Discretization by euler's method for regular lagrangian flow

09/24/2019 ∙ by Juan D. Londoño, et al. ∙ University of Campinas 0

This paper is concerned with the numerical analysis of the explicit Euler scheme for ordinary differential equations with non-Lipschitz vector fields. We prove the convergence of the Euler scheme to regular lagrangian flow (Diperna-Lions flows) which is the right concept of the solution in this context. Moreover, we show that order of convergence is 1/2.

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1 Introduction

When is a bounded smooth vector field, the flow of is the smooth map such that

(1.1)

Out of the smooth context (1.1) has been studied by several authors. In particular, the following is a common definition of generalized flow for vector fields which are merely integrable.

Definition 1.1 (Regular Lagrangian flow).

Let . We say that a map is a regular Lagrangian flow for the vector field if

  • for -a.e. the map is an absolutely continuous integral solution of for , with ;

  • there exists a constant independent of such that

    The constant in will be called the compressibility constant of .

This paper is concerned with the numerical analysis of the euler scheme for solving ordinary differential equation (1.1). We are interested in situations in which the coefficients in the equation are rough, but still within the range in which the associated Cauchy problem is well-posed. We now give a brief state-of-the-art survey on the theory of ordinary differential equations with vector fields of low regularity. In a celebrated theory established by DiPerna and Lions [7] says that defines a regular Lagrangian flow when is a Sobolev vector field with bounded divergence. This theory was later extended to the case of vector fields by Ambrosio [1]. The central of DiPerna and Lions’ theory is based on the connection between ODE and the Cauchy problem for the linear transport equation. C. De Lellis and G. Crippa have recently given in [4] a new proof of the existence and uniqueness of the flow solution of (1.1

), not using the the associated transport equation. Their very interesting approach provides regularity estimates for

vector-fields with but seemingly fails for vector-fields, unfortunately. We refer the readers to the two excellent summaries in [6] and more recently [2] and [9].

In our result, we show that the rate of convergence of the approximate solution given by the explicit Euler scheme towards the unique solution of the problem is at least of order , uniformly in time. The proof is based on the De Lellis-Crippa estimations for regular Lagrangian flow. We mentioned that future work we are interested in applying this scheme in PDEs with Lagrangian formulation like transport-continuity equation [4], Euler equation [Crippa2] and Vlasov–Poisson system [3].

Finally we point that the classical convergence result for Euler approximation get the convergence for any initial data in . However the usual assumptions required differentiability and/or Lipschitz(locally Lipschitz) regularity for the vector field see for instance [8]. In our result (theorem 3.1) we show the convergence in norm respect to the spatial variable which is coherent with respect to the definition of regular Lagrangian flow.

2 Preliminaries

When is measurable subset of we denote by its Lebesgue measure. When is a measure on and a measurable map, will denote the push forward of , i.e. the measure such that for every

We recall the following result, see for instance [4].

Theorem 2.1 (Existence and uniqueness of the flow).

Let be a bounded vector field belonging to for some . Assume that . Then there exists a unique regular Lagrangian flow associated to

We recall here the definition of the maximal function of a locally finite measure and of a locally summable function and we recollect some well-known properties which are used throughout all this paper.

Definition 2.1 ( Maximal function).

Let be a vector-field locally finite measure. For every , we define the maximal function of as

When , where is a function in , we will often use the notation for .

The proof of the following two lemmas can be found in [10].

Lemma 2.1.

Let . The local maximal function of is finite for a.e. and we have

For and we have

but this is false for .

Lemma 2.2.

If then there exists a negligible set such that

for with .

Definition 2.2 (One-sided Lipschitz).

The function are said to satisfy a one-sided Lipschitz condition on if

(2.2)

holds for a.e in and with . The function is called a one-sided Lipschitz constant associated with .

