 Research
 Open Access
 Published:
Optical solitons of fractional complex Ginzburg–Landau equation with conformable, beta, and Mtruncated derivatives: a comparative study
Advances in Difference Equations volume 2020, Article number: 612 (2020)
Abstract
In this paper, we investigate the optical solitons of the fractional complex Ginzburg–Landau equation (CGLE) with Kerr law nonlinearity which shows various phenomena in physics like nonlinear waves, secondorder phase transition, superconductivity, superfluidity, liquid crystals, and strings in field theory. A comparative approach is practised between the three suggested definitions of derivative viz. conformable, beta, and Mtruncated. We have constructed the optical solitons of the considered model with a new extended direct algebraic scheme. By utilization of this technique, obtained solutions carry a variety of new families including darkbright, dark, darksingular, and singular solutions of Type 1 and 2, and sufficient conditions for the existence of these structures are given. Further, graphical representations of the obtained solutions are depicted. A detailed comparison of solutions to the considered problem, obtained by using different definitions of derivatives, is reported as well.
Introduction
The study of nonlinearity in physical phenomena is a wellestablished field of interest and its imperativeness is thought of through a sweeramplitude wave oscillation investigated in various areas including plasma, chemical reactions, fluids, biological and solid states, to mention a few. In this manner, the enthralling perspective in nonlinear physical phenomena are solitons. The accessibility of solitonic ideas is due to the philosophical equalization of dispersion and nonlinearity [1]. A great deal of looks into solitons and related parts of solitary wave solutions, for instance monopulse water wave which delineates the main soliton, can be found in Miller and Ross [2], Podlubny [3], Oldham [4], Kiryakova [5], ElSayed and Gaber [6]. Also, different scientific understanding and modeling can be deciphered through optical solitons for their numerical and analytical structures of various mechanisms. These stimulated numerous specialists and researchers to concentrate on the establishments of solitons with optical structures with the assistance of different integration schemes [7, 8].
Over the previous few years, different powerful strategies have been introduced for extracting the exact solutions of the NLDEs in scientific material science. For example, the symmetry method [9], tanhcoth function method [10], sinecosine technique [11], new extended direct algebraic method [12, 13], extended trial equation method [14], and the expfunction method [15] are utilized to examine nonlinear dispersive and dissipative problems.
Besides, fractional calculus (FC) has started to be incredibly known in a few fields of science and engineering. It has been applied to breakdown numerous dynamical processes and complex nonlinear physical phenomena in physics, electromagnetic, engineering, anomalous diffusion, chemistry, viscoelasticity, and electrochemistry. This subject has attained a valuable importance over the last decades due to its widespread application in the above mentioned fields. Recently, many efforts have been devoted to this subject, a few of them are reported in [16–18]. It does provide potent tools for computing solutions of differential equations. Also, it helps us to solve the problems arising in mathematical physics as well as their extensions in more than one variable. Many recent developments in analytical and numerical techniques for finding the solutions of fractional differential equations are suggested in [19–22].
The nonlinear fractional differential equations (NFDEs) assume an imperative job in numerous fields including control theory, biology, designing, signal processing, acoustic waves, hydro magnetic waves, fractal dynamics, and many more. The concept of fractional derivative with real order has been known throughout the previous few decades. The investigation of finding fractional derivative operators is always a hot topic of research. A lot of efforts have been devoted in recent times, and many discoveries have been made in this direction, some of them are listed in [23–27]. In this paper, we consider some of the masterpiece definitions for derivatives known as conformable [25], beta [26], and Mtruncated [27].
The complex Ginzburg–Landau (CGL) equation of the form
is one of wellknown nonlinear PDEs in physics. It represents a lot of various phenomena in physics like nonlinear waves, superfluidity, secondorder phase transitions, superconductivity, Bose–Einstein condensation, strings and liquid crystals in field theory. The CGL equation was generalized into its fractional form by Weitzner and Zaslavsky [28]. The computation of optical solitons of Eq. (1) has been done by many researchers (see [29–31] and the references therein). The purpose of this article is not only to find out new families of optical solitons of fractional CGL equation but also to have a comparative analysis between different definitions of derivatives on the obtained soliton structures. According to the authors’ knowledge, such type of investigation has not been done before for the considered model and thus it is interesting to report here.
The format of the paper in hand is as follows: Section (2) is devoted to some basic definitions from the literature. In Section (3), the analysis of the governing model with different definitions is presented. The general algorithm of the algebraic extended expansion method and its application are given in Section (4). A detailed comparative analysis is practiced in Section (5). Conclusion is stated at the end.
Preliminaries
Conformable derivative and its properties
Here [32–35] is some important work on the conformable derivative in recent times.
Definition 2.1
Suppose that
is a function. Then conformable derivative of g of \(\alpha 's\) order is defined by [25]
in which \(t >0\) and \(\alpha \in (0,1]\).
Some properties for conformable derivative [25, 36] are reported as follows.
Theorem 2.1
Suppose that if \(0 < \alpha \leq 1 \) and assuming \(g(t)\) and \(h(t)\) are differentiable of \(\alpha 's\) order at \(t > 0\), then

