Abstract
Let λ denote any one of the classical spaces ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c, ${c}_{0}$ and ${\ell}_{p}$ of bounded, convergent, null and absolutely psummable sequences, respectively, and $\tilde{\lambda}$ also be the domain of the double sequential band matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ in the sequence space λ, where ${({r}_{n})}_{n=0}^{\mathrm{\infty}}$ and ${({s}_{n})}_{n=0}^{\mathrm{\infty}}$ are given convergent sequences of positive real numbers and $1\le p<\mathrm{\infty}$. The present paper is devoted to studying the sequence space $\tilde{\lambda}$. Furthermore, the β and γduals of the space $\tilde{\lambda}$ are determined, the Schauder bases for the spaces $\tilde{c}$, ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ are given, and some topological properties of the spaces ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$, ${\tilde{\ell}}_{1}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ are examined. Finally, the classes $({\tilde{\lambda}}_{1}:{\lambda}_{2})$ and $({\tilde{\lambda}}_{1}:{\tilde{\lambda}}_{2})$ of infinite matrices are characterized, where ${\lambda}_{1}\in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{p},{\ell}_{1}\}$ and ${\lambda}_{2}\in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{1}\}$.
MSC:46A45, 40C05.
1 Preliminaries, background and notation
By a sequence space, we understand a linear subspace of the space $\omega ={\mathbb{C}}^{\mathbb{N}}$ of all complex sequences which contains ϕ, the set of all finitely nonzero sequences, where ℂ denotes the complex field and $\mathbb{N}=\{0,1,2,\dots \}$. We write ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c, ${c}_{0}$ and ${\ell}_{p}$ for the classical sequence spaces of all bounded, convergent, null and absolutely psummable sequences, respectively, where $1\le p<\mathrm{\infty}$. Also, by bs and cs, we denote the spaces of all bounded and convergent series, respectively. bv is the space consisting of all sequences $({x}_{k})$ such that $({x}_{k}{x}_{k+1})$ in ${\ell}_{1}$ and $b{v}_{0}$ is the intersection of the spaces bv and ${c}_{0}$. We assume throughout, unless stated otherwise, that $p,q>1$ with ${p}^{1}+{q}^{1}=1$ and use the convention that any term with a negative subscript is equal to naught.
Let $A=({a}_{nk})$ be an infinite matrix of complex numbers ${a}_{nk}$, where $n,k\in \mathbb{N}$, and write
where ${D}_{00}(A)$ denotes the subspace of ω consisting of $x\in \omega $ for which the sum exists as a finite sum. For simplicity in notation, here and in what follows, the summation without limits runs from 0 to ∞. More generally if μ is a normed sequence space, we can write ${D}_{\mu}(A)$ for $x\in \omega $, for which the sum in (1.1) converges in the norm of μ. We write
for the space of those matrices which send the whole of the sequence space λ into the sequence space μ in this sense.
A matrix $A=({a}_{nk})$ is called a triangle if ${a}_{nk}=0$ for $k>n$ and ${a}_{nn}\ne 0$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$. It is trivial that $A(Bx)=(AB)x$ holds for the triangle matrices A, B and a sequence x. Further, a triangle matrix U uniquely has an inverse ${U}^{1}=V$ which is also a triangle matrix. Then $x=U(Vx)=V(Ux)$ holds for all $x\in \omega $.
Let us give the definition of some triangle limitation matrices which are needed in the text. Let $t=({t}_{k})$ be a sequence of positive reals and write
Then the Cesáro mean of order one, Riesz mean with respect to the sequence $t=({t}_{k})$ and Euler mean of order r are respectively defined by the matrices $C=({c}_{nk})$, ${R}^{t}=({r}_{nk}^{t})$ and ${E}^{r}=({e}_{nk}^{r})$, where
and
for all $k,n\in \mathbb{N}$. We write $\mathcal{U}$ for the set of all sequences $u=({u}_{k})$ such that ${u}_{k}\ne 0$ for all $k\in \mathbb{N}$. For $u\in \mathcal{U}$, let $1/u=(1/{u}_{k})$. Let $z,u,v\in \mathcal{U}$ and define the summation matrix $S=({s}_{nk})$, the difference matrix $\mathrm{\Delta}=({\delta}_{nk})$, the generalized weighted mean or factorable matrix $G(u,v)=({g}_{nk})$, ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(m)}=({\mathrm{\Delta}}_{nk}^{(m)})$, ${A}_{u}^{r}=\{{a}_{nk}(r)\}$ and ${A}^{z}=({a}_{nk}^{z})$ by
for all $k,m,n\in \mathbb{N}$, where ${u}_{n}$ depends only on n and ${v}_{k}$ only on k.
Let $r,s\in \mathbb{R}\setminus \{0\}$ and define the generalized difference matrix $B(r,s)=\{{b}_{nk}(r,s)\}$ by
for all $k,n\in \mathbb{N}$. We should record here that the matrix $B(r,s)$ can be reduced to the difference matrix ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(1)}$ in case $r=1$, $s=1$. So, the results related to the matrix domain of the matrix $B(r,s)$ are more general and more comprehensive than the corresponding consequences of the matrix domain of ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(1)}$ and include them.
