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Inertial algorithm for approximating a common fixed point for a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps
Fixed Point Theory and Applications volume 2018, Article number: 9 (2018)
Abstract
In this paper, we study an inertial algorithm for approximating a common fixed point for a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps in a uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach space. We prove a strong convergence theorem. This theorem is an improvement of the result of Matsushita and Takahashi (J. Approx. Theory 134:257–266, 2005) and the result of Dong et al. (Optim. Lett. 12:87–102, 2018). Finally, we give some applications of our theorem.
1 Introduction
An inertialtype algorithm was first proposed by Polyak [3] as an acceleration process in solving a smooth convex minimisation problem. An inertialtype algorithm is a twostep iterative method in which the next iterate is defined by making use of the previous two iterates. It is well known that incorporating an inertial term in an algorithm speeds up or accelerates the rate of convergence of the sequence generated by the algorithm. Consequently, a lot of research interest is now devoted to the inertialtype algorithm (see e.g. [2, 4, 5] and the references contained in them).
Let E be a real Banach space and \(E^{*}\) be its dual space. Let C be a nonempty, closed and convex subset of E, and let T be a map from C into itself. The fixed point set of T is defined as follows: \(F(T):= \lbrace x\in C : Tx=x \rbrace\). The normalised duality map J from E to \(2^{E^{*}}\) is defined by \(Jx = \lbrace x^{*}\in E^{*} :\langle x,x^{*} \rangle=\x\^{2}=\x^{*}\^{2} , \forall x\in E \rbrace\), where \(\langle\cdot,\cdot\rangle\) denotes the duality pairing. The following properties of the normalised duality map will be needed in the sequel (see e.g. Ibaraki and Takahashi [6]):

1.
If E is a reflexive, strictly convex and smooth real Banach space, then J is surjective, injective and singlevalued. If E is uniformly smooth, then J is uniformly continuous on bounded sets.

2.
In a real Hilbert space H, the duality map J is the identity map on H.
The Lyapunov functional \(\psi: E \times E \rightarrow[0,\infty)\) is defined by \(\psi(x,y)=\x\^{2}2\langle x, Jy \rangle+ \y\^{2}\), \(\forall x,y \in E\), where J is the normalised duality map from E to \(E^{*}\). It was first introduced by Alber and has been extensively studied by many authors (see e.g. Alber [7], Chidume et al. [8, 9], Kamimura and Takahashi [10], Reich [11, 12], Takahashi and Zembayashi [13], Zegeye [14] and a host of other authors). It is easy to see from the definition of ψ that, in a real Hilbert space H, \(\psi(x,y)=\xy\^{2}\), \(\forall x,y \in H\). Furthermore, for any \(x,y,z \in E\) and \(\alpha\in(0,1)\), we have the following properties:
 \((N_{0})\) :

\({ (\x\\y\ )}^{2} \leq\psi(x,y)\leq{ (\x\+\y\ )}^{2}\),
 \((N_{1})\) :

\(\psi(x,y)=\psi(x,z)+\psi(z,y)+2\langle z x, JyJz \rangle\),
 \((N_{2})\) :

\(\psi(x,J^{1}(\alpha Jy+(1\alpha)Jz))\leq\alpha \psi(x,y)+(1\alpha)\psi(x,z)\),
 \((N_{3})\) :

\(\psi(x,y)\leq\x\ \JxJy\+\y\ \xy\\).
Let E be a smooth, strictly convex and reflexive real Banach space, and let \(C\subseteq E\) be nonempty, closed and convex. The map \(\Pi_{C} :E \rightarrow C\) defined by \(\Pi_{C} x:=u^{0} \in C\) such that \(\psi (u^{0},x) = \operatorname{arg} \inf_{y\in C} \psi(y,x)\) is called the generalised projection, where \(\operatorname{arg}\inf_{y\in C} \psi(y,x)\) is the set of all the minimisers of ψ. We remark that in a real Hilbert space H, the generalised projection \(\Pi_{C}\) coincides with the metric projection \(P_{C}\) from H onto C.
A point \(x^{*}\in C\) is called an asymptotic fixed point of T if there exists a sequence \(\{u^{n}\} \subseteq C\) such that \(u^{n} \rightharpoonup x^{*}\) and \(\u^{n}Tu^{n}\ \rightarrow0\), as \(n \rightarrow\infty\) (see e.g. Chang et al. [15]). Here we shall denote the set of asymptotic fixed points of T by \(\widehat{F}(T)\).
A real Banach space E is called an Opial space (see e.g. Chidume [16]) if whenever \(\lbrace u^{n} \rbrace\) is a sequence in E such that \(u^{n} \rightharpoonup x\in E\), then
Definition 1.1
A map \(T : C \rightarrow C\) is said to be relatively nonexpansive if:

(i)
\(\widehat{F}(T)=F(T)\neq\emptyset\), and

(ii)
\(\psi(p,Tx)\leq\psi(p,x)\), \(\forall x\in C\), \(p\in F(T)\).
Remark 1
Every real Hilbert space is an Opial space, and so if \(\lbrace u^{n} \rbrace\) is a sequence in H such that \(u^{n} \rightharpoonup x^{*}\) and \(\u^{n}Tu^{n}\\rightarrow0\), it is well known that if T is nonexpansive, then \(Tx^{*}=x^{*}\) and \(\widehat{F}(T)=F(T)\). Moreover, since \(\psi(x,y)=\xy\^{2}\), \(\forall x,y \in H\), it follows that T is relatively nonexpansive.
Let \(B:=\lbrace x\in E :\x\=1\rbrace\) be the unit sphere of E. A Banach space E is said to be strictly convex if, for all \(x,y \in B\), \(x \neq y \Rightarrow\frac{\x+y\}{2}<1 \). The space E is said to have the Kadec–Klee property if whenever \(\lbrace u^{n} \rbrace\) is a sequence in E that converges weakly to \(u^{0} \in E\) and \(\u^{n}\\rightarrow\u^{0}\\), as \(n \rightarrow\infty\), then \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) converges strongly to \(u^{0}\). A space E is said to be uniformly convex if, for each \(\epsilon\in(0,2]\), there exists \(\delta>0\) such that \(\xy\\geq\epsilon\Rightarrow\\frac{x+y}{2}\<1\delta\), \(\forall x, y \in B\). It is well known that a uniformly convex real Banach space is reflexive, strictly convex and has the Kadec–Klee property [17, 18].
A function \(\delta: (0,2] \rightarrow[0,1]\) called the modulus of convexity of E is defined as follows: \(\delta(\epsilon):=\inf \lbrace1\\frac{x+y}{2}\: x,y \in E, \x\=\y\=1,\xy\\geq\epsilon \rbrace\). It follows that E is uniformly convex if \(\delta(\epsilon)>0\), \(\forall\epsilon\in(0,2]\). A real Banach space E is said to be smooth if the limit
It is said to be uniformly smooth if the limit in (1.1) above is attained uniformly, for all \(x, y \in B\) (see e.g. Chidume [16]).
In 2003, Nakajo and Takahashi [19] studied the following CQ iterative algorithm for approximating a fixed point of a nonexpansive map in a real Hilbert space: \(u^{0} \in C\) and
where \(\alpha_{n}\in[0,1]\), C is a nonempty, closed and convex subset of a real Hilbert space, T is a nonexpansive map from C into itself and \(\Bbb {P}_{C_{n}\cap Q_{n}}\) is the metric projection from C onto \(C_{n}\cap Q_{n}\). They proved that the sequence generated by algorithm (1.2) converges strongly to a fixed point of T.
In 2005, Matsushita and Takahashi [1] studied the following iterative algorithm for approximating a fixed point of a relatively nonexpansive map in a uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach space: \(u^{0} \in C\) and
They proved that the sequence \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) generated by algorithm (1.3) converges strongly to a fixed point of T.
Recently, Dong et al. [2] studied the following inertial CQ algorithm for nonexpansive maps in a real Hilbert space. They proved the following theorem:
Theorem 1.2
(Dong et al., [2, Theorem 4.1])
Let \(T:H\rightarrow H\) be a nonexpansive map such that \(F(T)\neq \emptyset\). Let \(\lbrace\alpha_{n} \rbrace\subset[\alpha_{1},\alpha _{2}]\), \(\alpha_{1} \in(\infty,0]\), \(\alpha_{2}\in[0,\infty)\), \(\lbrace\beta _{n} \rbrace\subset[\beta,1]\), \(\beta\in(0,1]\). Set \(u^{0} , u^{1} \in H\) arbitrarily. Define a sequence \(\{u^{n}\}\) by the following algorithm:
Then the iterative sequence \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) generated by algorithm (1.4) converges in norm to \(P_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
In this paper, motivated by the results of Matsushita and Takahashi [1] and Dong et al. [2], we study an inertial algorithm in a uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach space and prove a strong convergence theorem for the sequence generated by our algorithm. As a consequence of this result, we obtain a strong convergence theorem for approximating a common fixed point for a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps. Our theorem is an improvement of the results of Dong et al. [2], Matsushita and Takahashi [1], Nakajo and Takahashi [19] and a host of other results.
2 Preliminaries
Lemma 2.1
(Alber [7])
Let C be a nonempty closed and convex subset of a strictly convex and reflexive real Banach space E. If \(x\in E\) and \(u^{0}\in C\), then
Lemma 2.2
(Kamimura and Takahashi [10])
Let E be a smooth and uniformly convex real Banach space, and let \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) and \(\lbrace v^{n}\rbrace\) be two sequences of E. If either \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) or \(\lbrace v^{n}\rbrace\) is bounded and \(\psi(u^{n},v^{n}) \rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\), then \(\u^{n} v^{n}\ \rightarrow0\), as \(n \rightarrow\infty\).
Remark 2
