# A Comprehensive Study on the Class of q-Appell Polynomials

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## Polynomials

### July 2015

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Approval of the Institute of Graduate Studies and Research

Prof. Dr. Serhan Çiftçioğlu Acting Director

I certify that this thesis satisfies the requirements as a thesis for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Mathematics.

Prof. Dr. Nazim I. Mahmudov Chair of Department of Mathematics

We certify that we have read this thesis and that in our opinion it is fully adequate in scope and quality as a thesis for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Mathematics.

Prof. Dr. Nazim I. Mahmudov Supervisor

Examining Committee

1. Prof. Dr. Ilham Aliev 2. Prof. Dr. Fahrettin Abdulla 3. Prof. Dr. Mehmet Ali Özarslan 4. Prof. Dr. Nazim I. Mahmudov 5. Assoc. Prof. Dr.Sonuç Zorlu Oğurlu

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iii

### ABSTRACT

This thesis is aimed to study the q-analogue of the class of so called Appell polynomials from different aspects and using various algebraic as well as analytic approaches. To achieve this aim, not only many new results are found based on a proposed general generating function for all members belonging to the aforementioned family of polynomials, but also various relations between famous members of this family are derived. 2D q-Appell polynomials as the q-Appell polynomials in two variables can be considered as another new achievement of this thesis. In addition to the definition of the class of q-Appell polynomials by means of their generating function, a determinantal representation, for the first time, is proposed for indicating different members of the class of q-Appell polynomials. Moreover, it is shown that how easy some results can be proved by using the new proposed linear algebraic indication and applying basic properties of determinant. In the sequel, this family of q-polynomials are studied also from q-umbral point of view and many interesting results are found based on this algebraic approach.

Keywords:Appell, Calculus, Determinatal, Umbral, Polynomilas, Apostol,

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### ÖZ

Bu tez farklı açılardan ve çeşitli cebirsel yanı sıra analitik yaklaşımlar kullanarak q-Appell polinomların sınıfının incelenmesini amaçlanmaktadır. Bu amaca ulaşmak için, yukarıda belirtilen q-Appell polinomlar ailesine ait tüm üyeler üyeleri arasında çeşitli ilişkiler elde edilmektedir. İki değişkenli q-Appell polinomları olarak 2D q-Appell polinomları bu tezin yeni bir başarı olarak kabul edilebilir. Ayrıca, bazı sonuçlar yeni önerilen lineer cebirsel gösterge kullanılarak ve determinantın temel özelliklerini uygulanarak ispat edilebilir. Ayrıca, bu tezde q-polinomların birçok ilginç özellikleri q-umbral açısından da incelenmiştir.

Anahtar Kelimeler: Appell, Matematik, Umbral, Polynomlar, Apostol,

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### ACKNOWLEDGMENT

I would like to thank my kind supervisor Prof. Dr. Nazim I. Mahmudov, who inspired my creativity and changed my view to Mathematics, because of his continuous support, warm help, innovative suggestions, and unforgettable encouragements during preparing the scientific concepts of this manuscript. Also, I would like to thank Prof. Dr. Agamirza Bashirov, Ass. Prof. Husseyin Etikan, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Sonuc¸ Zorlu Og˘urlu, Prof. Dr. Mehmet Ali O¨ zarslan, and Ass. Prof. Dr. Muge Saadatoglu for their kind help during the period of my PhD studies. Thanks to them and all the people who make such a good atmosphere in the department of Mathematics at EMU. Besides, many thanks to my unique family because of their strong patience, selfless help, and unlimited compassion during the time of my PhD studies. The last, but not the least, I wish to thank my everlasting love, Danial, for his indeterminable support, great help, remarkable understanding and pure love during preparing this manuscript.

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ABSTRACT ... iii ÖZ... iv DEDICATION ... v ACKNOWLEDGMENT... vi LIST OF TABLES ... ix 1 INTRODUCTION ... 1

2 PRELIMINARIES AND DEFINITIONS... 4

2.1 Introduction ... 4

2.2 q-Calculus and its Commonly Used Notations ... 4

1.3The Main Classical Appell Polynomials... 8

2.3.1 Classical Bernoulli, Euler, and Genocchi Polynomials ... 8

2.3.2 Apostol Type Polynomials ... 10

2.3.3 Appell Polynomials ... 13

2.3.4Sheffer Polynomials ... 14

3 THE CLASS OF GENERALIZED 2D q-APPELL POLYNOMIALS ... 15

3.1 Introduction ... 15

3.2Generalized 2D q-Appell polynomials... 17

3.3 Preliminaries and Lemmas ... 18

3.4Explicit relationship between the q-Bernoulli and q-Euler polynomials ... 31

3.5Explicit Relation between q-Genocchi and q-Bernoulli Polynomials ... 34

4 PROPERTIES AND RELATIONS INVOLVING GENERALIZED q-APOSTOL TYPE POLYNOMIALS ... 40

4.1Introduction ... 40

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4.3 q-analogue of the Luo-Srivastava addition theorem ... 43

5fAaDETERMINANTALaREPRESENTATION FOR THEaCLASS OF q-APPELL POLYNOMIALS ... 50

5.1 Introduction ... 50

5.2q-Appell polynomials from determinantal point of view ... 54

5.3Basic Properties of q-Appell polynomials from determinantal point of view ... 66

5.4Determinantal representation for Some q- Appell polynomials ... 76

5.4.1 q-Bernoulli polynomials ... 76

5.4.2 Generalized q-Bernoulli polynomials ... 76

5.4.3 q-Euler polynomials ... 77

5.4.4q-Hermite polynomials ... 77

6fTHE q-UMBRAL PERSPECTIVE OF THE CLASS OF q-APPELL POLYNOMIALS... ... 79

6.1An Introduction to q-Umbral Calculus ... 79

6.2A q-Umbral Study on q-Genocchi numbers and polynomials, an example of q-Appell sequences ... ... 84

6.2.1 Various results regarding q-Genocchi polynomials ... 85

6.2.2 Some results regarding q-Genocchi polynomials of higher order ... 88

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### INTRODUCTION

Over the last centuries the study on various kinds of polynomials has been a significant

part of mathematical research. Polynomials are important since not only they can

be considered as some algebraic objects, but also they can be looked as functions in one or more variables. Among all various types of polynomials, the class of Appell polynomials has attracted the notice of many mathematicians because of their interesting characteristics. Since 1880, when Paul mile Appel for the first time defined a new class of polynomials which later became famous upon his name until the present day, a wide range of research has been conducted on the various members of the family of Appell polynomials as well as their q-analogues. The vast literature in this subject consists of various definitions, relations, properties, as well as extensions and generalizations. The study on these polynomials not only is vital in different mathematical branches such as theory of orthogonal polynomials and special functions, analytic number theory, combinatorics, probability and so on, but also they have many applications in some other research fields such as mathematical physics, signals and image processing, as well as electrical and computer engineering.

This research is basically purposed to study the class of q-Appell Polynomials. To

do this, the first section in chapter two is provided in order to make the general reader

familiar with the frequently used definitions and notations in this thesis. Moreover. the

### 1

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In chapter three 2D q-Appell polynomials are introduced as the class of q-Appell polynomials in two variable. As some famous examples of this family, 2D q-Bernoulli polynomials, 2D q-Euler polynomials, and 2D q-Genocchi polynomials are introduced and a various important properties and relations such as the explicit relation between q-Bernoulli and q-Euler polynomials as well as q-Genocchi and the q-Bernoulli Polyno-mials are obtained. Indeed, all the obtained facts in this section can be considered as the generalization of the formerly defined q-Appell polynomials.

In chapter four, the main attempt is to specify the characteristics and to show the

properties of a family involving the q-analogue of Apostol type polynomials. The

q-analogue of the Luo-Srivastava addition theorem is one of the most important results of this chapter.

In chapter five, a determinantal representation is proposed for indicating the family

of q-Appell polynomials. Next, it is shown that this new representation how well

coincides with the original definition of the aforementioned family of polynomials. Based on this new linear algebraic approach, also, it shown that many interesting results can be obtained easily, only by applying the elementary properties of determinant. At the end of this chapter, the coefficients used for writing the determinantal representation of some specific families of q-Appell polynomials, as some examples, are calculated.

Eventually, in chapter six, q-Appell polynomials are viewed from q-Umbral per-spective.