1.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t} (t^{\beta })=\beta t^{\beta \alpha }\) for all \(\beta \in R\);

2.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t} (c)=0\) for all constants;

3.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t} (\mu g(t))=\mu D^{\alpha }_{t} (g(t))\), where μ is a constant;

4.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t} (\mu g(t)+\nu h(t))=\mu D^{\alpha }_{t}(g(t))+\nu D^{\alpha }_{t}(h(t))\) for all \(\mu ,\nu \in R\);

5.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t}(g(t)\times h(t))=h(t)\times D^{\alpha }_{t}(g(t))+g(t) \times D^{\alpha }_{t}(h(t))\);

6.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t} (\frac{g(t)}{h(t)} )= \frac{h(t)D^{\alpha }_{t} (g(t))g(t)D^{\alpha }_{t} (h(t))}{h^{2}(t)}\);

7.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t} g(t)=t^{1\alpha }\frac{dg}{dt}\);

8.
\(D^{\alpha }_{t}(g(t)\circ h(t))=t^{1\alpha }h^{\prime }(t)g^{\prime }(h(t))\).
Beta derivative
Definition 2.2
Beta derivative [26] is defined as follows:
along with the properties as follows.
Theorem 2.2
If \(0 < \alpha \leq 1\), \(a, b \in R\), \(F, G\) and differentiable of α order at a point \(t > 0\), then:

1.
\({}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x}(aF(x)+bG(x))=a{}^{A}_{0} T^{\alpha }_{x}F(x)+b{}^{A}_{0} T^{\alpha }_{x}G(x)\);

2.
\(T^{\alpha }_{x}(k)=0\), here k is a constant;

3.
\({}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x}(F(x)*G(x))=G(x){}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x}F(x)+F(x){}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x}G(x)\);

4.
\({}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x} (\frac{F(x)}{G(x)} )= \frac{G(x){}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x}F(x)F(x){}^{A}_{0} T^{\alpha }_{x}G(x)}{G^{2}(x)}\),taking \(\varepsilon = (x+\frac{1}{\Gamma (\alpha )} )^{1\alpha }h,h \rightarrow 0\) when \(\varepsilon \rightarrow 0\), therefore, we have \({}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x}F(x)= (x+\frac{1}{\Gamma (\alpha )} )^{1\alpha }\frac{dF(x)}{dx}\) with \(\xi =\frac{\mu }{\alpha } (x+\frac{1}{\Gamma (\alpha )} )^{ \alpha }\), where μ is a constant;

5.
\({}^{A}_{0}T^{\alpha }_{x} (\frac{F(t)}{G(x)} )=t \frac{dF(t)}{dt}\).
Mtruncated derivative
Definition 2.3
The truncated MittagLeffler function [27] with one parameter is defined as follows:
in which \(\beta > 0\) and \(z \in C\). It is defined in the sense of nonfuzzy concept as given below.
Definition 2.4
Suppose that
and \(\alpha \in (0,1)\), the Mtruncated derivative of g of order α is defined by
for \(t>0\) and \({}_{i}E_{\beta }(\cdot)\), \(\beta > 0\).
Theorem 2.3
Suppose that f is a differentiable function of α order at \(t_{0} > 0\) with \(\alpha \in (0, 1]\) and \(\beta > 0\). Then f is continuous at \(t_{0}\).
Theorem 2.4
If \(\alpha \in (0,1]\), \(\beta > 0\), g, h are differentiable up to α order at \(t > 0\), then:

