Skip to main content

Estimation of initial Maclaurin coefficients of certain subclasses of bounded bi-univalent functions

Abstract

In this paper, two bounded bi-univalent function subclasses were defined by using Salagean q-differential operator. The functions are defined in the open unit disc of complex plane. The main purpose is to determine some estimations on the initial Maclaurin coefficients for functions in these subclasses. Finally, the Fekete-Szegö inequalities for these are also obtained.

Introduction

Let \(\mathcal {A}\) denotes the class of analytic functions of the form

$$ f(z)=z+\sum\limits_{k=2}^{\infty} a_{k}z^{k}, $$
(1)

normalized by the conditions \(f(0)=f^{^{\prime }}(0)-1=0\), which are defined on the open unit disc \(U=\left \{ z\in \mathbb {C}:\left \vert z\right \vert <1\right \}\). Let \(\mathcal {S}\) be the subclass of \(\mathcal {A}\) consisting of all functions of the form (1) which are univalent in U. In the geometric function theory, there are two important subclasses of \(\mathcal {S}\), which are the well-known subclasses of starlike and convex functions, namely, \(\mathcal {S^{*}}\) and \(\mathcal {K}\), for which the inequalities Re{zf(z)/f(z)}>0 and Re{1+zf′′(z)/f(z)}>0(zU) are the sufficient conditions, respectively (see [1], Ch.8). An analytic function f is subordinate to an analytic function g, written f(z)g(z), provided there exist an analytic function w defined on U with w(0)=0 and |w(z)|<1 satisfying f(z)=g(w(z)) (see [2]). Ma and Minda [3] gave a unified representation of various subclasses of starlike and convex functions by introducing the classes \(\mathcal {S^{*}}(\varphi)\) and \(\mathcal {K}(\varphi)\) of functions \(f\in \mathcal {S}\) satisfying zf(z)/f(z)φ(z) and 1+zf′′(z)/f(z)φ(z)(zU), respectively, where φ is an analytic function with positive real part in the unit disc U, φ(0)=1, φ(0)>0, and φ maps U onto a region starlike with respect to 1 and symmetric with respect to the real axis. The classes \(\mathcal {S^{*}}(\varphi)\) and \(\mathcal {K}(\varphi)\) include several well-known subclasses as special case. For example, when φ(z)=(1+Az)/(1+Bz)(1≤B<A≤1), the classes \(\mathcal {S^{*}}(\varphi)\) and \(\mathcal {K}(\varphi)\) are reduced to the subclasses \(\mathcal {S^{*}}[A,B]\) and \(\mathcal {K}[A,B]\), which were introduced by Janowski [4]. For 0≤β<1, the classes \(\mathcal {S^{*}}(\beta)= \mathcal {S^{*}}((1+(1-2\beta)z)/(1-z))\) and \(\mathcal {K}(\beta)= \mathcal {K}((1+(1-2\beta)z)/(1-z))\) are subclasses of starlike and convex functions of order β (see [1], Ch.9), \(\mathcal {S^{*}}:=\mathcal {S^{*}}(0)=\mathcal {S^{*}}((1+z)/(1-z))\) and \(\mathcal {K}:=\mathcal {K}(0)=\mathcal {K}((1+z)/(1-z))\). Moreover, the subclasses of strongly starlike and strongly convex functions of order α(0≤α<1) can be obtained by \(\mathcal {S^{*}_{\alpha }}:=\mathcal {S^{*}}({\left ((1+z)/(1-z)\right)}^{\alpha })\) and \(\mathcal {K_{\alpha }}:=\mathcal {K}({\left ((1+z)/(1-z)\right)}^{\alpha })\) (see [5]).

The Koebe one quarter theorem ensures that the image of U under every univalent function \(f\in \mathcal {S}\) contains a disk of radius \(\frac {1}{4}\) (see [6]). Thus, every univalent function f has an inverse f−1 satisfying

$$ f^{-1}(f(z))=z,\left(z\in U\right)\text{and}f(f^{-1}(\omega))=\omega(\left\vert \omega\right\vert < r_{0}(f),r_{0}(f)\geq\frac{1}{4}. $$
(2)

A function \(f\in \mathcal {S}\) is said to be bi-univalent in U if both f and f−1 are univalent in U. Let Σ denotes the subclass of \(\mathcal {S}\), consisting of all bi-univalent functions defined on the unit disc U. Since fΣ has the Maclaurin series expansion given by (1), a simple calculation shows that its inverse g=f−1 has the series expansion

$$ g(\omega)=f^{-1}(\omega)=w-a_{2}w^{2}+\left(2a_{2}^{2}-a_{3}\right)w^{3}-.... $$
(3)

