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Some fixedpoint theorems of convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)contraction mappings in geodesic spaces
Fixed Point Theory and Algorithms for Sciences and Engineering volume 2023, Article number: 12 (2023)
Abstract
The aim of this paper is to broaden the applicability of convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)contraction mappings to geodesic spaces. This class of mappings is a natural extension of iterated contraction mappings. The paper derives fixedpoint theorems both with and without assuming continuity. Furthermore, the paper investigates monotone convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)contraction mappings and establishes a fixedpoint theorem for this class of mappings.
1 Introduction
Picard operators that are most commonly utilized and play a crucial role in nonlinear analysis are a specific type of mapping referred to as Picard–Banach contractions. This class of mappings was first introduced by Banach in [2] and has since been widely recognized in the literature as a valuable tool in the study of nonlinear problems. The fundamental idea behind the Banach contraction principle (BCP) is that, within a complete metric space \((X, \Omega )\), any mapping \(\Phi: X \to X\) that satisfies the condition of being a contraction, that is, there exists \(\beta \in [0, 1)\) such that \(\Omega (\Phi (\xi ), \Phi (\varrho )) \leq \beta \Omega (\xi, \varrho )\) ∀ \(\xi, \varrho \in X\), will have a unique fixed point.
Over the past 100 years, an extensive body of literature has emerged following the introduction of the Picard–Banach fixedpoint theorem. This includes several monographs, as well as numerous references, such as [6, 7, 20]. The theorem, along with its various extensions, has proven to be a valuable and adaptable tool for solving a variety of nonlinear problems, including differential equations, integral equations, integrodifferential equations, optimization problems, and variational inequalities. This is evidenced by the vast amount of literature cited in [4, 9, 18, 19].
In [11, pp. 400] the following definition was considered.
Definition 1.1
The mapping \(\Phi: D \subset \mathbb{R}^{n} \to \mathbb{R}^{n}\) is said to be an iterated contraction on the set \(D_{0} \subset D\) if there exists a \(\beta < 1\) such that
whenever ξ and \(\Phi (\xi )\) are in \(D_{0}\).
Although iterated contractions do not necessarily possess the properties of continuity or unique fixed points, they prove to be highly valuable in analyzing specific iterative procedures. Nonetheless, if an iterated contraction is continuous, the conventional proof of Banach’s theorem remains applicable, enabling us to establish the presence of a fixed point.
Theorem 1.2
Let X be a complete metric space, \(\Phi: X \to X\) be a continuous mapping. Suppose there exists \(\beta \in [0, 1)\) such that
Then, for each \(\xi \in X\), the sequence \(\{\Phi ^{n}(\xi )\}\) converges to a fixed point of Φ.
Recently, Petruşel and Petruşel [13] considered the class of convex orbital βLipschitz mappings (see Definition 3.1) in the setting of Hilbert spaces. They showed that many important contraction mappings were properly contained in this class (see Remark 3.2). They obtained fixedpoint results that are closely related to the admissible perturbations approach. Popescu [14] generalized the convex orbital βLipschitz mapping and considered the class of convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)Lipschitz mappings. He generalized and complemented the results in [13] for convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)Lipschitz mappings in Hilbert spaces.
In this paper, we extend the class of convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)contraction mappings in the setting of geodesic spaces. We present an example to illustrate that this class of mappings is a natural extension of the class of iterated contraction mappings. We obtain some fixedpoint theorems with and without continuous assumptions. Further, we consider the class of monotone convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)contraction mappings and obtain a fixedpoint theorem.
2 Preliminaries
Let ξ and ϱ be a pair of points in metric space \((X,\Omega )\). A path \(\zeta:[0,1] \to X\) joins ξ and ϱ if
A path ζ is considered to be a geodesic if the following holds for all \(s,t \in [0,1]\)
If every two points \(\xi,\varrho \in X\) are connected by a geodesic, then the metric space \((X,\Omega )\) is called a geodesic space. If the geodesics in a geodesic space are unique, then the space is classified as a Busemann space, as per [3]. Some wellknown spaces, such as all normed spaces, the CAT(0)spaces, Hadamard manifolds, and the Hilbert open unit ball equipped with the hyperbolic metric, are special cases of these spaces (cf. [1, 8]). Kohlenbach [8] introduced a precise formulation of hyperbolic spaces, which is presented below.
Definition 2.1
If a function \(W:X\times X\times [0,1] \to X\) exists such that \((X,\Omega )\) is a metric space and \((X,\Omega,W)\) satisfies the following conditions, then it is referred to as a hyperbolic metric space:

