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Approximation of a zero point of monotone operators with nonsummable errors
Fixed Point Theory and Applications volumeÂ 2016, ArticleÂ number:Â 48 (2016)
Abstract
In this paper, we study an iterative scheme for two different types of resolvents of a monotone operator defined on a Banach space. These resolvents are generalizations of resolvents of a monotone operator in a Hilbert space. We obtain iterative approximations of a zero point of a monotone operator generated by the shrinking projection method with errors in a Banach space. Using our result, we discuss some applications.
1 Introduction
Let H be a real Hilbert space and let \(A \subset H \times H\) be a maximal monotone operator. Then the zero point problem is to find \(u \in H\) such that
Such a \(u \in H\) is called a zero point (or a zero) of A. The set of zero points of A is denoted by \(A^{1}0\). This problem is connected with many problems in Nonlinear Analysis and Optimization, that is, convex minimization problems, variational inequality problems, equilibrium problems and so on. A wellknown method for solving (1.1) is the proximal point algorithm: \(x_{1} \in H\) and
where \(\{r_{n}\} \subset\mathopen]0, \infty\mathclose[\) and \(J_{r_{n}}=(I+r_{n}A)^{1}\). This algorithm was first introduced by Martinet [1]. In 1976, Rockafellar [2] proved that if \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} > 0\) and \(A^{1}0 \ne\emptyset\), then the sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) defined by (1.2) converges weakly to a solution of the zero point problem. Later, many researchers have studied this problem; see [3â€“9] and others.
On the other hand, Kimura [10] introduced the following iterative scheme for finding a fixed point of nonexpansive mappings by the shrinking projection method with error in a Hilbert space:
Theorem 1.1
(Kimura [10])
Let C be a bounded closed convex subset of a Hilbert space H with \(D= \operatorname {diam}C =\sup_{x,y\in C}\Vert xy\Vert < \infty\), and let \(T:C\to H\) be a nonexpansive mapping having a fixed point. Let \(\{\epsilon_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence such that \(\epsilon_{0}=\limsup_{n} \epsilon_{n} < \infty\). For a given point \(u\in H\), generate an iterative sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) as follows: \(x_{1} \in C\) such that \(\Vert x_{1}u\Vert <\epsilon_{1}\), \(C_{1} =C\),
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\). Then
Further, if \(\epsilon_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{F(T)}u \in F(T)\).
We remark that the original result of the theorem above deals with a family of nonexpansive mappings, and the shrinking projection method was first introduced by Takahashi et al. [11]. This result was extended to more general Banach spaces by Kimura [12] (see also Ibaraki and Kimura [13]).
In this paper, we study the shrinking projection method with error introduced by Kimura [10] (see also [12, 14]). We obtain an iterative approximation of a zero point of a monotone operator generated by the shrinking projection method with errors in a Banach space. Using our result, we discuss some applications.
2 Preliminaries
Let E be a real Banach space with its dual \(E^{*}\). The normalized duality mapping J from E into \(E^{*}\) is defined by
for each \(x \in E\). We also know the following properties: see [15, 16] for more details.

(1)
\(Jx \ne\emptyset\) for each \(x \in E\);

(2)
if E is reflexive, then J is surjective;

(3)
if E is smooth, then the duality mapping J is single valued.

(4)
if E is strictly convex, then J is onetoone and satisfies that \(\langle xy, x^{*}y^{*} \rangle> 0\) for each \(x,y \in E\) with \(x \neq y\), \(x^{*} \in Jx\) and \(y^{*} \in Jy\);

(5)
if E is reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex, then the duality mapping \(J_{*}: E^{*} \to E\) is the inverse of J, that is, \(J_{*} = J^{1}\);