Inspired by this algebraic approach, some obtained properties of q-Appell polynomials in

the previous chapters are recast. Also, using q-Umbral techniques some new interesting

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be derived for the other members of the class of q-Appell polynomials. The essence of

the results in this part of the study is concealed behind the fact that any arbitrary

polynomial can be written based on a linear combination of q-Genocchi polynomials.

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### Introduction

The main aim of this chapter is to make the general reader familiar with the

expres-sions and notations which will appear quite frequently in the following chapters. One of

the simple but important sections of this chapter is devoted to introduce q-Calculus related

notations and miscellaneous q-formulas. Next, as the foundation of the q-Appell

polyno-mials and their generalizations, the corresponding definitions of the classical polynomials

to them will be introduced.

### and its Commonly Used Notations

Since the first attempts in the appearance of q-calculus, the eighteenth century, while

Leonard Euler defined the number q in his book, , up to the nowadays broad range

of researches, q-Calculus has attracted a great interest of mathematicians as well as

physicists because of its wide domain of application not only in mathematics, but also in

some other fields such as theoretical physics, engineering, computer sciences, and so on,

, , . Nonetheless, the work on q-calculus day by day is progressing, there is still

much to do in this arena and q-calculus has the capacity to be developed more.

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The theory of q-calculus is embedded in the theory of q-analysis and q-special

functions. As the result, before starting the main discussion, which is clearly related

to various members of the family of q-Appell polynomials and lies in q-analysing and

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referred to , .

Definition 2.1. The q-number a is defined as

[a]q =

1 − qa

1 − q , q ∈ C\{1}, a ∈ C, q

a6= 1. (2.2.1)

Particularly, for n ∈ N, the above definition changes to

[n]q =

1 − qn

1 − q = 1 + q + q

2+ ... + qn−1.

(2.2.2)

In this case as limq→1[n]q = limq→1(1 + q + q2 + ... + qn−1) = n, [n]q is called the

q-analogue of n.

Definition 2.2. The q-factorial is defined as

! = 1, [n]q! = qq. . . [n]q, n ∈ N, (2.2.3) also, [2n]q!! = [2n]q[2n − 2]q...q (2.2.4) Remark 2.3. Clearly, lim q→1[a]q = a, limq→1[n]q! = n!. (2.2.5)

Definition 2.4. The q-shifted factorial is defined as

(a; q)0 = 1, (a; q)n = n−1 Y j=0 (1 − qja), n ∈ N, (2.2.6) and (a; q)∞ = ∞ Y j=0 (1 − qja), |q| < 1, a ∈ C. (2.2.7) n k

Definition 2.5. The q-binomial coefficient is defined as

 

q

= [n]q!

[k]q![n − k]q!

, k, n ∈ N (2.2.8)

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Proposition 2.6. The following facts hold true for the q-binomial coefficient a) n k  q = (q; q)n (q; q)n−k(q; q)k , b) n k  q =  n n − k  q , c) For k < l < n  n l  q  l k  q = n k  q  n − k n − l  q .

Definition 2.7. The q-analogue of the function (x + y)n, is defined as

(x + y)nq := n X k=0  n k  q qk(k−1)2 xn−kyk, n ∈ N 0. (2.2.9)

Definition 2.8. The q-binomial formula is known as

(1 − a)nq = n−1 Y j=0 (1 − qja) = n X k=0  n k  q qk(k−1)2 (−1)kak. (2.2.10)

Definition 2.9. In the standard approach to the q-calculus, the two following q-exponential functions are used:

eq(z) = ∞ X n=0 zn [n]q! = ∞ Y k=0 1 (1 − (1 − q)qkz), 0 < |q| < 1, |z| < 1 |1 − q|, (2.2.11) Eq(z) = ∞ X n=0 qn(n−1)2 zn [n]q! = ∞ Y k=0 (1 + (1 − q)qkz), 0 < |q| < 1, z ∈ C. (2.2.12)

Definition 2.10. The q-derivative of a function f at point 0 6= z ∈ C is defined as

Dqf (z) :=

f (qz) − f (z)

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Proposition 2.11. Consider two arbitrary functions f (z), and g(z). The following

rela-tions hold true for theirq-derivatives, :

a) iff is differentiable,

limq→1Dqf (z) =

df (z)

dz ,

where dzd indicates the ordinary derivative defined in Calculus.

b) Dqis a linear operator; that is for arbitrary constantsa and b

Dq(af (z) + bg(z)) = aDq(f (z)) + bDq(g(z)), c) Dq(f (z)g(z)) = f (qz)Dqg(z) + g(z)Dqf (z), d) Dq( f (z) g(z)) = g(qz)Dqf (z) − f (qz)Dqg(z) g(z)g(qz) .

Remark 2.12. As the direct result of definition (2.9) we have eq(z)Eq(−z) = 1.

More-over, from the definition (2.10), it can be seen easily that

Dqeq(z) = eq(z) , DqEq(z) = Eq(qz) . (2.2.14)

Definition 2.13. The q-analogue of Taylor series expansion of an arbitrary function f (z) for 0 < q < 1, is defined as, 

f (z) = ∞ X n=0 (1 − q)n (q; q)n Dqnf (a)(z − a)nq, (2.2.15) where Dn q

f (a) is the nthq-derivative of the function f at point a.

Definition 2.14. Jakson integral of an arbitrary function f (x) is defined as Z f (x)dqx = (1 − q) ∞ X j=0 xqjf (xqj), 0 < q < 1. (2.2.16)

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### Main Classical Appell Polynomials

The study on various classes of polynomials has been a significant part of researches in

algebra as well as other related mathematical branches such as real and complex analysis, orthogonal polynomials and special functions. Polynomials are important since not only they can be considered as some algebraic objects, but also they can be looked as functions in one or more variables. Generally, when we talk about polynomials we mean a linear combination

n P

i=0

aixi, for real or complex coefficients ai and arbitrary variable x. The

purpose of this section is to introduce some of the classical polynomials such as Bernoulli, Euler, Genocchi, Apostol type, and Hermite polynomials as famous members of the class of Appell and Sheffer polynomials and some of their basic generalizations and properties, in order to give a bird’s-eye view to the general readers for a better understanding of the concepts of the next chapters.

2.3.1 Classical Bernoulli, Euler, and Genocchi Polynomials

Since the seventeenth century until the present day a wide range of research has been

conducted on the classical Bernoulli, Euler and Genocchi as well as Hermite numbers and

polynomials. Among the vast publications in this subject, various definitions, relations,

properties, as well as generalizations can be found. These polynomials not only are

important in the theory of orthogonal polynomials and special functions, but also they

have various applications in many other mathematical fields such as analytic number

theory, combinatorics, probability and so on.

Definition 2.15. Classical Bernoulli polynomials Bn(x), and numbers Bn = Bn(0) are

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t et− 1e tx = ∞ X n=0 Bn(x) tn n!, |t| < 2π, (2.3.1) t et− 1 = ∞ X n=0 Bn tn n!, |t| < 2π, (2.3.2) respectively.

Definition 2.16. Classical Euler polynomials En(x), and numbers En = En(0) are defined

by means of the following generating functions, - 2 et+ 1e tx= ∞ X n=0 En(x) tn n!, |t| < π, 2 et+ 1 = ∞ X n=0 En tn n!, |t| < π, (2.3.3) respectively.

Definition 2.17. Classical Genocchi polynomials Gn(x), and numbers Gn = Gn(0) are

defined by means of the following generating functions, ,,  2t et+ 1e tx = ∞ X n=0 Gn(x) tn n!, |t| < π, (2.3.4) 2t et+ 1 = ∞ X n=0 Gn tn n!, |t| < π, (2.3.5) respectively.

Remark 2.18. As the direct results of the above definitions, for the classical Bernoulli, Euler, and Genocchi numbers we have

Bn(0) = Bn= (−1)nBn(1) = (21−n− 1)−1Bn( 1 2), En(0) = En= 2nEn( 1 2), Gn(0) = Gn, G1 = 1, G3 = G5 = G7 = . . . = 0, and G2n = 2(1 − 22n)B2n = 2nE2n−1(0). respectively, , , .