(i)
\(\Omega (z,W(\xi,\varrho,\theta ))\leq (1\theta )\Omega (z,\xi )+ \theta \Omega (z,\varrho )\);

(ii)
\(\Omega (W(\xi,\varrho,\theta ),W(\xi,\varrho,\overline{\theta}))= \theta \overline{\theta}\Omega (\xi,\varrho )\);

(iii)
\(W(\xi,\varrho,\theta )=W(\varrho,\xi,1\theta )\);

(iv)
\(\Omega (W(\xi,z,\theta ),W(\varrho,\zeta,\theta ))\leq (1\theta ) \Omega (\xi,\varrho )+\theta \Omega (z,\zeta )\),
for all \(\xi,\varrho,z,\zeta \in X\) and \(\theta, \overline{\theta} \in [0,1]\).
Remark 2.2
If \(W(\xi,\varrho,\theta ) = (1\theta )\xi + \theta \varrho \) for all \(\xi, \varrho \in X, \theta \in [0,1]\), then these spaces include all normed linear spaces.
For \(\xi,\varrho \in X\),
denotes geodesic segments.
A map \(x: [a, b] \to X\) is an affinely reparametrized geodesic if there exist an interval \([c, d]\) and a geodesic \(x': [c, d] \to X\) such that \(x = x' o \psi \), where \(\psi: [a, b] \to [c, d]\) is the unique affine homeomorphism between the intervals \([a, b]\) and \([c, d]\) or x is a constant path. A geodesic space \((X,\Omega )\) is a Busemann space if for any two affinely reparametrized geodesics \(x: [a, b] \to X\) and \(x': [c, d] \to X\), the map \(D_{x,x'}: [a, b] \times [c, d] \to \mathbb{R}\) is defined as
and is convex, see [3].
There exists a unique convexity mapping W such that \((X,\Omega,W)\) is a uniquely geodesic Whyperbolic space if \((X,\Omega )\) is a Busemann space. This means that for any \(\xi \neq \varrho \in X\) and any \(\theta \in [0,1]\), there is a unique element \(\zeta \in X\) (which is \(\zeta =W(\xi, \varrho,\theta )\)) such that
3 Convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction mapping
Petruşel and Petruşel [13] considered the following class of mappings.
Definition 3.1
Let X be a normed space and Y a convex subset of X such that \(Y \neq \emptyset \). Let \(\Phi: Y \to Y\) be a mapping and \(\alpha \in (0, 1]\). The mapping Φ is a convex orbital βLipschitz mapping if \(\beta > 0\) and
for all \(\xi \in Y\).
Remark 3.2
It is shown in [13] that this class of mappings includes the following class of mappings:

(i)
Banach contraction mappings;

(ii)
Kannan contraction mappings;

(iii)
Ćirić–Reich–Rus contraction mappings;

(iv)
Berinde contraction mappings;

(v)
nonexpansive mappings;

(vi)
enriched \((\beta, \theta )\)contraction mappings;

(vii)
Lipschitz mappings.
Popescu [14] generalized the convex orbital βLipschitz mapping and considered the following class of mappings:
Definition 3.3
Let X and Y be the same as in Definition 3.1. Let \(\Phi: Y \to Y\) be a mapping. The mapping Φ is said to be a convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)Lipschitz mapping if there exist \(\alpha \in (0, 1]\) and \(\beta > 0\) such that
for all \(\xi \in Y\).
Thus, if \(T: Y \to Y\) is a convex orbital βLipschitz mapping then T is a convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)Lipschitz mapping. Now, we extend Definition 3.3 in the setting of geodesic spaces as follows:
Definition 3.4
Let \((X,\Omega,W)\) be a Whyperbolic space, and \(\Phi: X \to X\) be a mapping. The mapping Φ is called a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction if there exist \(\alpha, \beta \in (0,1)\) such that
for all \(\xi \in X\).
If we consider \(\alpha =1\), then convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction is an iterated contraction mapping. Thus, we take \(\alpha \in (0,1)\). In the following example we show that a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction is a natural extension of an iterated contraction mapping.
Example 3.5
Let \(\Upsilon =[0,3] \subset \mathbb{R}\) with the usual metric. Define \(\Psi:\Upsilon \to \Upsilon \) by
First, we show that Ψ is a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction mapping for \(\alpha =\frac {10}{11}\) and \(\beta =\frac {99}{100}\). We consider the following cases:

(1)
If \(\xi \neq \frac {12}{11}\), \(\xi \neq 2\) and \(\xi \neq 3\), then the condition is trivially satisfied.