(6)
if E uniformly smooth, then the duality mapping J is uniformly norm to norm continuous on each bounded set ofÂ E.
Let E be a reflexive and strictly convex Banach space and let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of E. It is well known that for each \(x\in E\) there exists a unique point \(z \in C\) such that \(\Vert xz\Vert =\min\{\Vert xy\Vert : y \in C\}\). Such a point z is denoted by \(P_{C} x\) and \(P_{C}\) is called the metric projection of E onto C. The following result is well known; see, for instance, [16].
Lemma 2.1
Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space, let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of E, let \(P_{C}\) be the metric projection of E onto C, let \(x \in E\) and let \(x_{0} \in C\). Then \(x_{0} = P_{C} x\) if and only if
for all \(y \in C\).
Let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of a smooth Banach space E. A mapping \(T: C \to E\) is said to be of type (P) [17] if
for each \(x,y \in C\). A mapping \(T: C \to E\) is said to be of type (Q) [17, 18] if
for each \(x,y \in C\). We denote by \(F(T)\) the set of fixed points of T. A point p in C is said to be an asymptotic fixed point of T if C contains a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) such that \(x_{n}\rightharpoonup p\) and \(x_{n} Tx_{n} \to0\). The set of all asymptotic fixed points of T is denoted by \(\hat{F}(T)\). It is clear that if \(T: C \to E\) is of type (P) and \(F(T)\) is nonempty, then
for each \(x \in C\) and \(p \in F(T)\). Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space and let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of E. It is well known that the metric projection \(P_{C}\) of E onto C is a mapping of type (P). We also know that if \(T: C \to E\) is of type (Q) and \(F(T)\) is nonempty, then
for each \(x \in C\) and \(p \in F(T)\).
The following results describe the relation between the set of fixed points and that of asymptotic fixed points for each type of mapping.
Lemma 2.2
(AoyamaKohsakaTakahashi [19])
Let E be a smooth Banach space, let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of E and let \(T: C \to E\) be a mapping of type (P). If \(F(T)\) is nonempty, then \(F(T)\) is closed and convex and \(F(T)=\hat{F}(T)\).
Lemma 2.3
(KohsakaTakahashi [18])
Let E be a strictly convex Banach space whose norm is uniformly GÃ¢teaux differentiable, let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of E and let \(T: C \to E\) be a mapping of type (Q). If \(F(T)\) is nonempty, then \(F(T)\) is closed and convex and \(F(T)=\hat{F}(T)\).
In 1984, Tsukada [20] proved the following theorem for the metric projections in a Banach space. For the exact definition of Mosco limit \(\mathrm {M}\text{}\!\lim _{n} C_{n}\), see [21].
Theorem 2.4
(Tsukada [20])
Let E be a reflexive and strictly convex Banach space and let \(\{C_{n}\}\) be a sequence of nonempty closed convex subsets of E. If \(C_{0} =\mathrm {M}\text{}\!\lim _{n} C_{n}\) exists and is nonempty, then for each \(x \in E\), \(\{P_{C_{n}}x\}\) converges weakly to \(P_{C_{0}}x\), where \(P_{C_{n}}\) is the metric projection of E onto \(C_{n}\). Moreover, if E has the KadecKlee property, the convergence is in the strong topology.
One of the simplest example of the sequence \(\{C_{n}\}\) satisfying the condition in this theorem above is a decreasing sequence with respect to inclusion; \(C_{n+1}\subset C_{n}\) for each \(n\in \mathbb {N}\). In this case, \(\mathrm {M}\text{}\!\lim C_{n} =\bigcap_{n=1}^{\infty} C_{n}\) (see [7, 12, 21, 22] for more details).
Let E be a smooth Banach space and consider the following function \(V: E \times E \to \mathbb {R}\) defined by
for each \(x,y \in E\). We know the following properties:

(1)
\((\Vert x\Vert \Vert y\Vert )^{2} \leq V(x,y) \leq(\Vert x\Vert +\Vert y\Vert )^{2}\) for each \(x,y \in E\);

(2)
\(V(x,y) + V(y,x) = 2 \langle xy, JxJy \rangle\) for each \(x,y \in E\);

(3)
\(V(x,y) = V(x,z) + V(z,y) + 2 \langle xz, JzJy \rangle\) for each \(x,y,z \in E\);

(4)
if E is additionally assumed to be strictly convex, then \(V(x,y)=0\) if and only if \(x=y\).
Lemma 2.5
(KamimuraTakahashi [23])
Let E be a smooth and uniformly convex Banach space and let \(\{x_{n}\}\) and \(\{y_{n}\}\) be sequences in E such that either \(\{x_{n}\}\) or \(\{y_{n}\}\) is bounded. If \(\lim_{n} V(x_{n}, y_{n})=0\), then \(\lim_{n} \Vert x_{n}y_{n} \Vert =0\).
The following results show the existence of mappings \(\underline{g}_{r}\) and \(\overline{g}_{r}\), related to the convex structures of a Banach space E. These mappings play important roles in our result.
Theorem 2.6
(Xu [24])
Let E be a Banach space, \(r\in\mathopen]0, \infty\mathclose[\) and \(B_{r}= \{x\in E : \Vert x \Vert \leq r\}\). Then

