r=0kUr(x)Vk−r(x)$
$w(x,t)=∂u(x,t)∂t$Wk(x) = (k + 1 )Uk+1(x)

u(x,t) and Uk(x) are defined as original function and the transformed function in the RDTM, respectively. The transformed function is defined as

$Uk(x)=1k ![∂ku(x,t)∂tk]t=0$

The differential inverse transform of Uk(x) is defined as follows:

$u(x,t)=∑k=0∞Uk(x)tk.$

## 3 Implementation and Comparison of the Hybrid Method and the RDTM to the Rosenau-Hyman Equation

In the present study, the Rosenau-Hyman equation is analyzed by the hybrid method and the RDTM. The obtained numerical solutions are compared with the exact solution and each other.

Example 1

To demonstrate the basic idea of the hybrid method and the RDTM, we consider the following Rosenau-Hyman equation:

$ut−uuxxx−uux−3uxuxx=0.$
subject to the initial condition
$u(x,0)=−83cos2(x4)$
where ɛ = 0,κ = 0,α = 1,β = 3, the exact solution of problem (6)(7) is given as
$u(x,t)=−83cos2(x−t4).$

Now, let us solve the Rosenau-Hyman equation using the hybrid method and the RDTM respectively as follows:

The solution with the hybrid method:

Using the hybrid method in the (6)(7) Rosenau-Hyman equation, differential transformations corresponding to both each term and initial condition are as follows:

$∂u(x,t)∂t→U(i,k)=(k+1)U(i,k+1),∂u(x,t)∂x→U(i,k)=U(i+1,k)−U(i−1,k)2h,∂2u(x,t)∂x2→U(i,k)=U(i+1,k)−2U(i,k)+U(i−1,k)h2,∂3u(x,t)∂x3→U(i,k)=U(i+2,k)−2U(i+1,k)+2U(i−1,k)−U(i−2,k)2h3,∂u(x,t)∂x∂2u(x,t)∂x2→U(i,k)=∑m=0kU(i+1,k)−2U(i,k)+U(i−1,k)h2U(i+1,k−m)−U(i−1,k−m)2h,u(x,t)∂u(x,t)∂x→U(i,k)=∑m=0kU(i,k−m)U(i+1,k)−U(i−1,k)2h,u(x,0)→−83cos2(xi4), xi=ih, i=0,1,2,..., k=0,1,2,....$

According to the hybrid method procedure, the presented differential transforms in the above can be obtained the following recurrence relation by putting in its place on equation (1).

$U(k+1)=1(k+1)(∑m=0kU(i,k−m)2h3(U(i+2,k)−2U(i+1,k)+2U(i−1,k)−U(i−2,k)2h3)−∑m=0kU(i,k−m)2h(U(i+1,k)−U(i−1,k))−32h3∑m=0k(U(i+1,k)−2U(i,k)+U(i−1,k))((U(i+1,k−m)−U(i−1,k−m))),$
where for k = 0,1,2,3,... differential transform coefficients U(i,0),U(i,1),U(i,2),... are obtained. After this, approximate solutions for t = 0.01 are found with the help of (5) and demonstrated in Table 3.
$xi=0, u(0,t)=∑k=0∞U(0,k)tk=U(0,0)+U(0,1)t+U(0,2)t2)+...=−2.666666667−2.503443416t−1.25000000t2−...−1.333333333t10.xi=0.1, u(0.1,t)=∑k=0∞U(0.1,k)tk=U(0.1,0)+U(0.1,1)t+U(0.1,2)t2+...=−2.665000347−2.533929470t−1.250104145t2−...−1.333333333t10....xi=1, u(1,t)=∑k=0∞U(1,k)tk=U(1,0)+U(1,1)t+U(1,2)t2)+...=−2.503443416−2.666666667t−1.260201453t2−...−1.333333333t10.$
where xi = ih mesh points for h = 0.1, i = 0,1,2,.....

The solution with the RDTM:

According to t – time variable and Table 3, we take differential transform of the equation (6) and the initial condition (7), respectively. If these differential transformations are written in the Eq. (6), the following recurrence relation is obtained:

$∂u(x,t)∂t→(k+1)Uk+1(x), ∂u(x,t)∂x→∂Uk(x)∂x, ∂2u(x,t)∂x2→∂2Uk(x)∂x2,$
and
$Uk+(x)=1k+1{∑m=0k∂3Uk−m(x)∂x3Um(x)−∑m=0k∂Uk−m(x)∂xUm(x)−3∑m=0k(∂2Uk−m(x)∂x2)(∂Uk(x)∂x)}.$

Here, the following differential transform coefficients are found by using above iteration procedure and two iterations for k = 0,1,2,....