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Remark 2.19. The classical Bernoulli, Euler, and Genocchi numbers also can be defined by the following recurrence relations, , 

B0 = 1, (n + 1)Bn = − n+1 X k=0 Bk, (2.3.6) En+ 2n−1 n−1 X k=0 ( n k ) Ek 2k = 1, n ≥ 1, (2.3.7) 2Gn+ n−1 X k=0 ( n k )Gk = 0, n ≥ 2, (2.3.8) , respectively.

Proposition 2.20. The following relations hold true for the classical Bernoulli, Euler, and Genocchi polynomials, respectively.

Bn(x + 1) − Bn(x) = nxn−1,

En(x + 1) + En(x) = 2xn,

Gn(x + 1) + Gn(x) = 2nxn−1.

Proof. Since in the proofs the same technique is applied, only the proof of the third relation

is given. The proof is based on the following identity ∞ X n=0 (Gn(x + 1) + Gn(x)) tn n! = 2t et+ 1e t(x+1) + 2t et+ 1e tx = 2t et+ 1e tx(et+ 1) = 2tetx = 2t ∞ X n=0 tnxn n! = ∞ X n=1 2nxn−1t n n!.

Comparing the coefficients of tn!n, gives the desired result.

2.3.2 Apostol Type Polynomials

In 1951, Apostol introduced an analogue for the classical Bernoulli polynomials and

numbers and obtained some interesting relations for them including their elementary

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analogue appeared in a wide range of mathematical publications as Apostol-Bernoulli polynomials, -.

Definition 2.21. The Apostol-Bernoulli polynomials Bn(x; λ), and numbers Bn(0; λ) =

Bn(λ) are defined by means of the following generating functions, 

t λet− 1e tx = ∞ X n=0 Bn(x; λ) tn n!,

|t| < 2π, when λ = 1; |t| < | log λ|, when λ 6= 1,

(2.3.9) t λet− 1 = ∞ X n=0 Bn(λ) tn n!,

|t| < 2π, when λ = 1; |t| < | log λ|, when λ 6= 1,

(2.3.10) respectively.

In 2005, inspired by the Apostol’s analogue for the Bernoulli polynomials, Luo introduced

Apostol-Euler polynomials, . Next, Luo and Srivastava generalized these definitions

to the Apostol-Bernoulli and Apostol Euler polynomials of order α, , . In 2009,

Luo gradually, defined Apostol-Genocchi polynomilas and numbers and developed his

definition to order α, . Recently, many interesting results and generalizations have

been obtained for the Apostol-Bernoulli and Apostol-Euler polynomials as well as

Apostol-Genocchi polynomials, , , -. In the following the corresponding

definitions to the above mentioned polynomials are given.

Definition 2.22. The Generalized Apostol-Bernoulli polynomials Bnα(x; λ), and numbers

n(0; λ) = Bnα(λ) of order α are defined by means of the following generating functions,

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 t λet− 1 α etx= ∞ X n=0 Bnα(x; λ)t n n!,

|t| < 2π, when λ = 1; |t| < | log λ|, when λ 6= 1,

(2.3.11)  t λet− 1 α = ∞ X n=0 Bnα(λ)t n n!,

|t| < 2π, when λ = 1; |t| < | log λ|, when λ 6= 1,

(2.3.12) respectively.

Definition 2.23. The Generalized Apostol-Euler polynomials Eα

n(x; λ), and numbers

n(0; λ) = Enα(λ) of order α are defined by means of the following generating functions,

  2 λet+ 1 α etx = ∞ X n=0 Enα(x; λ)t n n!, |t| < | log(−λ)|; 1 α := 1, (2.3.13)  2 λet+ 1 α = ∞ X n=0 Enα(λ)t n n!, |t| < | log(−λ)|; 1 α := 1, (2.3.14) respectively.

Definition 2.24. The Generalized Apostol-Genocchi polynomials Gα

n(x; λ), and numbers

n(0; λ) = Gαn(λ) of order α are defined by means of the following generating functions,

  2t λet+ 1 α etx = ∞ X n=0 Gαn(x; λ)t n n!, |t| < | log(−λ)|; 1 α := 1, (2.3.15)  2t λet+ 1 α = ∞ X n=0 Gαn(λ)t n n!, |t| < | log(−λ)|; 1 α := 1, (2.3.16) respectively.

Remark 2.25. Indeed, taking α = 1, λ = 1, and x = 0, in the definitions of the Gener-alized Apostol-Bernoulli, Apostol-Euler, and Apostol-Genocchi polynomials of order α, we obtain

Bnα(0; 1) = Bn, Enα(0; 1) = En, Gαn(0; 1) = Gn, respectively.

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2.3.3 Appell Polynomials

In 1880, Appell defined a set of interesting polynomials which later was called the set of

Appell polynomials upon his name.

Definition 2.26. The set of any n-degree polynomials {An(x)}

n=0 are called the set of

Appell polynomials if they satisfy the following recurrence relation, . d

dxAn(x) = nAn−1(x), n = 1, 2, ... (2.3.17)

Remark 2.27. Appell polynomials also can be defined by means of the following gener-ating function A(t)ext = ∞ X n=0 An(x) tn n!, (2.3.18) where A(t) =P∞ n=0Ant n

n!, with real coefficients An, n = 0, 1, 2, ... and A0 6= 0, .

Remark 2.28. Based on the different selections of A(t) in the above definition various Appell type polynomials are obtained. In the following table some of them are mentioned.

Table 2.1: Various members of the family of Appell polynomials

Number A(t) An(x) Polynomials

1 ett−1 Bn(x) Classical Bernoulli Polynomilas

2 et2+1 En(x) Classical Euler Polynomilas

3 et2t+1 Gn(x) Classical Genocchi Polynomilas

4



t λet−1

Bnα(x; λ) The generalized Apostol-Bernoulli polynomials

n(x; λ) of order α

5 λet2+1

n(x; λ) The generalized Apostol-Euler polynomials

Bα n(x; λ) of order α 6  2t λet+1 α Gα

n(x; λ) The generalized Apostol-Genocchi polynomials

Bnα(x; λ) of order α 7     t et−Pm−1 k=0 tk k!     α

The new Generalized Apostol-Bernoulli polynomials Bα n(x; λ) of order α 8     2 et+Pm−1 k=0 tk k!     α

The new generalized Apostol-Euler polynomials Bα n(x; λ) of order α 9     2t et+Pm−1 k=0 tk k!     α

The new generalized Apostol-Genocchi polynomials Bα

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2.3.4 Sheffer Polynomials

In 1939, Sheffer generalized the definition of Appell polynomials and as the result

in-troduced and studied a new family of polynomials, under the title the set of polynomials of

type zero. Later, some other mathematicians introduced this class of polynomials in

dif-ferent ways and showed that their definitions coincide exactly with the original definition

proposed by him. One of these novel definitions is proposed in a creative way by Roman

and Rota, which will be explained in Chapter six.

Definition 2.29. Sheffer A-type zero polynomials, Sn(x), by means of generating function

are defined as, 

A(t)exH(t)= ∞ X n=0 Sn(x) tn n!, (2.3.19)

where A(t) and H(t) are in the form of the two following formal series

A(t) = ∞ X n=0 An tn n!, A0 6= 0, (2.3.20) and H(t) = ∞ X n=1 Hn tn n!, H1 6= 0, (2.3.21) respectively.

Remark 2.30. Based on different choices of A(t) and H(t) in the above definition various Sheffer type polynomials are obtained. As one of the most important members of this

family, Hermite polynomials can be considered by taking A(t) = e−t2 and H(t) = 2t,

.

Definition 2.31. Hermite polynomials Hn(x) can be defined by means of the following

generating function ∞ X n=0 Hn(x) tn n! = e 2xt−t2 . (2.3.22)

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### Introduction

Carlitz, for the first time, extended the classical Bernoulli and Euler numbers and

poly-nomials, introducing them as q-Bernoulli and q-Euler numbers and polynomials -.