(i)
if E is uniformly convex, then there exists a continuous, strictly increasing, and convex function \(\underline{g}_{r}:[0,2r] \to\mathopen[0,\infty\mathclose[\) with \(\underline{g}_{r}(0)=0\) such that
$$\bigl\Vert \alpha x +(1\alpha) y\bigr\Vert ^{2} \leq\alpha \Vert x\Vert ^{2}+(1\alpha)\Vert y \Vert ^{2} \alpha(1 \alpha)\underline{g}_{r}\bigl(\Vert xy \Vert \bigr) $$for all \(x,y\in B_{r}\) and \(\alpha\in[0,1]\);

(ii)
if E is uniformly smooth, then there exists a continuous, strictly increasing, and convex function \(\overline{g}_{r}:[0,2r] \to\mathopen[0,\infty\mathclose[\) with \(\overline{g}_{r}(0)=0\) such that
$$\bigl\Vert \alpha x +(1\alpha) y\bigr\Vert ^{2} \geq\alpha \Vert x\Vert ^{2}+(1\alpha)\Vert y \Vert ^{2} \alpha(1 \alpha)\overline{g}_{r}\bigl(\Vert xy \Vert \bigr) $$for all \(x,y\in B_{r}\) and \(\alpha\in[0,1]\).
Theorem 2.7
(Kimura [12])
Let E be a uniformly smooth and uniformly convex Banach space and let \(r>0\). Then the function \(\underline{g}_{r}\) and \(\overline{g}_{r}\) in TheoremÂ 2.6 satisfies
for all \(x,y\in B_{r}\).
3 Approximation theorem for the resolvents of type (P)
In this section, we discuss an iterative scheme of resolvents of a monotone operator defined on a Banach space. Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space. An operator \(A \subset E \times E^{*}\) with domain \(D(A)=\{ x \in E: Ax \ne\emptyset\}\) and range \(R(A)=\bigcup\{Ax: x \in D(A)\}\) is said to be monotone if \(\langle xy, x^{*}y^{*} \rangle\geq0\) for any \((x, x^{*}), (y, y^{*}) \in A\). A monotone operator A is said to be maximal if \(A=B\) whenever \(B \subset E \times E^{*}\) is a monotone operator such that \(A \subset B\). We denote by \(A^{1}0\) the set \(\{z\in D(A): 0\in Az\}\).
Let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of E, let \(r>0\) and let \(A\subset E\times E^{*}\) be a monotone operator satisfying
for \(r>0\). It is well known that if A is maximal monotone operator, then \(R(I+rJ^{1}A)=E\); see [25â€“27]. Hence, if A is maximal monotone, then (3.1) holds for \(C=\overline{D(A)}\). We also know that \(\overline{D(A)}\) is convex; see [28]. If A satisfies (3.1) for \(r>0\), we can define the resolvent (of type (P)) \(P_{r}:C\to D(A)\) of A by
for all \(x\in C\). In other words, \(P_{r}x=(I+rJ^{1}A)^{1}x\) for all \(x\in C\). The Yosida approximation \(A_{r}:C\to E^{*}\) is also defined \(A_{r}x=J(xP_{r}x)/r\) for all \(x\in C\). We know the following; see, for instance, [15, 17, 19]:

(1)
\(P_{r}\) is mapping of type (P) from C into \(D(A)\);

(2)
\((P_{r} x, A_{r}x)\in A\) for all \(x \in C\);

(3)
\(\Vert A_{r}x \Vert \leq \vert Ax \vert :=\inf\{\Vert x^{*}\Vert : x^{*} \in Ax\}\) for all \(x \in D(A)\);