$u0(x)=−83cos2(x4), u1(x)=409cos3(x4)sin(x4)−43cos2(x4)sin(x4)cos(x4),$

These differential transform coefficients are written in the equation (7), the approximate solution is found as

$u(x,t)=∑k=0∞Uk(x)tk=U0(x)+U1(x)t+....=−83cos2(x4)+(409cos3(x4)sin(x4)−43cos2(x4)sin(x4)cos(x4))t+...$

One can see that the obtained approximate solutions by the hybrid method and the RDTM are quite close to their exact solutions.

The exact, the approximate solutions and error values for different values for t = 0.0001, x are presented in Table 4 as.

Table 4

Comparison of the approximate solutions (hybrid method and RDTM) with exact solution u(x,t) and the error values for t = 0.0001.

x(xi)Hybrid MethodRDTMExactError of RDTMError of Hybrid Method
0.0−2.666917024−2.666666656−2.6666666650.9x10−80.000250359
0.1−2.665253753−2.664992564−2.6650036780.0000111140.000250075
0.2−2.660261708−2.659990035−2.6600122080.0000221730.000249500
0.3−2.651953366−2.651671588−2.6517047320.0000331440.000248635
0.4−2.640349496−2.640058033−2.6401020140.0000439810.000247483
0.5−2.625479097−2.625178409−2.6252330550.0000546460.000246043
0.6−2.607379341−2.607069925−2.6071350190.0000650940.000244322
0.7−2.586095466−2.585777858−2.5858531420.0000752840.000242324
0.8−2.561680672−2.561355438−2.5614406190.0000851810.000240054
0.9−2.534195983−2.533863725−2.5339584660.0000947410.000237517
1.0−2.503710096−2.503371438−2.5034753760.0001039380.000234720

The approximate solution curves are presented in Figure 1 , Figure 2 and Figure 3 . Exact, hybrid and RDTM solutions are compared in Table 1 for various values of x and especially t = 0.0001

## 4 Conclusion

In this study, we have successfully acquired approximate solution of the Rosenau-Hyman equation using the hybrid method and the RDTM. The obtained numerical solutions by these method were compared with the exact solution and with each other. These solutions are of high accuracy and also the results show that the proposed methods were strongly and efficient for solving the Rosenau-Hyman equation. In conclusion, It was revealed these methods are as good as the other methods in terms of fast convergence. As suggestion, these methods are a potential important approximate method for further works in strongly nonlinear partial differential equations.

## References

• 

Gilson, C. and Pickering, A. (1995), Factorization and Painlev analysis of a class of nonlinear third order partial differential equations, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen, 28, 2871–2888.

• 

Rosenau, P. and Hyman, J. M. (1993), Compactons: solitons with finite wavelength, Phys. Rev. Lett, 70, 564–567.

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Clarkson, P. A., Mansfield, E. L. and Priestley, T. J. (1997), Symmetries of a class of nonlinear third order partial differential equations, Math. Comput. Model, 25, 195–212.

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Baskonus, H. M. (2019), Complex soliton solutions to the Gilson-Pickering model, Axioms, 8, 18.

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Clarkson, P. A., Mansfield, E. L. and Priestley, T. J. (1997), Symmetries of a class of nonlinear third-order partial differential equations, Mathl. Comput. Modeling Vol. 25, No. S/9, 195–212.

• 

Senol, M., Tasbozan, O. and Kurt, A. (2019), Comparison of two reliable methods to solve fractional Rosenau-Hyman equation, Mathematical Methods in the Applied Sciences. .

• Crossref
• Export Citation
• 

Yulita, R. and Noorani, M. S. M. (2012), Solving the fractional Rosenau-Hyman equation via variational iteration method and homotopy perturbation method, Int. J. Diff. Eq., 14.

• 

Garralo’n, J. and Villatoro, F. R. (2012), Dissipative perturbations for the K(n,n) Rosenau-Hyman equation, Commun. Nonlinear Sci. Numer. Simulat., 17, 4642–4648.

• 

Dehghan, M., Manafian, J. and Saadatmandi, A. (2012), Application of semi-analytical methods for solving the Rosenau-Hyman equation arising in the pattern formation in liquid drops, Int. J. Numer. Meth. Heat Fluid Flow, 22 (6), 777–790.