There are numerous recent investigations on this subject by, among many other authors,

Cenki et al. (-), Choi et al. ( and ), Kim et al. (-), Ozden and

Simsek , Ryoo et al. , Simsek (-), and Luo and Srivastava ,

Srivas-tava et al. , Mahmudov , . Recently, Natalini and Bernardini , Bretti et

al., Kurt , , Tremblay et al ,  studied properties of the following

generalized Bernoulli and Euler polynomials.

    tm etPm−1 k=0 tk k!     α etx = ∞ X n=0 Bn[m−1,α](x)t n n!, (3.1.1)     2m et+Pm−1 k=0 tk k!     α etx= ∞ X n=0 En[m−1,α](x)t n n!, α ∈ C, 1 α := 1. (3.1.2) g t c

Applying the same approach which is used in the definitions (3.1.1) and (3.1.2), the

clas-sical Genocchi polynomials can be generalized as follows.     2mtm et+Pm−1 k=0 tk k!     α etx = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n (x)t n n!, α ∈ C, 1 α := 1. (3.1.3)

Motivated by the generalizations in (3.1.1), (3.1.2), and (3.1.3) of the classical Bernoulli,

Euler, and Genocchi polynomials, we introduce and investigate here the so-called

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Definition 3.1. Let q, α ∈ C, m ∈ N, 0 < |q| < 1. The generalized two dimensional

q-Bernoulli polynomials B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) are defined, in a suitable neighborhood of t = 0,

by means of the generating function:  tm eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q!, (3.1.4) where Tm−1,q(t) =Pm−1k=0 tk [k]q!.

Definition 3.2. Let q, α ∈ C, 0 < |q| < 1, m ∈ N. The generalized two dimensional

q-Euler polynomials E[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) are defined, in a suitable neighborhood of t = 0, by

means of the generating functions:  2m eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 E[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q!. (3.1.5)

Definition 3.3. Let q, α ∈ C, 0 < |q| < 1, m ∈ N. The generalized two dimensional

q-Genocchi polynomials G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) are defined, in a suitable neighborhood of t = 0,

by means of the generating functions:  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q!. (3.1.6)

Remark 3.4. It is obvious that lim q→1−B [m−1,α] n,q (x, y) = B [m−1,α] n (x + y) , B [m−1,α] n,q = B [m−1,α] n,q (0, 0) , lim q→1−B [m−1,α] n,q = B [m−1,α] n , lim q→1−E [m−1,α] n,q (x, y) = E [m−1,α] n (x + y) , E [m−1,α] n,q = E [m−1,α] n,q (0, 0) , lim q→1−E [m−1,α] n,q = E [m−1,α] n , lim q→1−G [m−1,α] n,q (x, y) = G [m−1,α] n (x + y) , G [m−1,α] n,q = G [m−1,α] n,q (0, 0) , limq→1−G[m−1,α]n,q = G[m−1,α]n ,

generalized two dimensional q-Bernoulli, q-Euler, and q-Genocchi polynomials which are definedas follow.

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and also lim q→1−B [m−1,α] n,q (x, 0) = B [m−1,α] n (x) , lim q→1−B [m−1,α] n,q (0, y) = B [m−1,α] n (y) , lim q→1−E [m−1,α] n,q (x, 0) = E [m−1,α] n (x) , lim q→1−E [m−1,α] n,q (0, y) = E [m−1,α] n (y) , lim q→1−G [m−1,α] n,q (x, 0) = G [m−1,α] n (x) , lim q→1−G [m−1,α] n,q (0, y) = G [m−1,α] n (y) .

Here Bn[m−1,α](x), En[m−1,α](x), and G[m−1,α]n (y) denote the generalized Bernoulli,

Euler and Genocchi polynomials defined in (3.1.1), (3.1.2), and (3.1.3). Notice that Bn[m−1,α](x) was introduced by Natalini , and En[m−1,α](x) and G[m−1,α]n (x)were in-troduced by Kurt , and .

In fact, Definitions (3.1), (3.2), and (3.3) define the two different types B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0)

and B[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) of the generalized q-Bernoulli polynomials, E[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) and

E[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) of the generalized q-Euler polynomials, and G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) and G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) of the generalized q-Genocchi polynomials. Both polynomials B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) and B[m−1,α]n,q (0, y), E[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) and E[m−1,α]n,q (0, y), G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) and G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) coincide with the classical higher order generalized Bernoulli, Euler, and

Genocchi polynomials in the limiting case q → 1−, respectively.

### Generalized 2D q-Appell polynomials

Inspired by the above definitions, we define 2D q-Appell polynomials {An,q(x, y)}∞n=0

by means of the following generating function

Aq(x, y; t) := Aq(t)eq(tx)Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 An,q(x, y) tn [n]q!, (3.2.1) where Aq(t) := ∞ X n=0 An,q tn [n]q!, Aq(t) 6= 0, (3.2.2)

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### Preliminaries and Lemmas

In this section some basic formulae are provided for the generalized Bernoulli and

q-Euler polynomials to obtain the main results of this part of the study in the next section.

The following result is q-analogue of the addition theorem for the classical Bernoulli and

Euler polynomials.

Lemma 3.5. For all x, y ∈ C we have B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (x + y)n−kq , (3.3.1) E[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]k,q (x + y)n−kq , (3.3.2) G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]k,q (x + y)n−kq , (3.3.3) and also B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 B[m−1,α] k,q (x, 0) y n−k = n X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) xn−k, (3.3.4) E[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 E[m−1,α] k,q (x, 0) y n−k = n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) xn−k, (3.3.5) G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 G[m−1,α] n,q (x, 0) y n−k = n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) xn−k. (3.3.6)

Proof. Because of applying the same technique in the proofs, only the relations (3.3.3)

and (3.3.6) are proved. To show the identity (3.3.3), starting from the definition (3.3) we have ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) . (3.3.7)

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Using the definitions of two exponential functions in (2.2.11) and (2.2.12), we can con-tinue as =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α ∞ X n=0 tnxn [n]q! ∞ X k=0 qk(k−1)2 tkyk [k]q! .

Using Cauchy product for series we obtain

=  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q qk(k−1)2 xn−kyk t n [n]q!.

Clearly, the first part of the obtained coincides with the generalized two dimensional

q-Genocchi numbers G[m−1,α]n,q , and the second part is exactly the definition of (x + y)nq given

in (2.2.9). So we have = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 (x + y)nq,

once more applying Cauchy product for series we get

= n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]k,q (x + y)n−kq . (3.3.8)

Consequently, comparing the coefficient of [n]tn

q! in the left hand side of relation (3.3.7)

with relation (3.3.8), leads to obtain the desired result.

To show the first part of identity (3.3.6), starting from the definition (3.3), we

have ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) (3.3.9)

Using the definition of exponential function Eq(ty) given in (2.2.12), we can continue as

=  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) ∞ X k=0 qk(k−1)2 tkyk [k]q! ,

where equivalently can be written as

= ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 qk(k−1)2 tkyk [k]q! .

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Applying Cauchy product for series we obtain ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 G[m−1,α] n,q (x, 0) y n−k tn [n]q!. (3.3.10)

Comparing the coefficients of [n]tn

q! in the left hand side of relation (3.3.9) with relation

(3.3.10), leads to obtain the desired result.

To show the second part of identity (3.3.6), we follow a similar procedure to the above, starting from the definition below

∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) eq(tx) , (3.3.11)

and replacing the expressions 

2mtm

eq(t)+Tm−1,q(t) α

Eq(ty) and eq(tx) with G

[m−1,α] n,q (0, y) andP∞ n=0 xntn [n]q!, respectively.

Remark 3.6. In particular, setting x = 0 and y = 0 in (3.3.4), (3.3.5) and (3.3.6), we get the following formulae for the generalized q-Bernoulli and q-Euler and q-Genocchi polynomials, B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) = n X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]k,q xn−k, (3.3.12) B[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 B[m−1,α] k,q y n−k, (3.3.13) E[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) = n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]k,q xn−k, (3.3.14) E[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 E[m−1,α] k,q y n−k , (3.3.15) G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) = n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]k,q xn−k, (3.3.16) G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 G[m−1,α] k,q y n−k, (3.3.17) respectively.

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Remark 3.7. Setting y = 1 and x = 1 in (3.3.4), (3.3.5) and (3.3.6), we obtain B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 1) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 B[m−1,α] k,q (x, 0) , (3.3.18) B[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) = n X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) , (3.3.19) E[m−1,α]n,q (x, 1) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 E(α) k,q (x, 0) , (3.3.20) E[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) = n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) , (3.3.21) G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 1) = n X k=0  n k  q q(n−k)(n−k−1)2 G[m−1,α] k,q (x, 0) , (3.3.22) G[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) = n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) , (3.3.23) respectively.