1.
\({}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(pg+qh)=p{}_{i} T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(g) +q{}_{i}T^{ \alpha ,\beta } _{M}(h)\), where \(p,q\) are real constants;

2.
\({}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(t^{\nu })=\nu t^{\nu \alpha }, \nu \in R\);

3.
\({}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(gh)=g{}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(h)+h{}_{i} T^{\alpha ,\beta } _{M}(g)\);

4.
\({}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(\frac{g}{h})= \frac{g{}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(h) h{}_{i}T^{\alpha , \beta }_{M}(g)}{h^{2}}\);

5.
\({}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(g)(t)= \frac{t^{1\alpha }}{\Gamma (\beta +1)}\frac{dg}{dt}\);

6.
\({}_{i}T^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M}(g\circ h)(t)=f^{\prime }(h(t)){}_{i}T^{ \alpha ,\beta }_{M}h(t)\).
Governing equation
In this section, we present the fractional CGL equation [28] with respect to different definitions of derivatives.
(1): In conformable derivative, the equation can be defined as follows:
where \(D^{\alpha }_{t}u\) is the conformable derivative of u with respect to t, \(0 <\alpha \leq 1\), a, c, δ, N and P are real constants.
(2): By taking beta derivative into account, the considered equation can be written as follows:
where \({}^{A}_{0}D^{\alpha }_{t}\) and \({}^{A}_{0}D^{\alpha }_{x}\) are beta derivatives with t and x respectively.
(3): Whereas by considering Mtruncated derivative definition, the equation under study takes the form
where \({}^{A}_{0}D^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M,t}\) and \({}^{A}_{0}D^{\alpha ,\beta }_{M,x}\) are beta derivatives with t and x respectively.
In Eq. (1), Eq. (7), and Eq. (8), \(\mathcal{F}\) is a realvalued function, and its smoothness is possessed by a complex function \(\mathcal{F}(u^{2})u:C \rightarrow C\). Now, taking C as a complex plane to be a twodimensional linear space \(R^{2}\), the \(\mathcal{F}(u^{2})u\) is k times continuously differentiable, so that
Mathematical analysis
To solve Eq. (1), Eq. (7), and Eq. (8), we will take the following transformation:
where \(u(x,t)\) represents the pulse shape of soliton, while ζ and Φ are defined with respect to different definitions:
(i): For conformable derivative, we take
(ii): In the sense of beta derivative, we have
and
(iii): By means of Mtruncated derivative, we get
where w, k, v, \(\Phi (x,t)\), and \(\theta _{0}(\zeta )\) represent the wave number, frequency, speed, phase component, and phase function of solitons respectively.
Substituting (10) in Eqs. (1)–(8) one by one and separating the resulting equation into real and imaginary parts, we end up with the following equations:
and
putting \(\delta =2N\) into Eq. (17), we have
Kerr law nonlinearity
The main fact of the origin of this law is due to nonharmonic motion of electrons bounded in molecules, light wave during its propagation faces nonlinear responses under application of electric field. Although these effects are negligible, for long range distances these responses are measured by light wavelength parameter. The Kerr law takes the value of \(\mathcal{F}(U)=U\). Thus, Eq. (19) takes the following form:
Optical solitons
In this section, we use a new extended direct algebraic method to find optical solitons for the fractional CGL equation with conformable, beta, and Mtruncated derivative.
Description of method
In this section, we present the description of the new extended direct algebraic method [31, 37]. This technique is a more remarkable and effective approach in evaluating solitary wave solutions for a number of classes of nonlinear problems and can be applied to numerous other nonlinear partial differential equations arising in scientific development area. When parameters including this technique are taken to be specific values, we can get the solitary wave solutions from different techniques, for example, the \((G^{\prime }/G)\)expansion technique, the modified Kudryashov technique, the extended tanhfunction technique, etc. It is indicated that the new extended algebraic method technique, with the assistance of symbolic calculation, gives a more impressive mathematical tool for all other nonlinear partial differential equations.