• 

El-Tawil, M. A. and Huseen, S. N. (2012), The Q-homotopy analysis method (Q-HAM), Int. J. Appl. Math. Mech., 8(15), 51–75.

• 

Iyiola, O., Soh, M. E. and Enyi, C. D. (2013), Generalised homotopy analysis method (q-HAM) for solving foam drainage equation of time fractional type, Math. Eng. Sci. Aerospace, 4(4), 105–116.

• 

Mohamed, M. S. and Hamed, Y. S. (2016), Solving the convection-diffusion equation by means of the optimal qhomotopy analysis method (Oq-HAM), Results Phys. 6, 20–25.

• 

Ayaz, F. (2003), On the two-dimensional differential transform method, Applied Mathematics and Computation, 1432(2–3), 361–374.

• 

Cakir, M. and Arslan, D. (2015), The Adomian decomposition method and the differential transform method for numerical solution of multi-pantograph delay differential equations, Applied Mathematics, 6(8), 1332–1343.

• 

Cakir, M. and Arslan, D. (2016), Reduced differential transform method for sixth-order Boussinesq equation, Mathematics and Statistics, 2:(014).

• 

Chen, C. K. and Ho, S. H. (1999), Solving partial differential equations by two dimensional differential transform method, Applied Mathematics and Computation, 106, 171–179.

• 

Zhou, J. K. (1986), Differential transformation and its applications for electrical circuits, Huazhong University Press, Wuhan, China.

• 

Haghbin, A. and Hesam, S. (2012), Reduced differential transform method for solving seventh order Sawada-Kotera equations, The Journal of Mathematics and Computer Science, 5, 53–59.

• 

Hosseinzadeh, H. and Salehpour, E. (2013), Reduced differential transform method for solving partial differential equations with variable coefficients, Technical Journal of Engineering and Applied Sciences, 3788–3791.

• 

Gupta, P. K. (2011), Approximate analytical solutions of fractional Benney-Lin equation by reduced differential transform method and the homotopy perturbation method, Computers Mathematics with Applications, 61(9), 2829–2842.

• 

Mohamed, M. S. and Gepreel, K. A. (2017), Reduced differential transform method for nonlinear integral member of Kadomtsev-Petviashvili hierarchy differential equations, Journal of the Egyptian Mathematical Society, 25(1), 1–7.

• 

Rawashdeh, M. (2013), Using the reduced differential transform method to solve nonlinear pdes arises in biology and physics, World Applied Sciences Journal, 23, 1037–1043.

• 

Saravanan, A. and Magesh, N. (2013), A comparison between the reduced differential transform method and the Adomian decomposition method for the Newell-Whitehead-Segel equation, Journal of the Egyptian Mathematical Society, 21(3), 259–265.

• 

Srivastava, V. K., Mishra, N., Kumar, S., Singh, B. K. and Awasthi, M. K. (2014), Reduced differential transform method for solving (1 + n)-dimensional burgers equation, Egyptian Journal of Basic and Applied Sciences, 1(2), 115–119.

• 

Chen, C. K., Lai, H. Y. and Liu, C. C. (2009), Nonlinear micro circular plate analysis using hybrid differential transformation / finite difference method, CMES 40, 155–174.

• 

Chu, S. P. (2014), Hybrid differential transform and finite difference method to solve the nonlinear heat conduction problems, WHAMPOA - An Interdisciplinary Journal, 66, 15–26.

• 

Chu, H. P. and Chen, C. L. (2008), Hybrid differential transform and finite difference method to solve the nonlinear heat conduction problem, Communication in Nonlinear Science and Numerical Simulation, 13, 1605–1614.

• 

Sungu, I. and Demir, H. (2012), Solutions of the system of differential equations by differential transform / finite difference method, Nwsa-Physical Sciences, 7, 1308–7304.

• 

Sungu, I, and Demir, H. (2015), A new approach and solution technique to solve time fractional nonlinear reaction-diffusion equations, Hindawi Publishing Corporation Mathematical Problems in Engineering, 13 pages.

• 

Sungu, I, and Demir, H. (2012), Application of the hybrid differential transform method to the nonlinear equations, Applied Mathematics, 3, 246–250.

• 

Yeh, Y. L. Wang, C. C. and Jang, M. J. (2007), Using finite difference and differential transformation method to analyze of large deflections of orthotropic rectangular plate problem, Applied Mathematics and Computation 190(2007), 1146–1156.