Clearly relations (3.3.18), (3.3.20) and (3.3.22) are the generalization of q-analogues of

the following identites

Bn(x + 1) = n X k=0  n k  Bk(x) , (3.3.24) En(x + 1) = n X k=0  n k  Ek(x) , (3.3.25) Gn(x + 1) = n X k=0  n k  Gk(x) , (3.3.26) respectively.

Lemma 3.8. The generalized q-Bernoulli, q-Euler and q-Genocchi polynomials satisfy the following relations B[m−1,α+β]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) B[m−1,β]n−k,q (0, y) , (3.3.27) E[m−1,α+β]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) E[m−1,β]n−k,q (0, y) , (3.3.28) G[m−1,α+β]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  G[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) G[m−1,β]n−k,q (0, y) , (3.3.29) respectively.

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Proof. Because of applying the same technique in the proofs, only the last relation is proved. To prove, we start from the following summation

∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α+β]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α+β eq(tx) Eq(ty) , (3.3.30)

which, clearly, can be written as

=  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx)  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) β Eq(ty) . (3.3.31)

According to definition (3.3), we obtain

= ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,β]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q!. (3.3.32)

Using Cauchy product for series we can write

= ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  G[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) G[m−1,β]n−k,q (0, y) t n [n]q!. (3.3.33)

Comparing the coefficients of [n]tn

q! in the left hand side of relation (3.3.30) with relation

(3.3.33), leads to obtain the desired result.

Lemma 3.9. The following identities hold true for the q-derivatives of the q-Bernoulli, q-Euler and q-Genocchi polynomials with respect to the two variables x, and y

Dq,xB[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = [n]qB [m−1,α] n−1,q (x, y) , (3.3.34) Dq,yB[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = [n]qB [m−1,α] n−1,q (x, qy) , (3.3.35) Dq,xE[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = [n]qE [m−1,α] n−1,q (x, y) , (3.3.36) Dq,yE[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = [n]qE [m−1,α] n−1,q (x, qy) , (3.3.37) Dq,xG[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = [n]qG [m−1,α] n−1,q (x, y) , (3.3.38) Dq,yG[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = [n]qG [m−1,α] n−1,q (x, qy) , (3.3.39) respectively.

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Proof. Because of applying a similar technique in the proofs, only the last two relations are proved. To prove the first relation in (3.3.39), we consider the q-derivative of the following summation with respect to variable x

Dq,x ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! ! (3.3.40)

as mentioned in part (c) of proposition (2.11), Dq,xis a linear operator. So, we may write

= ∞ X n=0 Dq,x G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y)  t n [n]q! (3.3.41) = Dq,x  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty)  . Clearly, sincee 2mtm q(t)+Tm−1,q(t) α

and Eq(ty) are independent from variable x, we only take

q-derivative of eq(tx) with respect to x. So, we have

=  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) Dq,x(eq(tx)) =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) Dq,x ∞ X n=0 xntn [n]q! ! .

Again, because of linear property of Dq,xmentioned in part (c) of proposition (2.11), we

can continue as =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) ∞ X n=0 Dq,x(xn) tn [n]q! ! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) ∞ X n=1 [n]qxn−1 tn [n]q! ! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) ∞ X n=0 xnt n+1 [n]q! ! = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y)t n+1 [n]q!, = ∞ X n=1 [n]qG[m−1,α]n−1,q (x, y) t n [n]q!. (3.3.42)

Comparing the coefficient of [n]tn

q! in the left hand side of relation (3.3.41) with relation

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Similar to the proof above, to show the second relation in (3.3.39), we consider the q-derivative of the following summation with respect to the variable y

Dq,y ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! ! .

As it is mentioned in part (c) of proposition (2.11), Dq,y is a linear operator. So, we can

write = ∞ X n=0 Dq,y G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y)  tn [n]q! (3.3.43) = Dq,y  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty)  (3.3.44) clearly sincee 2mtm q(t)+Tm−1,q(t) α

and eq(tx) are independent from variable y, we only take

q-derivative of Eq(ty) with respect to y. So, we have

=  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Dq,y(Eq(ty)) =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Dq,y ∞ X n=0 qn(n−1)2 tnyn [n]q! ! .

Again because of the linear property of Dq,y, which is mentioned in part (c) of proposition

(2.11), we may continue as =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) ∞ X n=0 qn(n−1)2 Dq,y(yn) t n [n]q! ! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) ∞ X n=1 qn(n−1)2 [n]qyn−1) t n [n]q! ! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) ∞ X n=0 qn(n+1)2 ynt n+1 [n]q! ! =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) ∞ X n=0 qn(n−1)2 qnynt n+1 [n]q! ! = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, qy)t n+1 [n]q! = ∞ X n=1 [n]qG[m−1,α]n−1,q (x, qy) t n [n]q!. (3.3.45)

Comparing the coefficients of[n]tn

q!in the left hand side of the relation (3.3.43) with relation

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Lemma 3.10. The generalized q-Bernoulli, q-Euler and q-Genocchi polynomials satisfy the following relations:

B[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) − min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y) = [n]q! [n − m]q!B [m−1,α−1] n−m,q (0, y) , n ≥ m, (3.3.46) E[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) = 2mE[m−1,α−1]n,q (0, y) , (3.3.47) G[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y) = 2m [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] n,q (0, y) , n ≥ m, (3.3.48) B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) − min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]n,q (x, −1) = [n]q! [n − m]q!B [m−1,α−1] n−m,q (x, −1) , n ≥ m, (3.3.49) E[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]n,q (x, −1) = 2mE[m−1,α−1]n,q (x, −1) , (3.3.50) G[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n−k,q (x, −1) = 2m [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] n−m,q (x, −1) tn [n]q!, n ≥ m. (3.3.51)

Proof. We prove only the relations (3.3.48) and (3.3.51). The proof of relation (3.3.48) is

based on the following equality ∞ X n=0  G[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y)   tn [n]q!, (3.3.52)

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which is equivalent to the following identities =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(t) Eq(ty) + Tm−1,q(t)  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) (eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t)) = 2mtm  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α−1 Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 2m[n + m]q! [n]q! B [m−1,α−1] n,q (0, y) tn+m [n + m]q! = ∞ X n=m 2m [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] n,q (0, y) tn [n]q!. (3.3.53)

Comparing the coefficients of[n]tn

q!in relation (3.3.52) with relation (3.3.53), leads to obtain

the desired result.

Here we used the following relation

Tm−1,q(t)  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) = m−1 X n=0 tn [n]q! ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q! = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q!+ tn+1 [n]q! + tn+2 [n]q! q! + ... + tn+m−1 [n]q! [m − 1]q! ! = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q! + ∞ X n=0 [n]qG[m−1,α]n−1,q (0, y) t n [n]q! + ∞ X n=0 [n]q[n − 1]q q! G [m−1,α] n−2,q (0, y) tn [n]q! + . . . + ∞ X n=0 [n]q... [n − m + 2]q [m − 1]q! G [m−1,α] n−m+1,q(0, y) tn [n]q! = ∞ X n=0 min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y) t n [n]q!.

In order to prove the relation (3.3.51), we start from the following equality ∞ X n=0  G [m−1,α] n,q (x, 0) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n−k,q (x, −1)   tn [n]q! (3.3.54)

which is equivalent to the following relation

=  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) + Tm−1,q(t)  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(−t) .

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Noting to the fact that Eq(−t) = eq1(t), which is mentioned in remark(2.12), we obtain =  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx)  1 + Tm−1,q(t) eq(t)  = 2mtm  2mtm eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α−1 eq(tx) Eq(−t) = ∞ X n=0 2m[n + m]q! [n]q! G [m−1,α−1] n,q (x, −1) tn+m [n + m]q!, which is equivalent to write

= ∞ X n=m 2m [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] n−m,q (x, −1) tn [n]q!. (3.3.55)

Comparing the coefficient of [n]tn

q! in (3.3.54) with (3.3.55) leads to obtain the desired

result.

Corollary 3.11. Taking q → 1−we have the following results

B[m−1,α]n (x + 1) − min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]n−k (x) = [n]q! [n − m]q!B [m−1,α−1] n−m (x) , n ≥ m, E[m−1,α]n (x + 1) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,α]n (x) = 2mE[m−1,α−1]n (x) , n ≥ m, G[m−1,α]n (x + 1) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]n−k (x) = 2m [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] n (x) , n ≥ m.