Examples of functions in the class Σ are

$$ \frac{z}{1-z}, -log\left(1-z\right) \text{and} \frac{1}{2} log\left(\frac{1+z}{1-z}\right). $$
(4)

and so on. However, the familiar Koebe function is not a member of Σ. Other common examples of functions in \(\mathcal {S}\) such as

$$ z-\frac{z^{2}}{2} \text{and} \frac{z}{1-z^{2}} $$
(5)

are also not members of Σ (see [7]). Several authors have introduced and investigated subclasses of bi-univalent functions and obtained bounds for the initial coefficients (see [711]). The research into Σ was started by Lewin ([9]). It focused on problems connected with coefficients. Many papers concerning bi-univalent functions have been published recently. A function fΣ is in the class \(\mathcal {S}^{*}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\) of bi-starlike function of order β(0≤β<1), or \(\mathcal {K}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\) of bi-convex function of order β if both f and f−1 are respectively starlike or convex functions of order β. For 0≤α<1, the function fΣ is strongly bi-starlike function of order α if both the functions f and f−1 are strongly starlike functions of order α. The class of all such functions is denoted by \(\mathcal {S}^{*}_{\Sigma,\alpha }\). These classes were introduced by Brannan and Taha [8], they obtained estimates on the initial coefficients a2 and a3 for functions in these classes. We owe the revival of these topics to Srivastava et al. ([7]). The investigations in this direction have also been carried out, among others, by Ali et al. [12], Frasin and Aouf [13]. Hamidi and Jahangiri (e.g., [14]) have revealed the importance of the Faber polynomials in general studies on the coefficients of bi-univalent functions. In fact, little is known about exact bounds of the initial coefficients of fΣ. For the most general families of functions given by (1), we know that |a2|<1.51 for bi-univalent functions ([9]), |a2|≤2 for bi-starlike functions (Kedzierawski [15]), and |a2|<1 for bi-convex functions ([8]). Only the last estimate is sharp, equality holds only for f(z)=z/(1−z) and its rotations.

In this study, we are concerned with a different type of classes of bi-univalent functions, which are of the bounded type. A bounded function classes was firstly introduced and discussed by Singh [16]. Singh and Singh [17] introduced a bounded starlike and convex function classes \(\mathcal {S}^{*}_{M}\) and \(\mathcal {K}_{M}\), respectively, these were followed by the subclasses \(\mathcal {S}^{*}_{M}(\alpha)\) and \(\mathcal {K}_{M}(\alpha)\) represented a bounded starlike and convex function of order α, respectively.

The q-difference operator, which was introduced by Jackson [18], and may go back to Heine [19], is defined by

$$\partial_{q}f(z)=\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{lcc} \frac{f(qz)-f(z)}{z(q-1)} &, & z\neq0 \ ;\\ f^{^{\prime}}(0) &, & z=0 \ ; \end{array}\right. $$

and

$$\partial_{q}^{0}f(z)=f(z),\partial_{q}^{1}f(z)=\partial_{q}f(z)\text{and}\partial_{q}^{m}f(z)=\partial_{q}\left(\partial_{q}^{m-1}f(z)\right)(m\in \mathbb{N}). $$

For the function f(z) denoted by (1), we have

$$\partial_{q}^{1}f(z)=1+\sum\limits_{k=2}^{\infty} \left[ k\right]_{q}a_{k}z^{k}(z\neq0), $$

where

$$\left[ \nu\right]_{q}=\frac{q^{\nu}-1}{q-1}= {\textstyle\sum\limits_{j=0}^{\nu-1}}q^{j},\nu\in \mathbb{N}. $$

For function fΣ given by (1) and \(n\in \mathbb {N},0\leq q<1\), Salagean q-differential operator \(D_{q}^{n}\), introduced by Govindaraj and Sivasubramanian [20] (see also [21]), defined by

$$ D_{q}^{0}f(z)=f(z),D_{q}^{1}f(z)=z\partial_{q}f(z)\text{and}D_{q} ^{m}f(z)=D_{q}\left(D_{q}^{m-1}f(z)\right)(m\in \mathbb{N}). $$
(6)

For the functions f(z) and g(w) denoted by (1) and (3), we have

$$ D_{q}^{m}f(z)=z+\sum\limits_{k=2}^{\infty} \left[ k\right]_{q}^{m}a_{k}z^{k}, $$
(7)
$$ D_{q}^{m}g(w)=w-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{m}a_{2}w^{2}+\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{m}\left(2a_{2}^{2}-a_{3}\right)w^{3}+...{\ . } $$
(8)

In this present work, we introduce two bounded subclasses of Σ associated with Salagean q-differential operator and obtain the initial Maclaurin coefficients |a2| and |a3| for these function classes. Also, we give bounds for the Fekete-Szegö functional \(|a_{3} -\mu a^{2}_{2}|\) for each subclass.