(4)
\(F(P_{r})=A^{1}0\).
We obtain an approximation theorem for a zero point of a monotone operator in a smooth and uniformly convex Banach space by using the resolvent of type (P).
Theorem 3.1
Let E be a smooth and uniformly convex Banach space and let \(A\subset E\times E^{*}\) be a monotone operator with \(A^{1}0 \ne \emptyset\). Let \(\{r_{n}\}\) be a positive real sequence such that \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} >0\), let C be a nonempty bounded closed convex subset of E satisfying
for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\) and let \(r\in\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(C \subset B_{r}\). Let \(\{\delta_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence and let \(\delta_{0}=\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}\). For a given point \(u\in E\), generate a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) by \(x_{1} = x \in C\), \(C_{1} =C\), and
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\). Then
Moreover, if \(\delta_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{A^{1}0}u\).
Proof
Since \(C_{n}\) includes \(A^{1}0\ne\emptyset\) for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\), \(\{C_{n}\}\) is a sequence of nonempty closed convex subsets and, by definition, it is decreasing with respect to inclusion. Let \(p_{n}=P_{C_{n}}u\) for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\). Then, by TheoremÂ 2.4, we see that \(\{p_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(p_{0}=P_{C_{0}}u\), where \(C_{0}=\bigcap_{n=1}^{\infty}C_{n}\). Since \(x_{n}\in C_{n}\) and \(d(u,C_{n})=\Vert up_{n} \Vert \), we see that
for every \(n\in \mathbb {N}\setminus\{1\}\). From TheoremÂ 2.6(i), we see that for \(\alpha\in \mathopen]0,1\mathclose[\),
and thus
As \(\alpha\to1\), we see that \(\underline{g}_{r} (\Vert p_{n} x_{n} \Vert )\leq\delta_{n}\) and thus \(\Vert p_{n} x_{n} \Vert \leq\underline{g}_{r}^{1}(\delta_{n})\). Using the definition of \(p_{n}\), we see that \(p_{n+1}\in C_{n+1}\) and thus
or equivalently,
Hence we obtain
for every \(n\in \mathbb {N}\setminus\{1\}\). Since \(\lim_{n} p_{n}=p_{0}\) and \(\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}=\delta_{0}\), we see that
For the latter part of the theorem, suppose that \(\delta_{0}=0\). Then we see that
and
Therefore, we obtain
Hence, we also obtain
So, from
and \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} > 0\), we see that \(\lim_{n}\Vert y_{n}P_{r_{1}}y_{n}\Vert =0\). Then, by LemmaÂ 2.2 and (3.3), we obtain \(x_{n}\to p_{0} \in\hat{F}(P_{r_{1}})=F(P_{r_{1}})=A^{1}0\). Since \(A^{1}0\subset C_{0}\), we get \(p_{0}=P_{C_{0}}u=P_{A^{1}0}u\), which completes the proof.â€ƒâ–¡
4 Approximation theorem for the resolvents of type (Q)
We next consider an iterative scheme of resolvents of a monotone operator which is different type of SectionÂ 3, in a Banach space. Let C be a nonempty closed convex subset of a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space E, let \(r>0\) and let \(A\subset E\times E^{*}\) be a monotone operator satisfying
for \(r>0\). It is well known that if A is maximal monotone operator, then \(J^{1}R(J+rA)=E\); see [25â€“27]. Hence, if A is maximal monotone, then (4.1) holds for \(C=\overline{D(A)}\). We also know that \(\overline{D(A)}\) is convex; see [28]. If A satisfies (4.1) for \(r>0\), then we can define the resolvent (of type (Q)) \(Q_{r}:C\to D(A)\) of A by
for all \(x\in C\). In other words, \(Q_{r}x=(J+rA)^{1}Jx\) for all \(x\in C\). We know the following; see, for instance, [17, 18]:

(1)
\(Q_{r}\) is mapping of type (Q) from C into \(D(A)\);

(2)
\((JxJQ_{r}x)/r \in AQ_{r} x\) for all \(x \in C\);