Suppose a nonlinear ordinary differential equation of the form
We suppose the solution of ODE (21) of the type
where \(a_{i}\) \((0 < i \leq n)\) are the coefficients which can be found later and \(Q(\zeta )\) satisfies ODE of the form
where ν, κ, and λ are constants. The solutions of Eq. (23) can be written as follows:
1: When \(\Theta < 0\) and \(\lambda \neq 0\),
2: When \(\Theta > 0\) and \(\lambda \neq 0\),
3: When \(\nu \lambda > 0\) and \(\kappa =0\),
4: When \(\nu \lambda < 0\) and \(\kappa =0\),
5: When \(\kappa =0\) and \(\lambda =\nu \),
6: When \(\kappa =0\) and \(\lambda =\nu \),
7: When \(\kappa ^{2}=4\nu \lambda \),
8: When \(\kappa =\Lambda \), \(\nu =q\Lambda (q\neq 0)\), and \(\lambda =0\),
9: When \(\kappa =\lambda =0\),
10: When \(\kappa =\nu =0\),
11: When \(\nu =0\) and \(\kappa \neq 0\),
12: When \(\kappa =\Lambda \), \(\lambda =q\lambda (q\neq 0)\), and \(\nu =0\),
Here, we define the hyperbolic and trigonometric functions as follows:
where r and s are constants also called deformation parameters, while \(\Theta =\kappa ^{2}4\nu \lambda \).
Application of the new extended direct algebraic method
In this section, our aim is to obtain the optical solitons of Eqs. (1)–(8). For this, one needs to solve only Eq. (20) first. After balancing the highestorder derivative terms with the nonlinear terms appearing in Eq. (20), one can take the solution of the form
After plugging (24) into (20) and equating coefficients of various powers of \(Q(\zeta )\), we get the following system of algebraic equations:
Solving the above system of (25) with the help of Maple for \(a_{0}\), \(a_{1}\), and w, we get the following solution:
where
After substituting (26) into (24) and using transformation (10), we get the solutions as follows.
Case 1. When \(\Theta < 0\) and \(\lambda \neq 0\),
Case 2. When \(\Theta > 0\) and \(\lambda \neq 0\),
Case 3. When \(\lambda \nu > 0\) and \(\kappa =0\),
Case 4. When \(\lambda \nu < 0\) and \(\kappa =0\),
Case 5. When \(\kappa =0\) and \(\lambda =\nu \),
Case 6. When \(\kappa =0\) and \(\lambda =\nu \),
Case 7. When \(\kappa ^{2}=4\nu \lambda \),
Case 8. When \(\kappa =\nu =0 \),
Case 9. When \(\kappa =0\), \(\lambda =0\),
Case 10. When \(\kappa =\lambda =0\),
Case 11. When \(\nu =0\) and \(\kappa \neq 0\),
Case 12. When \(\kappa =\Lambda \), \(\lambda =m\Lambda (m \neq 0)\), and \(\nu =0\),
where ζ and Φ are defined by Eq. (11) and Eq. (12) for conformable derivative, Eq. (13) and Eq. (14) for beta derivative, and Eq. (15) and Eq. (16) for Mtruncated derivative.
Remark
Sufficient conditions for the existence of the obtained solutions are presented in the form of the following proposition.
Proposition 1
If \(u(x,t)\) represents the solitary wave solution of Eq. (1), then necessary and sufficient conditions for its existence are \(c>0\) and \(a4N< 0\).
It is important to note here that the obtained solutions of Eq. (1) represent different types of soliton solutions. As \(u_{6}\), \(u_{16}\), and \(u_{26}\) represent dark soliton solutions, \(u_{8}\), \(u_{18}\), and \(u_{28}\) are the darkbright soliton solutions, \(u_{10}\), \(u_{20}\), and \(u_{30}\) show the darksingular solutions, \(u_{9}\), \(u_{19}\), and \(u_{29}\) belong to a family of singular solutions of Type 1 and 2, while \(u_{7}\), \(u_{17}\), and \(u_{27}\) are labeled as singular solution of Type 2.
Comparative analysis of solutions with different fractional derivatives
In this section, two solutions \(u_{1}(x,t)\) and \(u_{8}(x,t)\) are taken into consideration in the sense of different derivatives and shown in Figs. 1–10 for different values of fractional parameter α.