Estimations of |a 2| and |a 3|

The main results in this section is to define two bounded subclasses of the class Σ, then some estimations of the first two Maclaurin coefficients of functions belonging to those subclasses were calculated.

Definition 1

For \(0\leq \lambda <1,b\in \mathbb {C}^{\ast }\) and \(M>\frac {1}{2},\) let \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M) \) be the subclass of Σ consisting of functions of the form (1) and satisfying the following condition

$$ \left\vert \frac{b-1+\frac{D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n}f(z)}}{b}-M\right\vert <M,(z\in U) $$
(9)

and

$$ \left\vert \frac{b-1+\frac{D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n}g(w)}}{b}-M\right\vert <M,(w\in U) $$
(10)

where z,wU, and g=f−1Σ is given by (3). Also, let \(\mathcal {C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\)be the subclass of Σ consisting of functions of the form (1) and satisfying the following condition

$$ \left\vert \frac{b-1+\frac{D_{q}^{n+2}f(z)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+2}f(z)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)}}{b}-M\right\vert <M,(z\in U) $$
(11)

and

$$ \left\vert \frac{b-1+\frac{D_{q}^{n+2}g(w)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+2}g(w)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)}}{b}-M\right\vert <M,(w\in U) $$
(12)

where z,wU, and g=f−1Σ is given by (3).

It is clear that

$$f(z)\in\mathcal{C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\Longleftrightarrow z\partial_{q}f(z)\in\mathcal{S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M) $$

Lemma 1

Let \(m=1-\frac {1}{M}\left (M>\frac {1}{2}\right)\), f defined by (1) and g=f−1, then we have

$$ f(z)\in\mathcal{S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\Longleftrightarrow\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{c} 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n}f(z)}-1\right) \prec\frac{1+z}{1-mz}\\ 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n}g(w)}-1\right) \prec\frac{1+w}{1-mw} \end{array}\right., $$
(13)

and also,

$$ f(z)\in\mathcal{C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\Longleftrightarrow\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{c} 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+2}f(z)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+2}f(z)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)}-1\right) \prec\frac{1+z}{1-mz}\\ 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+2}g(w)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+2}g(w)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)}-1\right) \prec\frac{1+w}{1-mw} \end{array}\right., $$
(14)

where

$$(0\leq\lambda<1,b\in \mathbb{C}^{\ast}\text{{{and}}} z,w\in U) $$

Lemma 2

(see [22]) If \(h\in \mathcal {P}\), then |cn|≤2 for each \(n\in \mathbb {N}\), where \(\mathcal {P}\) is the family of all functions h which is analytic in U for which Re{h(z)}>0, where h(z)=1+c1z+c2z2+... for zU.

Remark 1

In Definitions 1, 2 and for special choices of the parameters λ,b,M, also, taking q→1, then we can obtain the following subclasses:

$$\begin{array}{@{}rcl@{}} \mathcal{S}_{\Sigma}^{0}(\lambda,1-\beta,\infty) &=& \mathcal{M}_{\Sigma}(\beta,\lambda) \\ &=& \left\{f\in \Sigma:\begin{array}{c} \text{Re}\left(\frac{zf^{\prime}(z)}{(1-\lambda)f(z)+\lambda zf^{\prime}(z)}\right)> \beta, \\ \text{Re}\left(\frac{wg^{\prime}(w)}{(1-\lambda)g(w)+\lambda wg^{\prime}(w)}\right)> \beta \end{array}, 0<\beta \leq 1, z,w\in U \right\} \\ \mathcal{S}_{\Sigma}^{0}(\lambda,b, \infty) &=& \mathcal{S}_{\Sigma}(1,\lambda) \\ &=& \left\{f\in \Sigma:\begin{array}{c} \left|\text{arg}\left\{\frac{zf^{\prime}(z)}{(1-\lambda)f(z)+\lambda zf^{\prime}(z)}\right\}\right|<\frac{\pi}{2}, \\ \left|\text{arg}\left\{\frac{wg^{\prime}(w)}{(1-\lambda)g(w)+\lambda wg^{\prime}(w)}\right\}\right|<\frac{\pi}{2} \end{array}, z,w\in U \right\}, \end{array} $$

which were introduced by Murugusundaramoorthy et al. [23].