(3)
\(F(Q_{r})=A^{1}0\).
Before our result, we need the following lemma.
Lemma 4.1
Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space, and let \(A\subset E\times E^{*}\) be a monotone operator. Let \(r>0\) and C be a closed convex subset of E satisfying (4.1) for \(r>0\). Then the following holds:
for all \((x,x^{*})\in A\).
Proof
Let \((x,x^{*})\in A\). Since \((JxJQ_{r} x)/r \in AQ_{r} x\), we see that
From the property of V, we see that
for all \((x,x^{*})\in A\).â€ƒâ–¡
We obtain an approximation theorem for a zero point of a monotone operator in a smooth and uniformly convex Banach space by using the resolvent of type (Q).
Theorem 4.2
Let E be a uniformly smooth and uniformly convex Banach space and let \(A\subset E\times E^{*}\) be a monotone operator with \(A^{1}0\ne \emptyset\). Let \(\{r_{n}\}\) be a positive real numbers such that \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} >0\), let C be a nonempty bounded closed convex subset of E satisfying
for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\) and let \(r\in\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(C \subset B_{r}\). Let \(\{\delta_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence and let \(\delta_{0}=\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}\). For a given point \(u\in E\), generate a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) by \(x_{1} = x \in C\), \(C_{1} =C\), and
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\). Then
Moreover, if \(\delta_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{A^{1}0}u\).
Proof
Since \(C_{n}\) includes \(A^{1}0\ne\emptyset\) for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\), \(\{C_{n}\}\) is a sequence of nonempty closed convex subsets and, by definition, it is decreasing with respect to inclusion. Let \(p_{n}=P_{C_{n}}u\) for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\). Then, by TheoremÂ 2.4, we see that \(\{p_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(p_{0}=P_{C_{0}}u\), where \(C_{0}=\bigcap_{n=1}^{\infty}C_{n}\). Since \(x_{n}\in C_{n}\) and \(d(u,C_{n})=\Vert up_{n} \Vert \), we see that
for every \(n\in \mathbb {N}\setminus\{1\}\). From TheoremÂ 2.6(i), we see that for \(\alpha\in\mathopen]0,1\mathclose[\),
and thus
As \(\alpha\to1\), we see that \(\underline{g}_{r} (\Vert p_{n} x_{n} \Vert )\leq\delta_{n}\) and thus \(\Vert p_{n} x_{n} \Vert \leq\underline{g}_{r}^{1}(\delta_{n})\). Using the definition of \(p_{n}\), we see that \(p_{n+1}\in C_{n+1}\) and thus
From the property of the function V, we see that
By TheoremÂ 2.7, we obtain
Since \(\limsup_{n}\delta_{n}=\delta_{0}\) and \(p_{n} \to p_{0}\), we see that
Therefore, by TheoremÂ 2.7, we see that
For the latter part of the theorem, suppose that \(\delta_{0}=0\). Then we see that
and
Therefore, we obtain
Hence, we also obtain
Since E is uniformly smooth, the duality mapping J is uniformly normtonorm continuous on each bounded subset on E. Therefore, we obtain
From LemmaÂ 4.1 we see that
for all \(x^{*}\in Ay_{n}\). From \(y_{n}\), \(Q_{r_{1}}y_{n} \in D(A) \subset C \subset B_{r}\) and \((Jx_{n}Jy_{n})/r_{n} \in Ay_{n}\), we see that
Since \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} > 0\) and (4.4), we obtain
This implies \(\lim_{n} V(y_{n},Q_{r_{1}}y_{n}) = 0\). From TheoremÂ 2.5, we see that
Then, by LemmaÂ 2.3 and (4.3), we see that \(x_{n}\to p_{0} \in\hat{F}(Q_{r_{1}})=F(Q_{r_{1}})=A^{1}0\). Since \(A^{1}0\subset C_{0}\), we get \(p_{0}=P_{C_{0}}u=P_{A^{1}0}u\), which completes the proof.â€ƒâ–¡
5 Applications
In this section, we give some applications of TheoremsÂ 3.1 and 4.2. We first study the convex minimization problem: Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space with its dual \(E^{*}\) and let \(f:E \to\mathopen]\infty, \infty\mathclose]\) be a proper lower semicontinuous convex function. Then the subdifferential âˆ‚f of f is defined as follows:
for all \(x \in E\). By Rockafellarâ€™s theorem [29, 30], the subdifferential \(\partial f \subset E \times E^{*}\) is maximal monotone. It is easy to see that \((\partial f)^{1}0=\mathop{\mathrm{argmin}}\{f(x):x \in E\} \). It is also known that, see, for instance, [15, 27, 28],
As a direct consequence of Theorems 3.1 and 4.2, we can show the following corollaries.
Corollary 5.1
Let E be a smooth and uniformly convex Banach space, let \(f:E \to\mathopen]\infty, \infty\mathclose]\) be a proper lower semicontinuous convex function with \(D(f)\) being bounded, and let \(r\in\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(D(f) \subset B_{r}\). Let \(\{\delta_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence and let \(\delta_{0}=\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}\). For a given point \(u\in E\), generate a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) by \(x_{1} = x \in\overline{D(f)}\), \(C_{1} =\overline{D(f)}\), and