• 

Cattani, C., Sulaiman, T. A., Baskonus, H. M. and Bulut, H. (2018), Solitons in an inhomogeneous Murnaghan’s rod, European Physical Journal Plus, 133(228), 1–12.

• 

Cattani, C., Sulaiman, T. A., Baskonus, H. M. and Bulut, H. (2018), On the soliton solutions to the Nizhnik-Novikov-Veselov and the Drinfel’d-Sokolov systems, Optical and Quantum Electronics, 50(3), 138.

• 

Ciancio, A., Baskonus, H. M., Sulaiman, T. A. and Bulut, H. (2018), New structural dynamics of isolated waves via the coupled nonlinear Maccari’s system with complex structure, Indian Journal of Physics, 92(10), 1281–1290.

• 

Baskonus, H. M., Sulaiman, T. A. and Bulut, H. (2018), Novel complex and hyperbolic forms to the strain wave equation in micro structured solids, Optical and Quantum Electronics, 50(14), 1–9.

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Yel, G., Baskonus, H. M. and Bulut, H. (2017), Novel archetypes of new coupled Konno–Oono equation by using sine-Gordon expansion method, Optical and Quantum Electronics, 49(285), 1–10.

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• 

Gilson, C. and Pickering, A. (1995), Factorization and Painlev analysis of a class of nonlinear third order partial differential equations, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen, 28, 2871–2888.

• 

Rosenau, P. and Hyman, J. M. (1993), Compactons: solitons with finite wavelength, Phys. Rev. Lett, 70, 564–567.

• 

Clarkson, P. A., Mansfield, E. L. and Priestley, T. J. (1997), Symmetries of a class of nonlinear third order partial differential equations, Math. Comput. Model, 25, 195–212.

• 

Baskonus, H. M. (2019), Complex soliton solutions to the Gilson-Pickering model, Axioms, 8, 18.

• 

Clarkson, P. A., Mansfield, E. L. and Priestley, T. J. (1997), Symmetries of a class of nonlinear third-order partial differential equations, Mathl. Comput. Modeling Vol. 25, No. S/9, 195–212.

• 

Senol, M., Tasbozan, O. and Kurt, A. (2019), Comparison of two reliable methods to solve fractional Rosenau-Hyman equation, Mathematical Methods in the Applied Sciences. .

• Crossref
• Export Citation
• 

Yulita, R. and Noorani, M. S. M. (2012), Solving the fractional Rosenau-Hyman equation via variational iteration method and homotopy perturbation method, Int. J. Diff. Eq., 14.

• 

Garralo’n, J. and Villatoro, F. R. (2012), Dissipative perturbations for the K(n,n) Rosenau-Hyman equation, Commun. Nonlinear Sci. Numer. Simulat., 17, 4642–4648.

• 

Dehghan, M., Manafian, J. and Saadatmandi, A. (2012), Application of semi-analytical methods for solving the Rosenau-Hyman equation arising in the pattern formation in liquid drops, Int. J. Numer. Meth. Heat Fluid Flow, 22 (6), 777–790.

• 

El-Tawil, M. A. and Huseen, S. N. (2012), The Q-homotopy analysis method (Q-HAM), Int. J. Appl. Math. Mech., 8(15), 51–75.

• 

Iyiola, O., Soh, M. E. and Enyi, C. D. (2013), Generalised homotopy analysis method (q-HAM) for solving foam drainage equation of time fractional type, Math. Eng. Sci. Aerospace, 4(4), 105–116.

• 

Mohamed, M. S. and Hamed, Y. S. (2016), Solving the convection-diffusion equation by means of the optimal qhomotopy analysis method (Oq-HAM), Results Phys. 6, 20–25.

• 

Ayaz, F. (2003), On the two-dimensional differential transform method, Applied Mathematics and Computation, 1432(2–3), 361–374.

• 

Cakir, M. and Arslan, D. (2015), The Adomian decomposition method and the differential transform method for numerical solution of multi-pantograph delay differential equations, Applied Mathematics, 6(8), 1332–1343.

• 

Cakir, M. and Arslan, D. (2016), Reduced differential transform method for sixth-order Boussinesq equation, Mathematics and Statistics, 2:(014).

• 

Chen, C. K. and Ho, S. H. (1999), Solving partial differential equations by two dimensional differential transform method, Applied Mathematics and Computation, 106, 171–179.

• 

Zhou, J. K. (1986), Differential transformation and its applications for electrical circuits, Huazhong University Press, Wuhan, China.