$$\begin{array}{@{}rcl@{}} \mathcal{S}_{\Sigma}^{0}(\gamma, \tau, \infty) &=& \mathcal{H}_{\Sigma}(\tau,0,1, \gamma,0) \\ &=& \left\{f\in \Sigma:\begin{array}{c} \text{Re}\left(1+\frac{1}{\tau}\left(\frac{zf^{\prime}(z)}{(1-\gamma)f(z)+\gamma zf^{\prime}(z)}-1 \right)\right)> 0, \\ \text{Re}\left(1+\frac{1}{\tau}\left(\frac{zg^{\prime}(w)}{(1-\gamma)g(w)+\gamma wg^{\prime}(w)}-1 \right)\right)> 0 \end{array}, z,w\in U \right\}, \end{array} $$

which was introduced by Srivastava et al. [24].

$$\begin{array}{@{}rcl@{}} \mathcal{S}_{\Sigma}^{0}(0, 1-\beta, \infty) &=& \mathcal{S}_{\Sigma}(\beta) \\ &=& \left\{f\in \Sigma:\begin{array}{c} \text{Re}\left(\frac{zf^{\prime}(z)}{f(z)}\right)> \beta, \\ \text{Re}\left(\frac{wg^{\prime}(w)}{g(w)}\right)> \beta \end{array}, 0\leq\beta<1, z,w\in U \right\},\\ \mathcal{C}_{\Sigma}^{0}(0, 1-\beta, \infty) &=& \mathcal{K}_{\Sigma}(\beta) \\ &=& \left\{f\in \Sigma:\begin{array}{c} \text{Re}\left(1+\frac{zf^{\prime\prime}(z)}{f^{\prime}(z)}\right)> \beta, \\ \text{Re}\left(1+\frac{wg^{\prime\prime}(w)}{g^{\prime}(w)}\right)> \beta \end{array}, 0\leq\beta<1, z,w\in U \right\}, \end{array} $$

which are the classes of bi-starlike and bi-convex functions introduced by Brannan and Taha [8].

Theorem 1

Let f given by (1) be in the subclass \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\). Then

$$\left\vert a_{2}\right\vert \leq \sqrt{\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)} { (1-\lambda) \left\vert \left[ 3\right]_{q} ^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) \left(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q} +\frac{(1-\lambda)(m-1)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)}\right) \right\vert}}. $$

and

$$\left\vert a_{3}\right\vert \leq\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)} {(1-\lambda)}\left\{ \frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}+\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)}{\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)^{2}}\right\}, $$

where

$$0\leq\lambda<1,b\in \mathbb{C}^{\ast},z\in U\text{{{and}}}m=1-\frac{1}{M}(M>\frac{1}{2}), $$

Proof

Let \(f\in \mathcal {S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\) and g=f−1. Then, it satisfy the conditions (13). By the definition, there exist two analytic functions u,v:UU with u(0)=v(0)=0 and |u(z)|<1,|v(w)|<1 for all z,wU satisfying

$$ 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n}f(z)}-1\right) =\frac{1+u(z)}{1-mu(z)}, $$
(15)

and

$$ 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n}g(w)}-1\right) =\frac{1+v(w)}{1-mv(w)}, $$
(16)

Now, define the two functions p(z) and q(z) by

$$ p(z):=\frac{1+u(z)}{1-u(z)}=1+p_{1}z+p_{2}z^{2}+..., $$
$$p(z):=\frac{1+v(z)}{1-v(z)}=1+q_{1}z+q_{2}z^{2}+... $$

It is equivalent to

$$ u(z):=\frac{1-p(z)}{1+p(z)}=\frac{1}{2}\left(p_{1}z+\left(p_{2} -\frac{p_{1}^{2}}{2}\right) z^{2}+...\right), $$
(17)
$$ v(z):=\frac{1-q(z)}{1+q(z)}=\frac{1}{2}\left(q_{1}z+\left(q_{2} -\frac{q_{1}^{2}}{2}\right) z^{2}+...\right). $$
(18)

Then p(z) and q(z) are analytic in U with p(0)=1=q(0). In view of Janowski [4], Since u,v:UU, the functions p(z),q(z)P(M) and have a positive real part in U where P(M) is the class of all function ψ(z)=1+δ1z+δ2z2+... which are analytic in U and satisfy the condition

$$| \psi(z)-\rho |< \rho,(\rho \geq 1, z\in U). $$

Therefore, in view of the Lemma 1, we have

$$ \left\vert p_{i}\right\vert \leq2\text{and}\left\vert q_{i}\right\vert \leq2(n\in \mathbb{N}) $$
(19)