Lemma 3.12. The generalized q-Bernoulli polynomials satisfy the following relations

B[m−1,α]n,q (1, y) − min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y) = [n]q n−1 X k=0  n − 1 k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) B[0,−1]n−1−k,q. (3.3.56)

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Proof. Indeed, we know that ∞ X n=0  B [m−1,α] n,q (1, y) − min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y)   tn [n]q! =  tm eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) α eq(t) Eq(ty) − Tm−1,q(t)  tm eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) =  tm eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) α Eq(ty) eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) t t = ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 B[0,−1]n,q t n+1 [n]q!, which is equivalent to write

= ∞ X n=1 [n]q n−1 X k=0  n − 1 k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) B[0,−1]n−1−k,q t n [n]q!.

Remark 3.13. Note to the fact that taking limit in relation (3.3.56) as q → 1−, leads to

obtain B[m−1,α]n (y + 1) − min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  B[m−1,α]n−k (y) = n n−1 X k=0  n − 1 k  B[m−1,α]k (y) B[0,−1]n−1−k.

It is a correct form of formula (2.7) from  for λ = 1.

Lemma 3.14. We have xn= n X k=0  n k  q [k]q! [k + m]q!B [m−1,1] n−k,q (x, 0) , (3.3.57) yn= 1 qn(n−1)2 n X k=0  n k  q [k]q! [k + m]q!B [m−1,1] n−k,q (0, y) , (3.3.58) xn= 1 2m   n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,1]k,q (x, 0) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,1]k,q (x, 0)  , (3.3.59) yn= 1 2mqn(n−1)2   n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,1]k,q (0, y) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,1]n,q (0, y)  . (3.3.60)

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Proof. To prove relation (3.3.57) consider the following statement  tm eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t)  eq(tx) (eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t)), (3.3.61)

which is, clearly, equal to the summation below

= ∞ X n=0 xnt n+m [n]q!. (3.3.62)

According to the Definition (3.1), statement (3.3.61) can be written as

= ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,1]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 tn [n]q! − m−1 X n=0 tn [n]q! ! = ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,1]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=m tn [n]q! = ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,1]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 tn+m [n + m]q! = ∞ X n=0 n X k=0 B[m−1,1]n−k,q (x, 0) [k]q! [n]q! [n − k]q! [k + m]q! [k]q! × tn+m [n]q!, which is equivalent to write

= ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q [k]q! [k + m]q!B [m−1,1] n−k,q (x, 0) ! tn+m [n]q!. (3.3.63)

Comparing the coefficients of t[n]n+m

q! in relation (3.3.62) with relation (3.3.63), leads to

obtain the desired result.

tm

eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) 

Eq(ty) (eq(t) − Tm−1,q(t)),

which is clearly equal to the summation below

= ∞ X n=0 qn(n−1)2 ynt n+m [n]q!.

According to the Definition (3.1), relation above can be written as

= ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,1]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 tn+m [n + m]q!.

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Applying a similar process to the proof of relation (3.3.57), makes this part of the proof complete.

In order to prove relation (3.3.59), we consider the following identity

2m ∞ X n=0 xn t n [n]q! =  2m eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t)  eq(tx) (eq(t) + Tm−1,q(t)) = ∞ X n=0 E[m−1,1]k,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 tn [n]q! + m−1 X n=0 tn [n]q! ! = ∞ X n=0   n X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,1]k,q (x, 0) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q E[m−1,1]k,q (x, 0)   tn [n]q!.

The rest of proof will be similar to the proof of relation (3.3.57). Also, because of applying a similar technique in the proof of relation (3.3.60), we pass its proof.

Remark 3.15. From Lemma (3.14) we obtain the list of generalized q-Bernoulli and q-Euler polynomials as follows

B[m−1,1]0,q (x, 0) = [m]q!, B[m−1,1]1,q (x, 0) = [m]q!x − [m+1]1 q  , B[m−1,1]2,q (x, 0) = x2− q[m]q! [m+1]q x + qqm+1[m] q! [m+1]2q[m+2]q . , B[m−1,1]0,q (0, y) = [m]q!, B[m−1,1]1,q (0, y) = [m]q!y − [m+1]1 q  , B[m−1,1]2,q (0, y) = qy2q[m]q! [m+1]q y + qqm+1[m] q! [m+1]2q[m+2]q. , E[m−1,1]0,q (x, 0) = 2m−1, E[0,1]1,q (x, 0) = 2x − 2, E[m−1,1]1,q (x, 0) = 2m−1(x − 1), m ≥ 2, E[0,1]2,q (x, 0) = 2x2− 2qx − 2 + 2q, E[1,1]2,q (x, 0) = 4x2− 4qx − 4 + 4q, E[m−1,1]2,q (x, 0) = 2m−1(x2−  qx + q), m ≥ 3. , E[m−1,1]0,q (0, y) = 2m−1, E[0,1]1,q (0, y) = 2y − 2, E[m−1,1]1,q (0, y) = 2m−1(y − 1), m ≥ 2, E[0,1]2,q (0, y) = 2qy2− 2 qy + 2q− 2, E[1,1]2,q (0, y) = 4qy2− 4 qy + −4q− 4, E[m−1,1]2,q (0, y) = 2m−1(qy2 −  qy + q− 1), m ≥ 3, respectively.

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### mials

In this section, some generalizations of the Srivastava-Pint´er addition theorem are

de-rived. Also, some new formulae and some of their special cases are given. These results

are the natural q-extensions of the main results of the researches which can be found in the

references , .

Theorem 3.16. The following relationships hold true between the generalized q-Bernoulli

polynomials andq-Euler polynomials.

B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = (3.4.1) 1 2 n X k=0  n j  q 1 ln−k " B[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) + k X j=0  k j  q 1 lk−jB [m−1,α] j,q (x, 0) # En−k,q(0, ly) , B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = (3.4.2) 1 2 n X k=0  n k  q 1 ln−k  B[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) + B[m−1,α]k,q  1 l, y  En−k,q(lx, 0) .

Proof. First, we prove (3.4.1). Using the following identity

     tm eq(t) −Pm−1i=0 ti [i]q!      α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = 2 eq tl + 1 × Eq  t lly  × eq t l + 1 2 ×   tm eq(t) −Pm−1i=0 t i [i]q!   α eq(tx) . We have ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 En,q(0, ly) tn ln[n] q! ∞ X k=0 tk lk[k] q! ∞ X j=0 B[m−1,α]j,q (x, 0) t j [j]q! + 1 2 ∞ X k=0 Ek,q(0, ly) tk lk[k] q! ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! =: I1+ I2.

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It is clear that I2 = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 Ek,q(0, ly) tk lk[k] q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q lk−nB[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) En−k,q(0, ly) tn [n]q!. On the other hand

I1 = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 Ek,q(0, ly) tk lk[k] q! ∞ X j=0 tj lj[j] q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 k X j=0  k j  q Ej,q(0, ly) tk lk[k] q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) n−k X j=0  n − k j  q 1 ln−kEj,q(0, ly) tn [n]q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X j=0  n j  q Ej,q(0, ly) n−j X k=0  n − j k  q 1 ln−kB [m−1,α] k,q (x, 0) tn [n]q!. Therefore, ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n j  q 1 ln−k × " B[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0) + k X j=0  k j  q 1 lk−jB [m−1,α] j,q (x, 0) # En−k,q(0, ly) tn [n]q!. Next, we prove relation (3.4.2) using the following identity

  tm eq(t) − Pm−1 i=0 ti [i]q!   α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = 2 eq tl + 1 × eq  t llx  × eq t l + 1 2 ×   tm eq(t) − Pm−1 i=0 ti [i]q!   α Eq(ty) . We have ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 En,q(lx, 0) tn ln[n] q! ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q  1 l, y  tn [n]q! + 1 2 ∞ X k=0 Ek,q(lx, 0) tk lk[k] q! ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q! =: I1+ I2.

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It is clear that I2 = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 Ek,q(lx, 0) tk lk[k] q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q lk−nB[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) En−k,q(lx, 0) tn [n]q!. On the other hand

I1 = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q  1 l, y  tn [n]q! ∞ X k=0 Ek,q(lx, 0) tk mk[k] q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q lk−nB[m−1,α]k,q  1 l, y  En−k,q(lx, 0) tn [n]q!. Therefore, ∞ X n=0 B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! = 1 2 ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q lk−n  B[m−1,α]k,q (0, y) + B[m−1,α]k,q  1 l, y  En−k,q(lx, 0) tn [n]q!. Next, we discuss some special cases of Theorem (3.16).