(2)
If \(\xi = \frac {12}{11}\), then
$$\begin{aligned} \bigl\vert \Phi \bigl((1\alpha )\xi +\alpha \Phi (\xi ) \bigr)\Phi ( \xi ) \bigr\vert & = \biggl\vert \Phi \biggl( \biggl(1 \frac {10}{11} \biggr) \times \frac {12}{11}+\frac {10}{11} \Phi \biggl( \frac {12}{11} \biggr) \biggr)\Phi \biggl(\frac {12}{11} \biggr) \biggr\vert \\ &=\biggl\vert \Phi \biggl(\frac{23}{121} \biggr) \Phi \biggl( \frac {12}{11} \biggr) \biggr\vert \\ &= \frac{1}{10} < \frac{10791}{12100}= \frac{10}{11} \times \frac{99}{100} \biggl\vert \frac{12}{11} \frac{1}{10} \biggr\vert \\ &= \alpha \beta \bigl\vert \xi \Phi (\xi ) \bigr\vert . \end{aligned}$$ 
(3)
If \(\xi =2\), then
$$\begin{aligned} \bigl\vert \Psi \bigl((1\alpha ) \xi + \alpha \Psi (\xi ) \bigr)\Psi (\xi ) \bigr\vert &= \biggl\vert \Psi \biggl( \biggl(1 \frac{10}{11} \biggr) \times 2+ \frac{10}{11} \Psi (2) \biggr)\Psi (2) \biggr\vert \\ &= \biggl\vert \Psi \biggl(\frac{12}{11} \biggr)1 \biggr\vert = \frac{9}{10} = \frac{10}{11} \times \frac{99}{100} \bigl\vert 2 \Phi (2) \bigr\vert \\ &= \alpha \beta \bigl\vert \xi \Psi (\xi ) \bigr\vert . \end{aligned}$$ 
(3)
If \(\xi =3\), then
$$\begin{aligned} \bigl\vert \Psi \bigl((1\alpha ) \xi + \alpha \Psi (\xi ) \bigr)\Psi (\xi ) \bigr\vert &= \biggl\vert \Psi \biggl( \biggl(1 \frac{10}{11} \biggr) \times 3+ \biggl(1 \frac{10}{11} \biggr) \Psi (3) \biggr)\Psi (3) \biggr\vert \\ &= \biggl\vert \Psi \biggl(\frac{22}{11} \biggr)\frac{19}{10} \biggr\vert = \biggl\vert \Psi (2)\frac{19}{10} \biggr\vert \\ &=\frac{9}{10} < \frac{99}{100} =\frac{10}{11} \times \frac{99}{100} \bigl\vert 3 \Phi (3) \bigr\vert \\ &= \alpha \beta \bigl\vert \xi \Psi (\xi ) \bigr\vert . \end{aligned}$$
On the other hand, Ψ is not an iterated contraction mapping. Indeed, at \(\xi =3\)
for any \(\beta \in (0,1)\).
Motivated by the condition (E) (see [5]) and condition considered in [12], the following definition can be considered:
Definition 3.6
Let X be a metric space. A mapping \(\Phi: X\to X\) is said to be a (E\(\mu,s\))contraction mapping on X if there exist \(\mu \geq 1\) and \(s \in (0,1)\) such that for all \(\xi,\varrho \in X\),
Theorem 3.7
Let X be a complete Busemann space, and \(\Phi: X \to X\) be a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction and a (E\(\mu,s\))contraction. Then, Φ has a unique fixed point in X.
Proof
Let \(\xi _{0} \in X\) and define the following sequence
From the condition on space, we have
From the definition of mapping Φ
Again, from Definition 2.1,
From (3.3), we obtain
Using the successive approximation method,
Take \(c=(1 \alpha +\alpha \beta ) <1\). Let \(m, n \in \mathbb{N}\) with \(n < m\). From (3.4) and by the triangle inequality,
Since \(\lim_{n \rightarrow \infty} c^{n}=0\) and \(\Omega (\xi _{1}, \xi _{0} )\) is fixed. It follows that \(\{\xi _{n} \}\) is a Cauchy sequence in X. Since X is complete, there exists \(\xi ^{\dagger }\in X\) such that \(\xi _{n} \rightarrow \xi ^{\dagger}\) as \(n \to \infty \). We show that this limit point \(\xi ^{\dagger}\) is a fixed point of Φ. Since \(\xi _{n} \rightarrow \xi ^{\dagger}\), \(\lim_{n \to \infty} \Omega (\xi _{n+1}, \xi _{n})=0\). From (3.2), we have
From the condition on mapping Φ,
and from (3.5) \(\lim_{n \to \infty} \Omega (\xi _{n},\Phi (\xi ^{\dagger}))=0\). Therefore, \(\xi ^{\dagger}\) is a fixed point of Φ. To prove the uniqueness, let q be the other fixed point of Φ. Then,
which is a contradiction unless \(\xi ^{\dagger }= q\). Hence, Φ admits a unique fixed point. □
Theorem 3.8
Let X be a complete Busemann space, and \(\Phi: X \to X\) be a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction mapping. If Φ is continuous, then Φ has a fixed point in X.
Proof