By substituting from (7), (8), (17), and (18) into (15)and (16), we obtain

$$ {\begin{aligned} 1+\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)a_{2} z+(1-\lambda) \left(\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q} -1)a_{3}-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1).\right. \\ \left. (1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q})a_{2}^{2}\right) z^{2}+...=1+\frac{b(m+1)p_{1}}{2}z+\frac{b(m+1)}{2}\left(p_{2}+\frac{p_{1}^{2}(m-1)}{2}\right) z^{2}+... \end{aligned}} $$
(20)
$$ {\begin{aligned} 1-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)a_{2} w+(1-\lambda) \left(\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)(2a_{2}^{2}-a_{3})+\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1).\right. \\ \left. (1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q})a_{2}^{2}\right) w^{2}+...=1+\frac{b(m+1)q_{1}}{2}w+\frac{b(m+1)}{2}\left(q_{2}+\frac{q_{1}^{2}(m-1)}{2}\right) w^{2}+... \end{aligned}} $$
(21)

which yields the following relations

$$ \left[ 2\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)a_{2}=\frac{b}{2}(m+1)p_{1} $$
(22)
$$ \begin{aligned} \left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)a_{3}- \left[2\right]_{q}^{2n}(1-\lambda) (\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q})a_{2}^{2}\\ =\frac{b}{2}(m+1)\left(p_{2}+\frac{p_{1}^{2}}{2}(m-1)\right) \end{aligned} $$
(23)
$$ -\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)a_{2}=\frac{b}{2}(m+1)q_{1} $$
(24)
$$ \begin{aligned} \left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)(2a_{2}^{2}-a_{3})-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q})a_{2}^{2}\\ =\frac{b}{2}(m+1)\left(q_{2}+\frac{q_{1}^{2}}{2}(m-1)\right) \end{aligned} $$
(25)

From (22) and (24), we obtain

$$ p_{1}=-q_{1}, $$
(26)

and

$$ 2\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(1-\lambda)^{2}(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)^{2} a_{2}^{2}=\frac{b^{2}}{4}(m+1)^{2}\left(p_{1}^{2}+q_{1}^{2}\right). $$
(27)

By adding (23) to (25) then use (27), we obtain

$$ a_{2}^{2}=\frac{b(m+1)(p_{2}+q_{2})}{4(1-\lambda)\left(\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) (1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q} +\frac{(1-\lambda)(m-1)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)})\right) }, $$
(28)

applying Lemma 2 to the coefficients p2 and q2, we conclude

$$\left\vert a_{2}\right\vert \leq \sqrt{\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)} {(1-\lambda) \left\vert \left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) \left(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q} +\frac{(1-\lambda)(m-1)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)}\right) \right\vert}}. $$

By subtracting (25) from (23), we have

$$ 2\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)\left(a_{3} -a_{2}^{2}\right)=\frac{b}{2}(m+1)\left(\left(p_{2}-q_{2}\right) +\frac{(m-1)}{2}\left(p_{1}^{2}-q_{1}^{2}\right) \right), $$
(29)

by substituting from (26) and (27) into (29), we conclude

$$ a_{3}=\frac{b(m+1)\left(p_{2}-q_{2}\right) }{4\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}+\frac{b^{2}(m+1)^{2}\left(p_{1}^{2}+q_{1}^{2}\right) }{8\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(1-\lambda)^{2}(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)^{2}}. $$
(30)

Finally, by applying Lemma 2 to the coefficients p1,p2,q1 and q2, we conclude

$$\left\vert a_{3}\right\vert \leq\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}+\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert^{2}(m+1)^{2}}{\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}(1-\lambda)^{2}(\left[2\right]_{q}-1)^{2}} $$

The proof is completed. □

For n=0,b=1−β,m=1, and q→1, we obtain the bounds corresponding to the class MΣ(β,λ) given by Murugusundaramoorthy et al. [23].

Corollary 1

Let f given by (1) be a function in the class MΣ(β,λ), then

$$|a_{2}|\leq \frac{\sqrt{2(1-\beta)}}{(1-\lambda)} $$

and

$$|a_{3}|\leq \frac{4(1-\beta)^{2}}{(1-\lambda)^{2}}+\frac{1-\beta}{1-\lambda} $$

Additionally, put λ=0, we obtain bounds of the class of bi-starlike function of order β donated by \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\).