Using \((N_{3})\), it is easy to see that the converse of Lemma 2.2 is also true whenever \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) and \(\lbrace v^{n}\rbrace\) are both bounded.
Lemma 2.3
(Matsushita and Takahashi [1])
Let E be a smooth and strictly convex real Banach space, and let C be a nonempty, closed and convex subset of E. Let T be a map from C into itself such that \(F(T)\neq\emptyset\) and \(\psi(y,Tx) \leq\psi(y,x)\), \(\forall (y,x)\in F(T)\times C\). Then \(F(T)\) is closed and convex.
Lemma 2.4
(Kohsaka and Takahashi [20, Theorem 3.3])
Let C be a nonempty, closed and convex subset of a uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach space E, and let \(T_{i} :C \rightarrow E\), \(i=1,2,3,\ldots \) , be a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps such that \(\bigcap _{i=1}^{\infty}F(T_{i})\neq\emptyset\). Suppose \({\lbrace\alpha_{i} \rbrace} \subset(0,1)\) and \({\lbrace\beta_{i} \rbrace}\subset(0,1)\) are sequences such that \(\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}=1\) and \(T :C \rightarrow E\) is defined by
Then T is relatively nonexpansive and \(F(T)=\bigcap_{i=1}^{\infty}F(T_{i})\).
3 Main results
We first prove the following lemma which will be central for the proof of our main theorem.
Lemma 3.1
Let E be a uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach space. Let \(T: E\longrightarrow E\) be a relatively nonexpansive map such that \(F(T)\neq\emptyset\). Let \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) be generated by the following algorithm: \(u^{0},u^{1} \in E\) and
where \(\alpha_{n}\in(0,1)\), \(\beta\in(0,1)\). Then \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) converges strongly to a point \(p=\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
Proof
We partition our proof into four steps.
Step 1. We show that \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) is well defined and \(F(T)\subseteq C_{n}\), \(\forall n\geq0\).
Let \(z\in C_{n+1}\), then
Using (3.2) above, we observe that \(C_{n}\) is closed and convex, \(\forall n\geq0\). We now show that \(F(T)\subseteq C_{n}\), \(\forall n\geq0\). For n=0, \(F(T)\subseteq C_{0}=E\). Assume \(F(T)\subseteq C_{n}\), let \(p\in F(T)\). Then, by \((N_{2})\) and the fact that T is relatively nonexpansive, we have that
which implies that \(p \in C_{n+1}\). So, by induction, \(F(T)\subseteq C_{n}\) for all \(n\geq0\). Thus, \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) is well defined.
Step 2. We show that \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\), \(\lbrace v^{n}\rbrace\) and \(\lbrace w^{n}\rbrace\) are bounded.
We observe that \(u^{n}=\Pi_{C_{n}}u^{0}\) and \(C_{n+1} \subseteq C_{n}\) for all \(n\geq0\). So, employing Lemma 2.1, we have that \(\psi(u^{n},u^{0}) \leq\psi(u^{n+1},u^{0})\). Hence, \(\lbrace\psi (u^{n},u^{0})\rbrace\) is nondecreasing. Furthermore, we obtain that \(\psi(u^{n},u^{0})=\psi(\Pi_{C_{n}}u^{0},u^{0})\leq\psi(p,u^{0})\psi (p,u^{n})\leq\psi(p,u^{0})\), which implies that \(\lbrace\psi (u^{n},u^{0})\rbrace\) is bounded; and hence by \((N_{0})\), \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace \) is bounded; and consequently, \(\lbrace\psi(u^{n},u^{0})\rbrace\) is convergent. From Lemma 2.1, we have that
Hence, \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) is Cauchy and this implies that \(\u^{n+1}  u^{n}\ \rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\).
Using the definition of \(w^{n}\), we have that \(\u^{n}  w^{n}\=\\alpha_{n} (u^{n1}  u^{n})\ \leq\u^{n1}  u^{n}\\rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\). Since \(\lbrace w^{n}\rbrace\) is bounded, by Remark 2, we have that \(\psi(u^{n},w^{n}) \rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\). Since \(u^{n+1} \in C_{n} \), it follows that \(0 \leq\psi(u^{n+1},v^{n}) \leq\psi(u^{n+1},w^{n}) \rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\), which implies that \(\u^{n}  v^{n}\\rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow \infty\); and consequently, \(\lbrace v^{n}\rbrace\) is bounded.
Step 3. We show that \(\w^{n}  Tw^{n}\ \rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\).
Using Remark 2, we deduce that \(\psi(u^{n},v^{n}) \rightarrow0\), as \(n\rightarrow\infty\). By \((N_{1})\) and the uniform continuity of J on bounded sets, we have that
Next, from the definition of \(v^{n}\), we observe that
Since \(\v^{n}w^{n}\\rightarrow0\), by the uniform continuity of J and \(J^{1}\) on bounded sets, we have
Step 4. We show that \(u^{n}\rightarrow\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