Figure 1: In this figure, we took \(a=1\), \(\rho =2\), \(c=1\), \(\alpha =0.5\), \(\kappa =1\), \(\lambda =1\), \(\nu =1\), \(v=1\), \(k=1\), \(P=1\), \(\theta =1\) in \(u_{1}(x,t)\) where 1(a) represents its 3D shape with conformable derivative definition, 1(b) shows its behavior with beta derivative, while 1(c) presents its graphs with Mtruncated derivative with \(\beta =0.9\). Figure 1(d) represents a 2Dgraph of \(u_{1}(x,t)\) at \(t=1\) by using different definitions of derivatives. It is observed that at \(t=1\) all definitions lead to different structures. The amplitude of soliton is much higher as compared to other two definitions with the same value of fractional parameter α.
Figure 2: In this figure, we take \(a=1\), \(\rho =2\), \(c=1\), \(\alpha =0.7\), \(\kappa =1\), \(\lambda =1\), \(\nu =1\), \(v=1\), \(k=1\), \(P=1\), \(\theta =1\) in \(u_{1}(x,t)\) where 2(a) shows its 3D structure for conformable derivative, 2(b) presents its graphs with beta derivative, 2(c) shows a 3D graph at \(\beta =0.9\) with Mtruncated derivative, and 2(d) is for the 2Dgraph of \(u_{1}(x,t)\) at \(t=1\) by using different definitions of derivatives. No overlapping exists by changing the definitions for solution \(u_{1}(x,t)\) with \(\alpha =0.7\), but it is very interesting to note that this time curves have very similar behavior, which was not the case for \(\alpha =0.5\) given in Fig. 1(d).
Figure 3: In this graph, we assume \(a=1\), \(\rho =2\), \(c=1\), \(\alpha =0.9\), \(\kappa =1\), \(\lambda =1\), \(\nu =1\), \(v=1\), \(k=1\), \(P=1\), \(\theta =1\) in \(u_{1}(x,t)\) where 3(a) shows its 3D structure for conformable derivative, 3(b) presents its graphs with beta derivative, in 3(d) at \(t=1\) 2D behavior is observed by using different definitions of derivative. It is important to mention that at \(\alpha =0.9\) conformable and Mtruncated derivatives come very close to each other but beta derivative shows different behavior. In Fig. 4, a change within the same definition of derivative for different values of α is presented for \(t=1\). Here, it is very important to note that the amplitude of the soliton’s profile decreases by increasing the value of α in case of three different definitions of derivatives.
Here, it is important to mention that for \(u_{1}(x,t)\) no overlapping is seen between the curves by testing different fractional values of α, but in Fig. 5 the same curves are obtained for conformable and Mtruncated derivative with \(\alpha =1\), while the same solution shows different behavior for the same values of physical parameters for beta derivative.
Remark
In Figs. 6–10, the same comparison is done for the solution \(u_{8}(x,t)\) by taking the same parametric values as taken for \(u_{8}(x,t)\). Surprisingly, it is observed that for \(\alpha =1\) and \(t=1\) all definitions have different structures, which was not the case for \(u_{1}(x,t)\).
Conclusion
In this study, we have used conformable, beta, and Mtruncated derivatives to find the optical solitons of the fractional CGL equation with Kerr law. The new extended algebraic method is used to obtain these solutions in detail. The physical features of the obtained solutions have been accounted for in this equation. Here, we have acquired the optical solitons with three different definitions. We have seen the different classes of soliton solutions in both discussed models in terms of dark soliton solutions, darkbright soliton, dark singular soliton, singular soliton of Type 1 and 2, and sufficient conditions for the existence of these structures are presented. The optical solitons with beta definition are found to have different behavior for different values of α as compared to other two definitions which were found very close in shape and structure. An overlapping was found for \(\alpha =1, \beta =0\) when using conformable and Mtruncated derivatives for solution \(u_{1}(x,t)\), but that was not true for \(u_{8}(x,t)\). These discussions have been presented in Figures 1–10 by taking appropriate values of parameters. The applied technique is simple, concise, direct, and clear to apply as contrasted to other existing techniques in the literature. Likewise, it is very skilled and practically well developed for obtaining new exact solutions of nonlinear dispersive equations arising in science and engineering.