Corollary 2

[8] Let f given by (1) be in the class \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\), then

$$|a_{2}|\leq \sqrt{2(1-\beta)} $$

and

$$|a_{3}|\leq (1-\beta)(5-4\beta) $$

Theorem 2

Let f given by (1) be in the subclass \(\mathcal {C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\). Then

$$\left\vert a_{2}\right\vert \leq \sqrt{\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)} {(1-\lambda) \left\vert \left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n+1}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n+2}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) \left(1-\lambda+\lambda\lbrack2\right)_{q} +\frac{(m-1)(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)}\right\vert}} $$

and

$$\left\vert a_{3}\right\vert \leq\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)} {(1-\lambda)}\left\{ \frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n+1}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}+\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)}{\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n+2}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)^{2}}\right\}, $$

where

$$0\leq\lambda<1,b\in \mathbb{C}^{\ast},z\in U~\text{and}~m=1-\frac{1}{M}\left(M>\frac{1}{2}\right), $$

Proof

Let \(f\in \mathcal {C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M) \) and g=f−1. Then, it satisfy the conditions (14). By the definition, there exist two analytic functions u,v:UU with u(0)=v(0)=0 and |u(z)|<1,|v(w)|<1 for all z,wU satisfying

$$ 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+2}f(z)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+2}f(z)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n+1}f(z)}-1\right) =\frac{1+u(z)}{1-mu(z)}, $$
(31)

and

$$ 1+\frac{1}{b}\left(\frac{D_{q}^{n+2}g(w)}{\lambda D_{q}^{n+2}g(w)+(1-\lambda)D_{q}^{n+1}g(w)}-1\right) =\frac{1+v(w)}{1-mv(w)}. $$
(32)

Now, define the two functions r(z) and s(z) by

$$r(z):=\frac{1+u(z)}{1-u(z)}=1+r_{1}z+r_{2}z^{2}+..., $$
$$s(z):=\frac{1+v(z)}{1-v(z)}=1+s_{1}z+s_{2}z^{2}+... $$

It is equivalent to

$$ u(z):=\frac{1-r(z)}{1+r(z)}=\frac{1}{2}\left(r_{1}z+\left(r_{2} -\frac{r_{1}^{2}}{2}\right) z^{2}+...\right), $$
(33)
$$ v(z):=\frac{1-s(z)}{1+s(z)}=\frac{1}{2}\left(s_{1}z+\left(s_{2} -\frac{s_{1}^{2}}{2}\right) z^{2}+...\right). $$
(34)

Then r(z) and s(z) are analytic in U with p(0)=1=q(0). Since u,v:UU, the functions r(z) and s(z) have a positive real part in U. Therefore, in view of the Lemma 2, we have

$$ \left\vert r_{i}\right\vert \leq2\text{and}\left\vert s_{i}\right\vert \leq2(n\in \mathbb{N}). $$
(35)

By following the same steps in proving Theorem 1, we can complete the proof of this theorem. □

For n=0,b=1−β,m=1,λ=0 and q→1, we obtain the bounds corresponding to the class \(\mathcal {K}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\) given by Brannan and Taha [8].

Corollary 3

Let f given by (1) be in the class \(\mathcal {K}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\), then

$$|a_{2}|\leq \sqrt{1-\beta} $$

and

$$|a_{3}|\leq \frac{(4-3\beta)(1-\beta)}{3} $$

Fekete-Szegö inequalities

Fekete and Szegö [25] introduced the generalized functional \(|a_{3} -\mu a_{2}^{2}|\) where μ is some real number. In this section, we obtain the Fekete-Szegö inequality for the functions belonging to the classes \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\) and \(\mathcal {C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\). Before establishing our results, we need the following Lemma introduced by Zaprawa [11].

Lemma 3

Let \(k,l\in \mathbb {R}\) and \(p_{1},p_{2}\in \mathbb {C}\). If |p1|,|p2|<R, then

$$\left\vert (k+l)p_{1}+(k-l)p_{2}\right\vert \leq\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{ccc} 2\left\vert k\right\vert R &, & \left\vert k\right\vert \geq\left\vert l\right\vert \\ & & \\ 2\left\vert l\right\vert R &, & \left\vert k\right\vert \leq\left\vert l\right\vert \end{array}\right.. $$

Theorem 3

Let f given by (1) be in the class \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\) and \(\mu \in \mathbb {R}.\) Then

$$\left\vert a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}\right\vert \leq\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)}{(1-\lambda)}\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{ccc} \frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)} &, &\left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert \leq\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}\\ & & \\ \left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert &, & \left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert \geq\frac {1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)} \end{array}\right., $$

where

$$ h(\mu)=\frac{(1-\mu)}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) \left(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q}+\frac{(1-\lambda)(m-1)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)}\right) } $$

Proof

Using (29), we can write

$$ a_{3}=a_{2}^{2}+\frac{b(m+1)\left(p_{2}-q_{2}\right) }{4\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(1-\lambda)(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)} $$
(36)