Theorem 3.17. The following relationship holds true between the generalized q-Bernoulli

polynomials and theq-Euler polynomials.

B[m−1,α]n,q (x, y) = 1 2 n X k=0  n k  q  B [m−1,α] k,q (0, y) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  q B[m−1,α]n−k,q (0, y) + [k]q k−1 X j=0  k − 1 j  q B[m−1,α]j,q (0, y) B[0,−1]k−1−j,q # En−k,q(x, 0) .

Remark 3.18. Taking q → 1− in Theorem 3.17, we obtain Srivastava–Pint´er addition

theorem for the generalized Bernoulli and Euler polynomials.

B[m−1,α]n (x + y) = 1 2 n X k=0  n k   B [m−1,α] k (y) + min(n,m−1) X k=0  n k  B[m−1,α]n−k (y) + k k−1 X j=0  k − 1 j  B[m−1,α]j (y) B[0,−1]k−1−j # En−k(x) . (3.4.3)

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Notice that Srivastava–Pint´er addition theorem for the generalized Apostol–Bernoulli polynomials and the Apostol–Euler polynomials was given in . The formula (3.4.3) is a correct version that of Theorem (3) in the reference  for λ = 1.

### Relation between q-Genocchi and q-Bernoulli Polynomials

Theorem 3.19. The following relation holds true between the generalized q-Genocchi and

the generalizedq-Bernoulli polynomials

G[l−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn[k + 1] q × ( k−l+1 X j=0  k + 1 j + l  q mj+l2l [j + l]q! [j + 2l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j,q (x, −1) − k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mj l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (x, −1)) − mk+1G[l−1,α] k+1,q (x, 0))Bn−k,q(0, my) . (3.5.1)

Proof. The proof is based on the following identity

  2ltl eq(t) +Pl−1i=0 t i [i]q!   α eq(tx) Eq(ty) =   2ltl eq(t) + Pl−1 i=0 ti [i]q!   α eq(tx) × eq mt − 1 t m × t m eq mt − 1 × Eq  t mmy  . Consequently, ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! = m t ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 1 mk × tk [k]q! − ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (x, 0) t n [n]q! ! X n=0 Bn,q(0, my) tn mn[n] q! = m t ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn−kG [l−1,α] k,q (x, 0) − G[l−1,α] n,q (x, 0) ! tn [n]q! ∞ X n=0 Bn,q(0, my) tn mn[n] q!

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= ∞ X n=1 n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn−k−1G [l−1,α] k,q (x, 0) − mG[l−1,α] n,q (x, 0) ! tn−1 [n]q! ∞ X n=0 Bn,q(0, my) tn mn[n] q! = ∞ X n=0 n+1 X k=0  n + 1 k  q mkG[l−1,α]k,q (x, 0) − mn+1G[l−1,α]n+1,q (x, 0) ! × t n mn[n + 1] q! ∞ X n=0 Bn,q(0, my) tn mn[n] q! = ∞ X n=0 n X k=0 k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mjG[l−1,α]j,q (x, 0) − mk+1G[l−1,α]k+1,q (x, 0) ! × t k [k + 1]q[k]q!Bn−k,q(0, my) tn−k mn−k[n − k] q! = ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn[k + 1] q k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mjG[l−1,α]j,q (x, 0) × −mk+1G[l−1,α] k+1,q (x, 0) ! Bn−k,q(0, my) tn [n]q!. Now, we use relation (3.3.51) from Lemma (3.10); that is

G[l−1,α]j,q (x, 0) = 2l [j]q! [j + l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j−l,q (x, −1) − l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (x, −1) . So, we have G[l−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn[k + 1] q k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mj(2l [j]q! [j + l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j−l,q (x, −1) − l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (x, −1) ! − mk+1G[l−1,α]k+1,q (x, 0))Bn−k,q(0, my) = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn[k + 1] q k+1 X j=l  k + 1 j  q mj2l [j]q! [j + l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j−l,q (x, −1) − k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mj l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (x, −1) ! − mk+1G[l−1,α]k+1,q (x, 0))Bn−k,q(0, my) ,

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which can be written as = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn[k + 1] q k−l+1 X j=0  k + 1 j + l  q mj+l2l [j + l]q! [j + 2l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j,q (x, −1) − k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mj l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (x, −1) ! − mk+1G[l−1,α]k+1,q (x, 0))Bn−k,q(0, my) .

Lemma 3.20. The following relation holds true for the generalized q-Genocchi polynomi-als G[l−1,α]k,q  1 m, y  + k X j=0 l−1 X i=0  k j  q  j i  q  1 m − 1 k−j q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (0, y) = 2m[k]q! [k − l]q! k−l X j=0  k − l j  q  1 m − 1 k−j−l q G[l−1,α−1]j,q (0, y) . (3.5.2)

Proof. From relation (3.3.48) of Lemma (3.10), for 0 ≤ j ≤ k we have

G[l−1,α]j,q (1, y) + l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (0, y) = 2l [l]q! [j − l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j−l,q (0, y) . (3.5.3)

Multiplying both sides of the relation (3.5.3) by k

j  q 1 m − 1 k−j

q , for 0≤j≤k and then

adding the k + 1 obtained equalities together, will lead to obtain k X j=0  k j  q  1 m − 1 k−j q G[l−1,α]j,q (1, y) + k X j=0  k j  q  1 m − 1 k−j q (3.5.4) × l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (0, y) = k X j=0  k j  q  1 m − 1 k−j q 2l [l]q! [j − l]q!G [l−1,α−1] j−l,q (0, y) . (3.5.5)

From one hand we have ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q  1 m, y  tn [n]q! =  2ltl eq(t) + Tl−1,q(t) α eq  t1 m  Eq(ty) ,

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which can be written as =  2ltl eq(t) + Tl−1,q(t) α eq(t) Eq(ty) eq  t1 m  Eq(−t) = ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (1, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 1 mk. tk [k]q! ∞ X l=0 q12l(l−1)(−t)l [l]q! .

It is equivalent to write that

= ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (1, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 k X l=0 1 ml. tl [l]q! q(k−l)(k−l−1)2 (−1)k−ltk−l [k − l]q! = ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (1, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0 k X l=0  k l  q 1 ml(−1) k−lq(k−l)(k−l−1)2 tk [k]q! = ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]αn,q (1, y) t n [n]q! ∞ X k=0  1 m − 1 k q tk [k]q!, which leads to obtain

= ∞ X n=0 n−k X k=0 G[l−1,α]k,q (1, y) t k [k]q!  1 m − 1 n−k q tn−k [n − k]q! = ∞ X n=0 n−k X k=0  n k  q G[l−1,α]k,q (1, y) 1 m − 1 n−k q tn [n]q!. This means that

n−k X k=0  n k  q G[l−1,α]k,q (1, y) 1 m − 1 n−k q = G[l−1,α]n,q  1 m, y  . (3.5.6)

From another hand we have

2m k X j=0  k j  q  1 m − 1 k−j q [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] j−l,q (0, y) = 2m k X j=l [k]q! [k − j]q! [j]q! [j]q! [j − l]q!  1 m − 1 k−j q G[l−1,α−1]j−l,q (0, y) ,

from which it can be written that

= 2m k X j=l [k]q! [k − j]q! [j − l]q!  1 m − 1 k−j q G[l−1,α−1]j−l,q (0, y) = 2m [k]q! [k − l]q! k−l X j=0 [k − l]q! [k − j − 1]q! [j]q  1 m − 1 k−j−l q G[l−1,α−1]j,q (0, y) = 2 m[k] q! [k − l]q! k−l X j=0  k − l j  q  1 m − 1 k−j−l q G[l−1,α−1]j,q (0, y) .

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This means that 2m k X j=0  k j  q  1 m − 1 k−j q [n]q! [n − m]q!G [m−1,α−1] j−l,q (0, y) = 2 m[k] q! [k − l]q! k−l X j=0  k − l j  q  1 m − 1 k−j−l q G[l−1,α−1]j,q (0, y) . (3.5.7)

Substituting the results (3.5.6) and (3.5.7) in the identity (3.5.5) gives the desired result.