• 

Haghbin, A. and Hesam, S. (2012), Reduced differential transform method for solving seventh order Sawada-Kotera equations, The Journal of Mathematics and Computer Science, 5, 53–59.

• 

Hosseinzadeh, H. and Salehpour, E. (2013), Reduced differential transform method for solving partial differential equations with variable coefficients, Technical Journal of Engineering and Applied Sciences, 3788–3791.

• 

Gupta, P. K. (2011), Approximate analytical solutions of fractional Benney-Lin equation by reduced differential transform method and the homotopy perturbation method, Computers Mathematics with Applications, 61(9), 2829–2842.

• 

Mohamed, M. S. and Gepreel, K. A. (2017), Reduced differential transform method for nonlinear integral member of Kadomtsev-Petviashvili hierarchy differential equations, Journal of the Egyptian Mathematical Society, 25(1), 1–7.

• 

Rawashdeh, M. (2013), Using the reduced differential transform method to solve nonlinear pdes arises in biology and physics, World Applied Sciences Journal, 23, 1037–1043.

• 

Saravanan, A. and Magesh, N. (2013), A comparison between the reduced differential transform method and the Adomian decomposition method for the Newell-Whitehead-Segel equation, Journal of the Egyptian Mathematical Society, 21(3), 259–265.

• 

Srivastava, V. K., Mishra, N., Kumar, S., Singh, B. K. and Awasthi, M. K. (2014), Reduced differential transform method for solving (1 + n)-dimensional burgers equation, Egyptian Journal of Basic and Applied Sciences, 1(2), 115–119.

• 

Chen, C. K., Lai, H. Y. and Liu, C. C. (2009), Nonlinear micro circular plate analysis using hybrid differential transformation / finite difference method, CMES 40, 155–174.

• 

Chu, S. P. (2014), Hybrid differential transform and finite difference method to solve the nonlinear heat conduction problems, WHAMPOA - An Interdisciplinary Journal, 66, 15–26.

• 

Chu, H. P. and Chen, C. L. (2008), Hybrid differential transform and finite difference method to solve the nonlinear heat conduction problem, Communication in Nonlinear Science and Numerical Simulation, 13, 1605–1614.

• 

Sungu, I. and Demir, H. (2012), Solutions of the system of differential equations by differential transform / finite difference method, Nwsa-Physical Sciences, 7, 1308–7304.

• 

Sungu, I, and Demir, H. (2015), A new approach and solution technique to solve time fractional nonlinear reaction-diffusion equations, Hindawi Publishing Corporation Mathematical Problems in Engineering, 13 pages.

• 

Sungu, I, and Demir, H. (2012), Application of the hybrid differential transform method to the nonlinear equations, Applied Mathematics, 3, 246–250.

• 

Yeh, Y. L. Wang, C. C. and Jang, M. J. (2007), Using finite difference and differential transformation method to analyze of large deflections of orthotropic rectangular plate problem, Applied Mathematics and Computation 190(2007), 1146–1156.

• 

Cattani, C., Sulaiman, T. A., Baskonus, H. M. and Bulut, H. (2018), Solitons in an inhomogeneous Murnaghan’s rod, European Physical Journal Plus, 133(228), 1–12.

• 

Cattani, C., Sulaiman, T. A., Baskonus, H. M. and Bulut, H. (2018), On the soliton solutions to the Nizhnik-Novikov-Veselov and the Drinfel’d-Sokolov systems, Optical and Quantum Electronics, 50(3), 138.

• 

Ciancio, A., Baskonus, H. M., Sulaiman, T. A. and Bulut, H. (2018), New structural dynamics of isolated waves via the coupled nonlinear Maccari’s system with complex structure, Indian Journal of Physics, 92(10), 1281–1290.

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Baskonus, H. M., Sulaiman, T. A. and Bulut, H. (2018), Novel complex and hyperbolic forms to the strain wave equation in micro structured solids, Optical and Quantum Electronics, 50(14), 1–9.

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Yel, G., Baskonus, H. M. and Bulut, H. (2017), Novel archetypes of new coupled Konno–Oono equation by using sine-Gordon expansion method, Optical and Quantum Electronics, 49(285), 1–10.

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### Search   • 2D curves of Hybrid method, Exact and RDTM solutions for t = 0,0001.
• 3D curves of Hybrid method, Exact and RDTM solutions for t = 0,0001, respectively.
• The Comparison of Exact, Hybrid Method and RDTM for t = 0,0001.