From (30) and (36), we obtain

$$ a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}=\frac{b(m+1)}{4(1-\lambda)}\left\{ \left(h(\mu)+\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}\right) p_{2}+\left(h(\mu)-\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}\right) q_{2}\right\} $$
(37)

where

$$ h(\mu)=\frac{(1-\mu)}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) \left(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q}+\frac{(1-\lambda)(m-1)(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)}\right) } $$

Therefore, by applying Lemma 2 to the coefficients p2 and q2 which obtain

$$\left\vert p_{2}\right\vert \leq2\text{and}\left\vert q_{2}\right\vert \leq2 $$

Thus, by applying Lemma 3 into (37), we conclude

$$\left\vert a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}\right\vert \leq\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)}{(1-\lambda)}\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{ccc} \frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)} &, &\left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert \leq\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}\\ & & \\ \left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert &, & \left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert \geq\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}\end{array}\right., $$

which completes the proof. □

For n=0,b=1−β,m=1 and q→1, we obtain bounds of the Fekete-Sezgö inequality of the class MΣ(β,λ) given by Zaprawa [11].

Corollary 4

Let f given by (1) be in the class MΣ(β,λ), then

$$|a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}|\leq \left\{\begin{array}{ccc} \frac{2(1-\beta)|1-\mu|}{(1-\lambda)^{2}} &, & 2|1-\mu|\geq (1-\lambda) \\ & & \\ \frac{1-\beta}{1-\lambda} &, & 2|1-\mu|\leq (1-\lambda) \end{array} \right. $$

Additionally, put λ=0, we obtain Fekete-Sezgö inequality of the class \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\).

Corollary 5

Let f given by (1) be in the class \(\mathcal {S}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\), then

$$|a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}|\leq \left\{\begin{array}{ccc} 2(1-\beta)|1-\mu| &, & 2|1-\mu|\geq 1 \\ & & \\ 1-\beta &, & 2|1-\mu|\leq 1 \end{array} \right. $$

Theorem 4

Let f given by (1) be in the class \(\mathcal {C}_{\Sigma,q}^{n}(\lambda,b,M)\) and \(\mu \in \mathbb {R}.\) Then,

$$\left\vert a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}\right\vert \leq\frac{\left\vert b\right\vert (m+1)}{(1-\lambda)}\left\{ \begin{array} [c]{ccc} \frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n+1}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)} &, &\left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert \leq\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n+1}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)}\\ & & \\ \left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert &, & \left\vert h(\mu)\right\vert \geq\frac{1}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n+1}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)} \end{array}\right., $$

where

$$h(\mu)=\frac{(1-\mu)}{\left[ 3\right]_{q}^{n+1}(\left[ 3\right]_{q}-1)-\left[ 2\right]_{q}^{2n+2}\left(\left[ 2\right]_{q}-1\right) \left(1-\lambda+\lambda\left[ 2\right]_{q}+\frac{(1-\lambda)(m-1)(\left[2\right]_{q}-1)}{b(m+1)}\right) } $$

Proof

Just as we derived Theorem 3, we can deduce Theorem 4, so we choose to omit the proof □

Corollary 6

Let f given by (1) be in the class \(\mathcal {K}_{\Sigma }(\beta)\), then

$$\left|a_{3}-\mu a_{2}^{2}\right|\leq \left\{\begin{array}{ccc} \frac{1-\beta}{3} &, & 3|1-\mu|\leq 1 \\ (1-\beta)|1-\mu| &, & 3|1-\mu|\geq 1 \end{array}\right. $$

References

  1. 1

    Goodman, A. W.: Univalent functions, Vol. I, Mariner, Tampa Florida (1983).

  2. 2

    Miller, S. S., Mocanu, P. T.: Differential subordinations: theory and applications. Marcel Dekker Inc., New York (2000).

    Google Scholar 

  3. 3

    Ma, WC, Minda, D: A unified treatment of some special classes of univalent functions. In: Proceedings of the Conference on Complex Analysis, pp. 157–169 (1992).

  4. 4

    Janowski, W.: Extremal problems for a family of functions with positive real part and for some related families. Annales Polonici Mathematici. 23, 159–177 (1970).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  5. 5

    Brannan, D. A., Kirwan, W. E.: On some classes of bounded univalent functions. J. Lond. Math. Soc. 2(1), 431–443 (1964).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  6. 6

    Duren, P. L.: Univalent Functions, New York, Berlin. Springer-Verlag, Heidelberg and Tokyo (1983).

    Google Scholar 

  7. 7

    Srivastava, H. M., Mishra, A. K., Gochhayat, P.: Certain subclasses of analytic and bi-univalent functions. Appl. Math. Lett. 23(10), 1188–1192 (2010).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  8. 8

    Brannan, D. A., Taha, T. S.: On some classes of bi-univalent functions, studia universitatis babes-bolyai mathematica. 31(2), 70–77 (1986).