Availability of data and materials
Data sharing not applicable to this article as no datasets were generated or analysed during the current study.
References
 1.
Diethelm, K.: The Analysis of Fractional Differential Equations. Springer, Berlin (2010)
 2.
Miller, K.S., Ross, B.: An Introduction to the Fractional Calculus and Fractional Differential Equations. Wiley, New York (1993)
 3.
Podlubny, I.: Fractional Differential Equations. Academic Press, San Diego (1999)
 4.
Oldham, K.B., Spanier, J.: The Fractional Calculus. Academic Press, San Diego (1974)
 5.
Bas, E., Ozarslan, R.: Real world applications of fractional models by Atangana–Baleanu fractional derivative. Chaos Solitons Fractals 116, 121–125 (2018)
 6.
ElSayed, A.M.A., Gaber, M.: The Adomian decomposition method for solving partial differential equations of fractal order in finite domains. Phys. Lett. A 359, 175–182 (2006)
 7.
Mirzazadeh, M., Eslami, M., Biswas, A.: Dispersive optical solitons by Kudryashova method. Optik 125, 6874–6880 (2014)
 8.
Nazarzadeh, A., Mirzazadeh, M.: Exact solutions of some nonlinear partial differential equations using functional variable method. Pramana 81, 225–236 (2013)
 9.
Bluman, G.W., Kumei, S.: Symmetries and Differential Equations. Springer, Berlin (1989)
 10.
Fan, E.G.: Extended tanhfunction method and its applications to nonlinear equation. Phys. Lett. A 277, 212–218 (2000)
 11.
Wazwaz, A.M.: The tanh and the sinecosine methods for the complex modified KdV and the generalized KdV equations. Comput. Math. Appl. 49, 1101–1112 (2005)
 12.
Afzal, S.S., Younis, M., Rizvi, S.T.R.: Optical dark and darksingular solitons with anticubic nonlinearity. Comput. Math. Appl. 147, 27–31 (2017)
 13.
Jhangeer, A., Hussain, A., Tahir, S., Sharif, S.: Solitonic, super nonlinear, periodic, quasiperiodic, chaotic waves and conservation laws of modified Zakharov–Kuznetsov equation in transmission line. Commun. Nonlinear Sci. Numer. Simul. 86, 105254 (2020)
 14.
Nawaz, B., Ali, K., Rizvi, S.T.R., Younis, M.: Soliton solutions for quintic complex Ginzburg–Landau model. Superlattices Microstruct. 110, 49–56 (2017)
 15.
Wang, M., Li, X.: Applications of Fexpansion to periodic wave solutions for a new Hamiltonian amplitude equation. Chaos Solitons Fractals 24, 1257–1268 (2005)
 16.
Kumar, D., Singh, J., Tanwar, K., Baleanu, D.: A new fractional exothermic reactions model having constant heat source in porous media with power, exponential and MittagLeffler laws. Int. J. Heat Mass Transf. 138, 1222–1227 (2019)
 17.
Kumar, D., Singh, J., Baleanu, D.: On the analysis of vibration equation involving a fractional derivative with MittagLeffler law. Math. Methods Appl. Sci. 43(1), 443–457 (2020)
 18.
Singh, J., Kumar, D., Baleanu, D.: A new analysis of fractional fish farm model associated with MittagLeffler type kernel. Int. J. Biomath. 13(2), 2050010 (2020)
 19.
Kumar, D., Singh, J., Dutt Purohit, S., Swroop, R.: A hybrid analytical algorithm for nonlinear fractional wavelike equations. Math. Model. Nat. Phenom. 14, 304 (2019)
 20.
Goswami, A., Singh, J., Kumar, D., Sushila: An efficient analytical approach for fractional equal width equations describing hydromagnetic waves in cold plasma. Physica A 524, 563–575 (2019)
 21.
Veeresha, P., Prakasha, D.G., Baleanu, D., Singh, J.: An efficient computational technique for fractional model of generalized Hirota–Satsuma coupled KdV and coupled mKdV equations. J. Comput. Nonlinear Dyn. 15, 071003 (2020)
 22.
Goswami, A., Sushila, S.J., Kumar, D.: Numerical computation of fractional Kersten–Krasil’shchik coupled KdV–mKdV system arising in multicomponent plasmas. AIMS Math. 5(3), 2346–2368 (2020)
 23.
Milici, C., Drăgănescu, G., Machado, J.T.: Introduction to Fractional Differential Equations. Springer, Switzerland (2019)
 24.