Since \(\lbrace w^{n} \rbrace\) is bounded, there exists \(\lbrace w^{n_{k}} \rbrace\), a subsequence of \(\lbrace w^{n} \rbrace\), such that \(w^{n_{k}} \rightharpoonup x^{*}\), as \(k \rightarrow\infty\). Using Step 3, we obtain that \(\w^{n_{k}}  Tw^{n_{k}}\ \rightarrow0\), as \(k\rightarrow \infty\). Since our map is relatively nonexpansive, we have that \(x^{*} \in F(T)\). Thus, it follows from Step 2 that there exists \(\lbrace u^{n_{k}} \rbrace\), a subsequence of \(\lbrace u^{n} \rbrace\), such that \(u^{n_{k}} \rightharpoonup x^{*}\), as \(k \rightarrow\infty\). We now show that \(x^{*}=\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\). Set \(v=\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
From \(u^{n}=\Pi_{C_{n}}u^{0}\) and \(F(T)\subseteq C_{n} \), \(\forall n\geq1\), we have \(\psi(u^{n},u^{0})\leq\psi(v,u^{0})\). Employing the weak lower semicontinuity of norm, we obtain
However,
By the uniqueness of \(\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\), \(v=x^{*}\). So, we deduce that \(x^{*}=\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\). Next, we show that \(u^{n_{k}} \rightarrow x^{*}\), as \(k \rightarrow\infty \). Using (3.5) and (3.6), we obtain that \(\psi( u^{n_{k}} ,u^{0}) \rightarrow\psi(x^{*},u^{0})\), as \(k \rightarrow\infty\). As a result of this, we obtain that \(\ u^{n_{k}} \ \rightarrow\x^{*}\\), as \(k \rightarrow\infty\). By the Kadec–Klee property of E, we conclude that \(u^{n_{k}} \rightarrow x^{*}\), as \(k \rightarrow\infty\). Consequently, since \(\lbrace u^{n} \rbrace\) is convergent, we obtain that \(u^{n}\rightarrow x^{*}\), as \(n \rightarrow\infty\). Therefore, \(u^{n}\rightarrow\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\). This completes the proof. □
Using Lemma 3.1, we now prove our main theorem of this paper.
Theorem 3.2
Let E be a uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach space. Let \(T_{i} :E\rightarrow E\), \(i=1,2,3,\ldots \) , be a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps such that \(\bigcap_{i=1}^{\infty}F(T_{i})\neq \emptyset\). Suppose \({\lbrace\alpha_{i} \rbrace} \subset(0,1)\) and \({\lbrace\beta_{i} \rbrace} \subset(0,1)\) are sequences such that \(\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}=1\) and \(T :E \rightarrow E\) is defined by \(Tx=J^{1} (\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}(\beta_{i}Jx+(1\beta _{i})JT_{i}x) )\) for each \(x\in E\). Let \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) be generated by the following algorithm: \(u^{0},u^{1} \in E\) and
where \(\alpha_{n}\in(0,1)\), \(\beta\in(0,1)\), then \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) converges strongly to a point \(p=\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
Proof
From Lemma 2.4, T is relatively nonexpansive and \(F(T)=\bigcap _{i=1}^{\infty}F(T_{i})\). The conclusion follows from Lemma 3.1. □
Corollary 3.3
Let E be uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach spaces \(L _{p}\) (or \(l_{p}\) or \(W_{p}^{m}(\Omega)\)), \(1 < p<\infty\). Let \(T_{i} :E \rightarrow E\), \(i=1,2,3,\ldots \) , be a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps such that \(\bigcap_{i=1}^{\infty}F(T_{i})\neq\emptyset\). Suppose that \({\lbrace\alpha_{i} \rbrace} \subset(0,1)\) and \({\lbrace\beta_{i} \rbrace}\subset(0,1)\) are sequences such that \(\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}=1\) and \(T :E \rightarrow E\) is defined by \(Tx=J^{1} (\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}(\beta_{i}Jx+ (1\beta _{i})JT_{i}x) )\) for each \(x\in E\). Let \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) be generated by the following algorithm: \(u^{0},u^{1} \in E\) and
where \(\alpha_{n}\in(0,1)\), \(\beta\in(0,1)\). Then \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) converges strongly to \(\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
Corollary 3.4
Let H be a real Hilbert space. Let \(T_{i} :H \rightarrow H\), \(i=1,2,3,\ldots \) , be a countable family of nonexpansive maps such that \(\bigcap_{i=1}^{\infty}F(T_{i})\neq\emptyset\). Suppose \({\lbrace\alpha_{i} \rbrace}\subset(0,1)\) and \({\lbrace\beta_{i} \rbrace} \subset(0,1)\) are sequences such that \(\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}=1\) and \(T :H \rightarrow H\) is defined by \(Tx= (\sum_{i=1}^{\infty}\alpha_{i}(\beta_{i}x+(1\beta_{i})T_{i}x) )\) for each \(x\in H\). Let \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) be generated by the following algorithm: \(u^{0},u^{1} \in H\) and
where \(\alpha_{n}\in(0,1)\), \(\beta\in(0,1)\). Then \(\lbrace u^{n}\rbrace\) converges strongly to \(\Pi_{F(T)}u^{0}\).
Proof
Using Remark 1, we have that \(T_{i}\) is relatively nonexpansive for each \(i \geq1\). Thus, the conclusion follows from Theorem 3.2. □
4 Conclusion
Theorem 3.2 is an improvement of the result of Matsushita and Takahashi [1] and the result of Dong et al. [2] in the following sense:

The algorithms studied in Matsushita and Takahashi [1] and Dong et al. [2] require at each step of the iteration process the computation of two subsets \(C_{n}\) and \(Q_{n}\) of C; their intersection \(C_{n} \cap Q_{n}\), and the projection of the initial vector onto this intersection. In our iteration process, the subset \(Q _{n}\) has been dispensed with. Furthermore, the sequences \(\lbrace\alpha_{n}\rbrace\) and \(\lbrace \beta_{n}\rbrace\) used in the algorithms of Matsushita and Takahashi [1] and Dong et al. [2], which are also to be computed at each step of the iteration process, have been replaced by a fixed constant β in our algorithm. This β is to be computed once and used at each step of the iteration process. Consequently, our algorithm reduces computational cost.

In Matsushita and Takahashi [1], the authors proved a strong convergence theorem for a relatively nonexpansive map \(T : C \rightarrow C\). In our Theorem 3.2, a strong convergence theorem is proved for a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps \(T_{i} : E \rightarrow E\), \(i\in\mathbb{N}\). Furthermore, unlike the algorithm of Matsushita and Takahashi, our algorithm has an inertial term which is known to improve the speed of convergence over algorithms without an inertial term (see e.g. [2–5, 21] and the references contained in them).

In Dong et al. [2, Theorem 4.1], the authors proved a strong convergence theorem in a real Hilbert space for one nonexpansive map. Our theorem is proved in the much more general uniformly convex and uniformly smooth real Banach spaces and for a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps.
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Acknowledgements
The authors thank the African Capacity Building Foundation (ACBF) for sponsoring this research work.
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Research supported from ACBF Research Grant Funds to AUST.
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CEC formulated the problem and suggested the method of proof of the Theorem to SII and AA. The computations using the method suggested by CEC were carried out by SII and AA. The analysis of the computations to arrive at the proof of the Theorem was done jointly by CEC, SII, and AA. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
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Chidume, C.E., Ikechukwu, S.I. & Adamu, A. Inertial algorithm for approximating a common fixed point for a countable family of relatively nonexpansive maps. Fixed Point Theory Appl 2018, 9 (2018). https://doi.org/10.1186/s1366301806343
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s1366301806343
MSC
 47H09
 47H05
 47J25
 47J05
Keywords
 Inertial algorithm
 Relatively nonexpansive maps
 Generalised projection
 Strong convergence