Following the same proof techniques as in Theorem 3.7, one can show that \(\{\xi _{n} \}\) is a Cauchy sequence in X, there exists \(\xi ^{\dagger }\in X\) such that \(\xi _{n} \rightarrow \xi ^{\dagger}\) and
Since \(\xi _{n} \rightarrow \xi ^{\dagger}\) as \(n \to \infty \), the continuity of Φ yields
Now,
From (3.6) and (3.7) \(\xi _{n} \rightarrow \Phi (\xi ^{\dagger})\) as \(n \to \infty \) and \(\xi ^{\dagger}\) is a fixed point of Φ. □
As demonstrated by the following example, the absence of continuity can result in a deficiency of fixed points, regardless of the domain’s compactness. In fact, we drop an additional condition on mapping, that is, a (E\(\mu,s\))contraction condition, then a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction mapping yields a lack of a fixed point.
Example 3.9
Let \(\Upsilon =[0,3] \subset \mathbb{R}\) with the usual metric. Define \(\Psi:\Upsilon \to \Upsilon \) by
We shall show that Φ is a convex orbital \((\frac {3}{4},\frac {5}{6} )\)contraction mapping.
Case 1. If \(\xi =0\), then
Case 2. If \(\xi \in (0,3]\) then
Now, we show that Φ is not a (E\(\mu,s\))contraction mapping. Indeed, let \(\xi _{n}= \frac{1}{n}\) and \(\varrho _{n}=0\) for all \(n \in \mathbb{N} \backslash \{1\}\). Then,
Hence, Φ is not a (E\(\mu,s\))contraction mapping. The mapping is not continuous and is fixed point free.
This example illustrates that there exists a mapping Ψ that does not satisfy the contraction condition, yet a specific iterate of the same mapping can satisfy the contraction condition.
Example 3.10
([17, Example 1.3.1])
Suppose \(X=\mathbb{R}\) and \(\Phi: X \rightarrow X\) is defined by
Although Φ is discontinuous and therefore not a contraction, \(\Phi ^{2}\) can be considered a contraction.
If we encounter a situation where the classical Picard–Banach contraction mapping principle cannot be applied, we may find the following fixedpoint theorem to be a useful alternative. This theorem is discussed in various sources.
Theorem 3.11
([17, Theorem 1.3.2])
Let X be a complete metric space and \(\Phi: X \rightarrow X\) a mapping. If there exists a \(N \in \mathbb{N}\) such that \(\Phi ^{N}\) is a contraction, then \(F(\Phi )= \{\xi ^{*} \}\), where \(F(\Phi )\) is the fixedpoint set of Φ.
Theorem 3.12
Let X be a complete Busemann space, \(G: X \rightarrow X\) be a mapping and there exists a \(N \in \mathbb{N}\) such that \(G^{N}\) is a convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction and \(G^{N}\) is a (E\(\mu,s\))contraction mapping. For given \(\xi _{0} \in X\), define a sequence
Then, the sequence \(\{\xi _{n}\}\) converges to a unique fixed point of G.
Proof
Suppose that \(\Phi =G^{N}\) then the sequence (3.8) becomes
We use Theorem 3.7, then \(\{\xi _{n}\}\) converges to a unique fixed point of \(G^{N}\), say p, and \(F(\Phi )=F (G^{N} )=\{p\}\). We have
hence, it follows that \(G(p)\) is a fixed point of \(G^{N}\). However, \(F (G^{N} )=\{p\}\); thus, \(G(p)=p\) and hence \(p \in F(G)\). □
4 Monotone convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction mapping
Ran and Reurings [15] extended BCP in partially ordered metric spaces and employed BCP to obtain a positive solution of matrix equations. The main fixedpoint theorem of [15] was expanded by Nieto and RodríguezLópez [10], who utilized it to discover solutions for a selection of differential equations. In this section, we extend the convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction in partially ordered Busemann spaces.
Let X be a partially ordered Busemann space. A subset K of X is said to be convex if \([\xi,\varrho ] \subset K\) whenever \(\xi,\varrho \in K\). In this section, we denote the order intervals in X by
we also assume the following hypothesis in the framework of partially ordered Busemann spaces:
Definition 4.1
Let X be the same as above and K a convex subset of X. A mapping \(\Phi: K \to K\) is said to be monotone if
Definition 4.2
Let X and K be the same as in Definition 4.1. The mapping \(\Phi: K \to K\) is called a monotone convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction if Φ is monotone and there exist \(\alpha, \beta \in (0,1)\) such that
for all \(\xi \in K\) with \(\xi \preceq \Phi (\xi )\).
Definition 4.3
Let X and K be the same as in Definition 4.1. A mapping \(\Phi: K \to K\) is said to be a monotone (E\(\mu,s\))contraction on K if Φ is monotone and there exist \(\mu \geq 1\) and \(s \in (0,1)\) such that
for all \(\xi,\varrho \in K\) with \(\xi \preceq \varrho \).
Theorem 4.4
Let X be a complete Busemann space, K a convex closed subset of X, and \(\Phi: K \to K\) be a monotone convex orbital \((\alpha,\beta )\)contraction and a monotone (E\(\mu,s\))contraction mapping. Suppose that \(\xi _{0} \in K\) such that \(\xi _{0} \preceq \Phi (\xi _{0})\). Then, Φ has a fixed point in K.
Proof
Let \(\xi _{0} \in X\) and define the following sequence
From the condition on space, we have
Now, we show that
We shall use induction to prove the above claim. Since \(\xi _{0} \preceq \Phi (\xi _{0})\), in view of the convexity of order interval, we obtain
Since Φ is monotone, \(\Phi (\xi _{0}) \preceq \Phi (\xi _{1})\) and
By the convexity of order interval
Thus, (4.3) is true for \(n=1\). Suppose it is true for a fixed \(k \in \mathbb{N}\), that is, \(\xi _{k} \preceq \xi _{k+1} \preceq \Phi (\xi _{k})\). Again Φ is monotone, \(\Phi (\xi _{k}) \preceq \Phi (\xi _{k+1})\) and by convexity
This proves the claim. From the definition of mapping Φ,
Again, by Definition 2.1,
From (4.4), we obtain
Using the successive approximation method,
Take \(c=(1 \alpha +\alpha \beta ) <1\). Following largely from the proof of Theorem 3.7, one can show that \(\{\xi _{n}\}\) is a Cauchy sequence, since K is closed, the sequence \(\xi _{n} \to \xi ^{\dagger }\in K\) as \(n \to \infty \) with \(\xi _{n} \preceq \xi ^{\dagger }\) for all \(n \in \mathbb{N}\) and \(\lim_{n \to \infty} \Omega (\xi _{n+1}, \xi _{n})=0\). From (4.2), we have
From the condition on mapping Φ,
and from (4.6) \(\lim_{n \to \infty} \Omega (\xi _{n},\Phi (\xi ^{\dagger}))=0\). Therefore, \(\xi ^{\dagger}\) is a fixed point of Φ. □
Theorem 4.5
Let X, K, and Φ be the same as in Theorem 4.4. Then, the fixed point of Φ is unique, if
Proof
Let u and v be two fixed points of Φ such that \(u \neq v\). In view of the assumption, there exists \(w \in K\) such that \(u \preceq w\) and \(v \preceq w\). Let \(w_{0}=w \in K\) and define the following sequence
and
Following largely the proof of Theorem 4.4 one can show that
Since \(v \preceq w=w_{0}\) and \(w_{0} \preceq \Phi (w_{0})\), one can see that \(v \preceq w_{n}\) and \(u \preceq w_{n}\) for all \(n \in \mathbb{N}\).
Case 1. If \(v = w_{n_{0}}\) for some \(n_{0} \geq 0\), then \(v = \Phi (v)= \Phi (w_{n_{0}})\) and
Thus, \(w_{n}=v\) for all \(n \geq n_{0}\).
Case 2. If \(v \preceq w_{n}\) and \(v \neq w_{n}\) for all \(n \geq 0\), then
Thus, from (4.9)
and \(\Omega (v,\Phi (w_{n})) \to 0\) as \(n \to \infty \). In view of (4.9), \(w_{n} \to v\). Similarly \(w_{n} \to u\), by the uniqueness of the limit, it follows that \(u=v\). Hence, Φ has a unique fixed point. □
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Shukla, R. Some fixedpoint theorems of convex orbital \((\alpha, \beta )\)contraction mappings in geodesic spaces. Fixed Point Theory Algorithms Sci Eng 2023, 12 (2023). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13663023007498
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s13663023007498