By simplicity we consider the autonomous case. We shall consider the solution of (1.1) given by

(2.3)

Let us define an equidistant time discretization of by

where is the time step, we denote by a numerical estimate of the exact solution , . Then we consider the Euler scheme wich has the form

(2.4)

with .

3 Main result

3.1 Result

Theorem 3.1.

Let be a bounded vector field belonging to for some , satisfies the one-sided Lipschitz condition (2.2) on any compact set and that . Let be a regular Lagrangian flow associated to , as in Definition 1.1. Then the numerical solution satisfies

(3.5)
Proof.

During the proof we use the notation for the -norm in the ball . By definition of (1.1) we have

and then

(3.6)

By definition of the Euler scheme we have

(3.7)

We set

(3.8)

From (3.7) and (3.8) we have

and by simple calculation we obtain

Therefore we deduce

(3.9)

By Cauchy-Schwarz and Young inequalities we have

(3.10)

We observe that

and

Using that is one-sided Lipschitz condition on any compact set we obtain

(3.11)

where dependent on .

Now, we observe

(3.12)

From (3.9), (3.10), (3.11), (3.12) we deduce

Thus we conclude

(3.13)

Now , taking in (3.13) we obtain

its implies that

(3.14)

with .

On other hand we have

Then

(3.15)

Taking in (3.15) we get

We observe that

where and we use that

Then we arrive at

(3.16)

From Hölder and Young inequalities , (3.14) and (3.16) we deduce

and

(3.17)

where .

We have

and

Applying and by (3.14), (3.16) e (3.17) we obtain

where .

Then we have

(3.18)

where , and .

Applying the formula 3.18 recursively we deduce

By induction we easily have that

(3.19)

We noted that

and

Therefore we have

(3.20)

and

(3.21)

From (3.19), (3.20) and (3.21) we conclude

Thus we have

(3.22)

and

(3.23)

If we take then

(3.24)

and this proof the theorem ∎

3.2 Example

We present one example of vector fields which satisfies the hypothesis of the theorem (3.1). We consider with and . Also we consider . Now, we define . Then by young inequality we have that and . We shall prove that the function verifies one-sided Lipschitz condition on compact sets, we assume that

taking big enough.

References

  • [1] L. Ambrosio, Transport equation and Cauchy problem for vector fields, Invent. Math., 158, 227-260, 2004.
  • [2] L. Ambrosio G. Crippa Continuity equations and ODE fows with non-smooth velocity, Lecture Notes of a course given at HeriottWatt University, Edinburgh. Proceeding of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, Section A: Mathematics. In press.
  • [3] A. Bohun, F. Bouchut, G Crippa Lagrangian solutions to the Vlasov–Poisson system with density, Journal of Differential Equations, 260, 3576-3597, 2016.
  • [4] G. Crippa and C. De Lellis, Estimates and regularity results for the DiPernaLions flow, J. Reine Angew. Math., 616:15–46, 2008.
  • [5] G. Crippa, C. Nobili, C. Seis, and S. Spirito, Eulerian and Lagrangian Solutions to the Continuity and Euler Equations with Vorticity, SIAM J. Math. Anal., 49, 3973-3998, 2017.
  • [6] C. De Lellis, Ordinary differential equations with rough coefficients and the renormalization theorem of Ambrosio, Bourbaki Seminar, Preprint, 1-26, 2007.
  • [7] R. DiPerna and P.L. Lions, Ordinary differential equations, transport theory and Sobolev spaces. Invent. Math., 98, 1989.
  • [8] L. Grune, P. E. KloedenPathwise Approximation of Random Ordinary Differential Equations, BIT Numerical Mathematics, 41, 711-721, 2001.
  • [9] P.-E. Jabin, Differential equations with singular fields, J. Math. Pures Appl., 94, 2010.
  • [10] Elias M. Stein Singular integrals and differentiability properties of functions, Princeton Mathematical Series, No. 30. Princeton University Press, Princeton, N.J., 1970.