Let us consider a population distributed in a linear habitat, such as shore line, which occupies with a uniform quantity of density  . If at any point of the habitat, a mutation occurs, which happens to be in some degree, however, slight, advantageous to survival, in the totality of its effects   . We may expect the mutant gene to increase at the expense of all allelomorph or allelomorphs previously occupying the same set of points   . This process will be first computed in the neighbourhood of the occurrence of the mutation and later, as the advantageous gene is diffused into the surrounding population, in the adjacent portions of its range  . Supposing that this range to be long compared with the distances separately, the sites of offspring from these of their parents, there will be advancing from origin, a wave of increase in the gene frequency  . Let us consider the following possible postulates of above phenomena.
Let be the frequency of the mutant gene, and is its parent allelomorph and we suppose, it is only the allelomorph parent   . Let be the intensity of the selection in favour of the mutant gene, supposing independence of . Let us suppose that the rate of diffusion per generation across any boundary may be equated to at that boundary, being the coordinate measuring position in the linear habitat  . Then must satisfy the differential equation,
where represents time in generation, where constant is coefficient of diffusion analogous which is used in physics.
2. Governing Equation
Many complicated natural phenomena, such as the spreading of bushfire and epidemics, and the non-linear evolution of a population in a two dimensional habitat     , (in which the balance of reaction and diffusion are concerned) can be modelled by a two dimensional reaction-diffusion equation
where is a dimensionless temperature or population density, is the rate of increase of with time , is the gradient operator in two dimensional space, is a constant second order tensor measuring the diffusivity of the media, and is a non-linear function of representing the effect of reaction or multiplication. Also represents reactive constant after diffusion occurs. Assuming and are the principal values of as in Equation (2) and x and y are coordinates along the principle axes, Equation (2) can be written as
3. Exact Solution
To derive the exact solution of the given system in Equation (3), we assume the exact solution of the two dimensional non-linear reaction diffusion equation is     ,
4. Numerical Methods
We consider the numerical solution of the non-linear Equation (3) in a finite domain . The first step is to choose integers n and m to define step sizes and in x and y di- rections respectively. Partition the interval [a, b] into n equal parts of width h and the interval [c, d] into m equal parts of width k. Place a grid on the rectangle R by drawing vertical and horizontal lines through the points with coordinates , where for each and for each also the lines and are grid lines, and their intersections are the mesh points of the grid. For each mesh point in the interior of the grid, , for and , we apply dif- ferent algorithms to approximate the numerical solution to the problem in Equation (3) also we assume where t is the time.
4.1. Second Order Implicit Scheme
We apply Crank Nicolson implicit finite difference scheme to Equation (3),
4.2. Computationally Efficient Implicit Scheme
In search of a time efficient alternate, we analysed the naive version of the Crank-Nicolson scheme for the two dimensional equation, and find out that scheme is not time efficient      . To get high time efficiency, the common name of Alternating Direction Implicit (ADI) method, can be used. The derivation to ADI scheme, we have following steps;
ADI formulation: Peaceman-Rachford algorithm:
Introduce an FTCS scheme for the first time step , of the form
Now let us consider the second time step,
The trick used in constructing the ADI scheme is to split time step into two, and apply two different stencils in each half time step, therefore to increment time by one time step in grid point , we first compute both of these stencils are chosen such that the resulting linear system is block tridiagonal     . To obtain the numerical solution, we need to solve a block non-linear tridiagonal system at each time step. We have done this by using Newton’s iterative method.
The non-linear system in Equations (6) and (7), can be written in the form:
where and are the non-linear equations obtained from the system (6 and 7). The system of equations, is solved by Newton’s iterative method using the following steps
1) Specify as an initial approximation.
2) For until convergence achieve.
・ Solve the linear system
・ Specify ,
where is Jacobian matrix, which is computed analytically and is the correction vector. In the iteration method solution at the previous time step is taken as the initial guess. Iteration at each time step is stopped when with Tol is a very small prescribed value. The linear system obtained from Newton’s iterative method, is solved by Crout’s method. Convergence done with iterations along less CPU time  .
Clearly, the system is tridiagonal and can be solved with Thomas algorithm. The dimension of J is . In general a tridiagonal system can be written as,
above system can be written as in a matrix-vector form,
where is a coefficient matrix (Jacobean Matrix), which is known, comes from Newton’s iterative method. Right hand side is column vector which is known. Our main goal is to find the resultant vector . Now we have
technique is explained in the following steps,
By equating both sides of the , we get the elements of the matrices and . The computational tricks for the implementation of Thomas algorithm are shown in results, taken from a specific examples.
5. Error Norms
The accuracy and consistency of the schemes is measured in terms of error norms specially and     which are defined as:
Numerical computations have been performed using the uniform grid. Table 1 & Table 2 represent results at different grids and time level using Crank Nicolson implicit scheme. We fixed some parameters such as time step and . Scheme convergence viewed through , , relative error norms     . Table 3 & Table 4 represent results at different grids and time level using ADI implicit scheme, keeping fixed parameters as we did before. In Table 5, we get results using ADI
Table 1. Estimates of results using Crank Nicolson with some fixed parameters such as , at different grids and . Error magnifies through , and .
Table 2. Estimates of results using Crank Nicolson with some fixed parameters such as , at different time level and . Error magnifies through , and .
Table 3. Estimates of results using ADI scheme, such as , at different grids and . Error magnifies through , and .
Table 4. Estimates of results using ADI scheme with some fixed parameters such as , at different time level and . Error magnifies through , and .
Table 5. Estimates of results using ADI and Crank Nicolson schemes, with reducing step size.
scheme at very small step spacing to understand the importance of reducing steps. Rate of convergence can be seen from Table 6, which explains two implicit schemes. Figure 1 & Figure 2 show results for CN for different times and grids respectively. Figure 3 & Figure 4 show results for ADI for different times and grids respectively. Figure 5 gives comparison of two implicit schemes for reducing step spacing in x and y directions respectively. Last Figure 6 shows interesting results for different times. Sharp edges remove during increasing
Table 6. Presents results using ADI and CN schemes, with rate of convergence.
Figure 1. Shows results using CN scheme, at different time levels, fixed some parameters as we mentioned in Table 1.
Figure 2. Shows results using CN scheme, at different grids, fixed some parameters as we mentioned in Table 1 & Table 2.
Figure 3. Shows results using ADI scheme, at different grids, fixed some parameters as we mentioned in Table 3 & Table 4.
Figure 4. Shows results using ADI scheme, at different time levels, fixed some parameters as we mentioned in Table 3 & Table 4.
Figure 5. Shows results using ADI scheme, for two different h. See Table 5.
Figure 6. Shows results at different time for simple error in the concentration of the diffusion reaction phenomena. As we mentioned in this paper u(x, y, t) be the concentration of the chemical. With step-up in grid size, make significant change in error but incremental in time, increase error as we can see from this figure. With increase in time, reduce the sharp edge as we mentioned in figure by arrows. These results are very interesting during simulations.
time level     . These results are very interesting for us to understand the efficency of the later scheme.
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