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\), where \(\{r_{n}\}\subset\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} >0\). If \((\partial f)^{1}0\) is nonempty, then
Moreover, if \(\delta_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{(\partial f)^{1}0}u\).
Proof
Put \(C=\overline{D(f)}\). Since the subdifferential \(\partial f \subset E \times E^{*}\) is maximal monotone, we have \(E=R(I+r\partial f)\) for all \(r>0\) and hence, from (5.1), we see that
for all \(r>0\).
Fix \(r>0\) and \(z\in C\). Let \(P_{r}\) be the resolvent (of type (P)) of âˆ‚f, then we also know that
Therefore, we obtain the desired result by TheoremÂ 3.1.â€ƒâ–¡
Corollary 5.2
Let E be a uniformly smooth and uniformly convex Banach space, let \(f:E \to\mathopen]\infty, \infty\mathclose]\) be a proper lower semicontinuous convex function with \(D(f)\) being bounded and let \(r\in\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(D(f) \subset B_{r}\). Let \(\{\delta_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence and let \(\delta_{0}=\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}\). For a given point \(u\in E\), generate a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) by \(x_{1} = x \in\overline{D(f)}\), \(C_{1} =\overline{D(f)}\), and
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\), where \(\{r_{n}\}\subset\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} >0\). If \((\partial f)^{1}0\) is nonempty, then
Moreover, if \(\delta_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{(\partial f)^{1}0}u\).
Proof
Fix \(r>0\) and \(z\in C\). Let \(Q_{r}\) be the resolvent (of type (Q)) of âˆ‚f, then we also know that
In the same way as CorollaryÂ 5.1, we obtain the desired result by TheoremÂ 4.2.â€ƒâ–¡
Next, we study the approximation of fixed points for mappings of type (P) and (Q). Before show our applications, we need the following results.
Lemma 5.3
([17])
Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space, let C be a nonempty subset of E, let \(T:C\to E\) be a mapping, and let \(A_{T}\subset E\times E^{*}\) be an operator defined by \(A_{T}=J(T^{1}I)\). Then T is of mapping of type (P) if and only if \(A_{T}\) is monotone. In this case \(T=(I+J^{1}A_{T})^{1}\).
Lemma 5.4
([31])
Let E be a reflexive, smooth, and strictly convex Banach space, let C be a nonempty subset of E and let \(T:C\to E\) be a mapping, and let \(A_{T}\subset E\times E^{*}\) be an operator defined by \(A_{T}=JT^{1}J\). Then T is a mapping of type (Q) if and only if \(A_{T}\) is monotone. In this case \(T=(J+A_{T})^{1}J\).
As a direct consequence of Theorems 3.1 and 4.2, we can show the following corollaries.
Corollary 5.5
Let E be a smooth and uniformly convex Banach space, let C be a bounded closed convex subset of E. Let \(T:C \to C\) be a mapping of type (P) with \(F(T)\) being nonempty and let \(r\in\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(C \subset B_{r}\). Let \(\{\delta_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence and let \(\delta_{0}=\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}\). For a given point \(u\in E\), generate a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) by \(x_{1} = x \in C\), \(C_{1} =C\), and
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\), where \(\{r_{n}\}\subset(0,\infty)\) such that \(\liminf_{n} r_{n} >0\). Then
Moreover, if \(\delta_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{F(T)}u\).
Proof
Put \(A_{T}=J(T^{1}I)\) and \(r_{n}=1\) for all \(n\in \mathbb {N}\). From LemmaÂ 5.3, we see that T is the resolvent (of type (P)) of \(A_{T}\) for 1 and
Therefore, we obtain the desired result by TheoremÂ 3.1.â€ƒâ–¡
Corollary 5.6
Let E be a uniformly smooth and uniformly convex Banach space, let C be a bounded closed convex subset of E. Let \(T:C \to C\) be a mapping of type (Q) with \(F(T)\) being nonempty and let \(r\in\mathopen]0,\infty\mathclose[\) such that \(C \subset B_{r}\). Let \(\{\delta_{n}\}\) be a nonnegative real sequence and let \(\delta_{0}=\limsup_{n} \delta_{n}\). For a given point \(u\in E\), generate a sequence \(\{x_{n}\}\) by \(x_{1} = x \in C\), \(C_{1} =C\), and
for all \(n \in \mathbb {N}\). Then
Moreover, if \(\delta_{0}=0\), then \(\{x_{n}\}\) converges strongly to \(P_{F(T)}u\).
Proof
In the same way as CorollaryÂ 5.5, we obtain the desired result by LemmaÂ 5.4 and TheoremÂ 4.2.â€ƒâ–¡
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The author is supported by GrantinAid for Young Scientific (B) No.Â 24740075 from the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science.
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Ibaraki, T. Approximation of a zero point of monotone operators with nonsummable errors. Fixed Point Theory Appl 2016, 48 (2016). https://doi.org/10.1186/s1366301605352
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s1366301605352
MSC
 47H05
 47H09
 47J25
Keywords
 resolvent
 monotone operator
 metric projection