  9. 9

    Lewin, M.: On a coefficient problem for bi-univalent functions. Proc. Am. Math. Soc. 18, 63–68 (1967).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  10. 10

    Li, X. -F., Wang, A. -P.: Two new subclasses of bi-univalent functions. Int. Math. Forum. 7(30), 1495–1504 (2012).

    MathSciNet  MATH  Google Scholar 

  11. 11

    Zaprawa, P.: Estimates of Initial Coefficients for Bi-Univalent Functions. Abst. Appl. Anal., 6 (2014). Article ID 357480.

  12. 12

    Ali, R. M., Lee, S. K., Ravichandran, V., Supramaniam, S.: Coefficient estimates for bi-univalent Ma-Minda starlike and convex functions. Appl. Math. Lett. 25(3), 344–351 (2012).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  13. 13

    Frasin, B. A., Aouf, M. K.: New subclasses of bi-univalent functions. Appl. Math. Lett. 24(9), 1569–1573 (2011).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  14. 14

    Hamidi, S. G., Jahangiri, J. M.: Faber polynomial Coefficient estimates for analytic bi-close-to-convex functions. Comptes Rendus Mathematique. 352(1), 17–20 (2014).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  15. 15

    Kedzierawski, A. W.: Some remarks on bi-univalent functions, Annales Universitatis Mariae Curie-Sklodowska. Sect. A–Math. 39, 77–81 (1985).

    MathSciNet  Google Scholar 

  16. 16

    Singh, R.: On a class of starlike functions. Compos. Math. 19(1), 78–82 (1968).

    MATH  Google Scholar 

  17. 17

    Singh, R., Singh, V.: On a class of bounded starlike functions. Indian J. Pure Appl. Math. 5, 733–754 (1974).

    MathSciNet  MATH  Google Scholar 

  18. 18

    Jackson, F. H.: On q-functions and a certain difference operator. Trans. Royal Soc. Edinb. 45, 253–281 (1909).

    Article  Google Scholar 

  19. 19

    Heine, E.: Handbuch der Kugelfunctionen. Theorie und Anwendungen. 1 (1878).

  20. 20

    Govindaraj, M., Sivasubramanian, S.: On a class of analytic function related to conic domains involving q-calculus. Anal. Math. 43(3), 475–487 (2017).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  21. 21

    El-Qadeem, A. H., Mamon, M. A.: Comprehensive subclasses of multivalent functions with negative coefficients defined by using a q-difference operator. Trans. Razmadze Math. Inst. 172(3), 510–526 (2018).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  22. 22

    Pommerenke, C.: On univalent functions. Math. Ann. 236, 199–208 (1978).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  23. 23

    Murugusundaramoorthy, G., Magesh, N., Prameela, V.: Coefficient bounds for certain subclasses of bi-univalent function. Abstr. Appl. Anal., 3 (2013). Article ID 573017.

  24. 24

    Srivastava, H. M., Gaboury, S., Ghanim, F.: Coefficient estimates for some general subclasses of analytic and bi-univalent functions. Afrika Matematika. 28(5), 693–706 (2017).

    MathSciNet  Article  Google Scholar 

  25. 25

    Fekete, M., Szegö, G.: Eine Bemerkung über ungerade schlichte Functionen. J. Lond. Math. Soc. 8, 85–89 (1933).

    Article  Google Scholar 

Download references

Acknowledgements

Not applicable.

Funding

Not applicable.

Availability of data and materials

The datasets used and/or analyzed during the current study are available from the corresponding author on reasonable request.

Author information

Affiliations

Authors

Contributions

AHE collected the data regarding the previous articles about subclasses of bi-univalent functions, then choosing the bounded functions to investigate. MAM performed the calculations and was a major contributor in writing the manuscript. Both authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Corresponding author

Correspondence to Alaa Hassan El-Qadeem.

Ethics declarations

Competing interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Publisher’s Note

Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.

Rights and permissions

Open Access This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License(http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.

Reprints and Permissions

About this article

Verify currency and authenticity via CrossMark

Cite this article

El-Qadeem, A., Mamon, M. Estimation of initial Maclaurin coefficients of certain subclasses of bounded bi-univalent functions. J Egypt Math Soc 27, 16 (2019). https://doi.org/10.1186/s42787-019-0015-z

Download citation

Keywords

  • Analytic function
  • Starlike function
  • Convex function
  • Subordination
  • Bi-univalent function
  • Fekete-Szegö inequalities
  • Bounded function

Mathematics Subject Classification

  • Primary 30C45
  • Secondary 30C50