Theorem 3.21. For n ∈ N0, the following relation holds true between the generalized

q-Genocchi and the generalized q-Bernoulli polynomials:

G[l−1,α]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn−k−1[k + 1] q (2 m[k] q! [k − l]q! k−l X j=0  k − l j  q  1 m − 1 k−j−l q G[l−1,α−1]j,q (0, y) − k X j=0 l−1 X i=0  k j  q  j i  q  1 m − 1 k−j q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (0, y) − G[l−1,α]k+1,q (0, y))Bn−k,q(mx, 0) . (3.5.8)

Proof. Using the following identity

  2ltl eq(t) + Pl−1 i=0 ti [i]q!   α eq(tx) Eq(ty) =   2ltl eq(t) + Pl−1 i=0 ti [i]q!   α Eq(ty) × eq mt − 1 t m × t m eq mt − 1 × eq  t mmx  , we have ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (x, y) t n [n]q! = m t X∞ n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q  1 m, y  tn [n]q!− ∞ X n=0 G[l−1,α]n,q (0, y) t n [n]q!  × ∞ X n=0 Bn,q(mx, 0) tn mn[n] q! = m ∞ X n=1 (G[l−1,α]n,q  1 m, y  − G[l−1,α] n,q (0, y)) tn−1 [n]q! ∞ X k=0 Bk,q(mx, 0) tk mk[k] q! = m ∞ X n=0 (G[l−1,α]n+1,q  1 m, y  − G[l−1,α]n+1,q (0, y)) t n [n + 1]q! ∞ X k=0 Bk,q(mx, 0) tk mk[k] q! = ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn−k−1[k + 1] q  G[l−1,α]k+1,q  1 m, y  − G[l−1,α]k+1,q (0, y) × Bn−k,q(mx, 0) tn [n]q!.

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Finally, applying Lemma (3.20), leads to obtain the desired result.

Corollary 3.22. For n ∈ N0, and m ∈ N the following relations hold true between the

generalized q-Genocchi and the generalized q-Bernoulli polynomials

G[l−1,1]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn[k + 1] q k−l+1X j=0  k + 1 j + l  q mj+l2l [j + l]q! [j + 2l]q!(x − 1) j q − k+1 X j=0  k + 1 j  q mj l−1 X i=0  j i  q G[l−1,1]j−i,q (x, −1)) − mk+1G[l−1,1]k+1,q (x, 0) × Bn−k,q(0, my) , (3.5.9) G[l−1,1]n,q (x, y) = n X k=0  n k  q 1 mn−k−1[k + 1] q 2m[k]q! [k − l]q! k−l X j=0  k − l j  q  1 m − 1 k−j−l q qj(j−1)2 yj − k X j=0 l−1 X i=0  k j  q  j i  q  1 m − 1 k−j q G[l−1,α]j−i,q (0, y) − G[l−1,α]k+1,q (0, y) (3.5.10) × Bn−k,q(mx, 0) . (3.5.11)

Proof. For α = 1, substituting

G[l−1,0]j,q (x, −1) = (x − 1)jq

and

G[l−1,0]j,q (0, y) = qj(j−1)2 yj

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### Introduction

Recently, Luo and Srivastava ,  introduced and studied the generalized

Apostol-Bernoulli polynomials Bnα(x; λ) and the generalized Apostol-Euler polynomials Enα(x;

λ) . Kurt  gave the generalization of the Bernoulli polynomials B[nm−1,α] (x) of order

α and studied their properties. They also studied these polynomials systematically, see

-, , -. There are numerous recent investigations on this subject by

many other authors, see , , -, -. More recently, Tremblay,

Gaboury and Fug`ere further gave the definition of B[nm−1,α](x; λ) and studied their

properties,  . On the other hand, Mahmudov and Eini studied various two dimensional

q-polynomials,, . Motivated by these papers we define generalized Apostol type

q-polynomials as follow.

Definition 4.1. Let q, α ∈ C, m ∈ N, 0 < |q| < 1. The generalized q-Apostol-Bernoulli

numbers Bn,q[m−1,α]and polynomials Bn,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) in x, y of order α are defined, in a

suitable neighborhood of t = 0, by means of the generating functions:  tm λeq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) α = ∞ X n=0 Bn,q[m−1,α](λ) t n [n]q!,  tm λeq(t) − Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 Bn,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) t n [n]q!, (4.1.1) where Tm−1,q(t) = m−1 P k=0 tk [k]q!.

### 4

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Definition 4.2. Let q, α ∈ C, 0 < |q| < 1, m ∈ N. The generalized q-Apostol-Euler

numbers En,q[m−1,α] and polynomials En,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) in x, y of order α are defined, in a

suitable neighborhood of t = 0, by means of the generating functions:  2m λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α = ∞ X n=0 En,q[m−1,α](λ) t n [n]q!, (4.1.2)  2m λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 En,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) t n [n]q!. (4.1.3)

Definition 4.3. Let q, α ∈ C, 0 < |q| < 1, m ∈ N. The generalized q-Apostol-Genocchi

numbers G[m−1,α]n,q and polynomials G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y; λ) in x, y of order α are defined, in a

suitable neighborhood of t = 0, by means of the generating functions:  2mtm λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (λ) t n [n]q!, (4.1.4)  2mtm λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx) Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y; λ) t n [n]q!. (4.1.5)

Remark 4.4. Clearly, for m = 1 we have

Bn,q[0,α](x, y; λ) = Bn,q(α)(x, y; λ) , En,q[0,α](x, y; λ) = En,q(α)(x, y; λ) , G[0,α]n,q (x, y; λ) = G(α)n,q(x, y; λ) .

Also, for m = 1 and λ = 1 we have

Bn,q[0,α](x, y; 1) = Bn,q(α)(x, y) , En,q[0,α](x, y; 1) = En,q(α)(x, y) , G[0,α]n,q (x, y; 1) = G(α)n,q(x, y) .

Finally, for x = y = 0 we have

Bn,q[m−1,α](0, 0; λ) = Bn,q[m−1,α](λ) , En,q[m−1,α](0, 0; λ) = En,q[m−1,α](λ) , G[m−1,α]n,q (0, 0; λ) = G[m−1,α]n,q (λ) .

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### of the Apostol type q-polynomials

In this section, we show some basic properties of the generalized q-polynomials. We

only prove the facts for one of them. Obviously, by applying the similar technique other

ones can be proved.

Proposition 4.5. The generalized q-polynomials Bn,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ), En,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) and

G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y; λ) satisfy the following relations:

Bn,q[m−1,α+β](x, y; λ) = n X k=0  n k  q Bk,q[m−1,α](x, 0; λ)Bn−k,q[m−1,β](0, y; λ), (4.2.1) En,q[m−1,α+β](x, y; λ) = n X k=0  n k  q Ek,q[m−1,α](x, 0; λ)En−k,q[m−1,β](0, y; λ), G[m−1,α+β]n,q (x, y; λ) = n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]k,q (x, 0; λ)G[m−1,β]n−k,q (0, y; λ).

Proof. We only prove the second identity. By using definition (4.2), we have

∞ X n=0 En,q[m−1,α+β](x, y; λ) t n [n]q! =  2m λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α+β eq(tx) Eq(ty) =  2m λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) α eq(tx)  2m λeq(t) + Tm−1,q(t) β Eq(ty) = ∞ X n=0 En,q[m−1,α](x, 0; λ) t n [n]q! ∞ X n=0 En,q[m−1,β](0, y; λ) t n [n]q! = ∞ X n=0 n X k=0  n k  q Ek,q[m−1,α](x, 0; λ)En−k,q[m−1,β](0, y; λ) t n [n]q!.

Comparing the coefficients of the term [n]tn

q! in both sides gives the result.

Corollary 4.6. The generalized q-polynomials Bn,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ), En,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) and

G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y; λ) satisfy the following relations:

Bn,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) = n X k=0  n k  q Bk,q[m−1,α](0, y; λ)xn−k, (4.2.2) En,q[m−1,α](x, y; λ) = n X k=0  n k  q Ek,q[m−1,α](0, y; λ)xn−k, G[m−1,α]n,q (x, y; λ) = n X k=0  n k  q G[m−1,α]k,q (0, y; λ)xn−k.

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