Das, S.: Functional Fractional Calculus. Scientific Publishing Services Pvt. Ltd., India (2011)
 25.
Khalil, R., Horani, M.A., Yousef, A., Sababheh, M.: A new definition of fractional derivative. J. Comput. Appl. Math. 264, 65–70 (2014)
 26.
Scott, A.C.: Encyclopedia of Nonlinear Science. Taylor & Francis, New York (2005)
 27.
Sousa, J.V.D.C., de Oliveira, E.C.: A new truncated Mfractional derivative type unifying some fractional derivative types with classical properties. Int. J. Anal. Appl. 16, 83–96 (2018)
 28.
Weitznera, H., Zaslavsky, G.M.: Some applications of fractional equations. Commun. Nonlinear Sci. Numer. Simul. 8, 273–281 (2003)
 29.
Mirzazadeh, M., Ekici, M., Sonmezoglu, A., Eslami, M., Zhou, Q., Kara, A.: Optical solitons with complex Ginzburg–Landau equation. Nonlinear Dyn. 85, 1979–2016 (2016)
 30.
Shwetanshumala, S.: Temporal 1soliton solution of the complex Ginzburg–Landau equation with power law nonlinearity. PIER Lett. 96, 1–7 (2009)
 31.
Rezazadeh, H.: New solitons solutions of the complex Ginzburg–Landau equation with Kerr law nonlinearity. Optik 167, 218–227 (2018)
 32.
Ghanbari, B., Osman, M.S., Baleanu, D.: Generalized exponential rational function method for extended Zakharov Kuzetsov equation with conformable derivative. Mod. Phys. Lett. A 34, 1950155 (2019)
 33.
AkgAl, A., Isa, A., Mustafa Inc, A., Yusuf, A., Baleanu, D.: Approximate solutions to the conformable Rosenau–Hyman equation using the twostep Adomian decomposition. Math. Methods Appl. Sci. 43(13), 7632–7639 (2020)
 34.
Huy Tuan, N., Bao Ngoc, T., Mustafa Inc, A., Baleanu, D., O’Regan, D.: On wellposedness of the subdiffusion equation with conformable derivative model. Commun. Nonlinear Sci. Numer. Simul. 89, 105332 (2020)
 35.
Atangana, A., Baleanu, D., Alsaedi, A.: New properties of conformable derivative. Open Math. 13, 889–898 (2015)
 36.
Abdeljawad, T.: On conformable fractional calculus. J. Comput. Appl. Math. 279, 57–66 (2015)
 37.
Jhangeer, A., Seadawy, A.R., Ali, F., Ahmed, A.: New complex waves of perturbed Schrdinger equation with Kerr law nonlinearity and Kundu–Mukherjee–Naskar equation. Results Phys. 16, 102816 (2020)
Acknowledgements
Researchers Supporting Project Number (RSP2019/33), King Saud University, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
Funding
No specific funding received for this work.
Author information
Affiliations
Contributions
Formal analysis, NA, AJ, AH, ESMS; Investigation, NA, AJ, AH, IK; Methodology, AJ, NA; Resources, IK; Software, NA, AJ; Supervision funding, ESMS. All authors equally contributed and approved the final manuscript.
Corresponding author
Ethics declarations
Competing interests
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Rights and permissions
Open Access This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License, which permits use, sharing, adaptation, distribution and reproduction in any medium or format, as long as you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons licence, and indicate if changes were made. The images or other third party material in this article are included in the article’s Creative Commons licence, unless indicated otherwise in a credit line to the material. If material is not included in the article’s Creative Commons licence and your intended use is not permitted by statutory regulation or exceeds the permitted use, you will need to obtain permission directly from the copyright holder. To view a copy of this licence, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/.
About this article
Cite this article
Hussain, A., Jhangeer, A., Abbas, N. et al. Optical solitons of fractional complex Ginzburg–Landau equation with conformable, beta, and Mtruncated derivatives: a comparative study. Adv Differ Equ 2020, 612 (2020). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13662020030527
Received:
Accepted:
Published:
Keywords
 Fractional complex Ginzburg–Landau equation
 New extended direct algebraic method
 Optical solitons
 Conformable derivative
 Beta derivative
 Mtruncated derivative