The domain ${\lambda}_{A}$ of an infinite matrix A in a sequence space λ is defined by
which is a sequence space. If A is triangle, then one can easily observe that the sequence spaces ${\lambda}_{A}$ and λ are linearly isomorphic, i.e., ${\lambda}_{A}\cong \lambda $. If λ is a sequence space, then the continuous dual ${\lambda}_{A}^{\ast}$ of the space ${\lambda}_{A}$ is defined by
Although in most cases the new sequence space ${\lambda}_{A}$ generated by the limitation matrix A from a sequence space λ is the expansion or the contraction of the original space λ, it may be observed in some cases that those spaces overlap. Indeed, one can easily see that the inclusion ${\lambda}_{S}\subset \lambda $ strictly holds for $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0}\}$. Similarly, one can deduce that the inclusion $\lambda \subset {\lambda}_{{\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(1)}}$ also strictly holds for $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{p}\}$. However, if we define $\lambda :={c}_{0}\oplus span\{z\}$ with $z=({(1)}^{k})$, i.e., $x\in \lambda $ if and only if $x:=s+\alpha z$ for some $s\in {c}_{0}$ and some $\alpha \in \mathbb{C}$, and consider the matrix A with the rows ${A}_{n}$ defined by ${A}_{n}:={(1)}^{n}{e}^{(n)}$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$, we have $Ae=z\in \lambda $ but $Az=e\notin \lambda $ which lead us to the consequences that $z\in \lambda \setminus {\lambda}_{A}$ and $e\in {\lambda}_{A}\setminus \lambda $, where $e=(1,1,1,\dots )$ and ${e}^{(n)}$ is a sequence whose only nonzero term is a 1 in n th place for each $n\in \mathbb{N}$. That is to say, the sequence spaces ${\lambda}_{A}$ and λ overlap but neither contains the other. The approach of constructing a new sequence space by means of the matrix domain of a particular limitation method has recently been employed by Wang [1], Ng and Lee [2], Malkowsky [4], Altay and Başar [10, 20, 36, 37, 41, 46], Malkowsky and Savaş [8], Başarır [47], Aydın and Başar [12, 13, 16, 30, 39], Başar et al. [38], Şengönül and Başar [9], Altay [23], Polat and Başar [25] and Malkowsky et al. [43]. In Table 1, Δ, ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{2}$ and ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{m}$ are the transpose of the matrices ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(1)}$, ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(2)}$ and ${\mathrm{\Delta}}^{(m)}$, respectively, and ${c}_{0}(u,p)$ and $c(u,p)$ are the spaces consisting of the sequences $x=({x}_{k})$ such that $ux=({u}_{k}{x}_{k})$ in the spaces ${c}_{0}(p)$ and $c(p)$ for $u\in \mathcal{U}$, respectively, and studied by Başarır [47]. Finally, the new technique for deducing certain topological properties, for example AB, KB, ADproperties, solidity and monotonicity etc., and determining the β and γduals of the domain of a triangle matrix in a sequence space is given by Altay and Başar [46].
Let $\tilde{r}={({r}_{n})}_{n=0}^{\mathrm{\infty}}$ and $\tilde{s}={({s}_{n})}_{n=0}^{\mathrm{\infty}}$ be given convergent sequences of positive real numbers. Define the sequential generalized difference matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})=\{{b}_{nk}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\}$ by
for all $k,n\in \mathbb{N}$, the set of natural numbers. We should record here that the matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ can be reduced to the generalized difference matrix $B(r,s)$ in the case ${r}_{n}=r$ and ${s}_{n}=s$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$. So, the results related to the matrix domain of the matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ are more general and more comprehensive than the corresponding consequences of the matrix domain of $B(r,s)$ and include them. For the literature concerning the domain ${\lambda}_{A}$ of the infinite matrix A in the sequence space λ, Table 1 may be useful.
The main purpose of the present paper is to introduce the sequence space ${\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ and to determine the β and γduals of the space, where λ denotes any one of the spaces ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c, ${c}_{0}$ or ${\ell}_{p}$. Furthermore, the Schauder bases for the spaces $\tilde{c}$, ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ are given and some topological properties of the spaces ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$, ${\tilde{\ell}}_{1}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ are examined. Finally, some classes of matrix mappings on the space ${\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ are characterized.
The paper is organized as follows. In Section 2, we summarize the studies on the difference sequence spaces. In Section 3, we introduce the domain ${\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ of the generalized difference matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ in the sequence space λ with $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{p}\}$ and determine the β and γduals of ${\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$. After proving the fact, under which conditions for the inclusion $\lambda \subset {\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ and the equality $\lambda ={\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ hold, we give the Schauder basis of the spaces ${({c}_{0})}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$, ${c}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ and ${({\ell}_{p})}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$. Finally, we investigate some topological properties of the spaces ${({c}_{0})}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$, ${({\ell}_{1})}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ and ${({\ell}_{p})}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ with $p>1$. In Section 4, we state and prove a general theorem characterizing the matrix transformations from the domain of a triangle matrix to any sequence space. As an application of this basic theorem, we make a table which gives the necessary and sufficient conditions of the matrix transformations from ${\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ to μ, where $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{p}\}$ and $\mu \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{1}\}$. In the final section of the paper, we note the significance of the present results in the literature about difference sequences and record some further suggestions.
2 Difference sequence spaces
In this section, we give some knowledge about the literature concerning the spaces of difference sequences.
Let λ denote any one of the classical sequence spaces ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c or ${c}_{0}$. Then $\lambda (\mathrm{\Delta})$ consisting of the sequences $x=({x}_{k})$ such that $\mathrm{\Delta}x=({x}_{k}{x}_{k+1})\in \lambda $ is called the difference sequence spaces which were introduced by Kızmaz [5]. Kızmaz [5] proved that $\lambda (\mathrm{\Delta})$ is a Banach space with the norm
and the inclusion relation $\lambda \subset \lambda (\mathrm{\Delta})$ strictly holds. He also determined the α, β and γduals of the difference spaces and characterized the classes $(\lambda (\mathrm{\Delta}):\mu )$ and $(\mu :\lambda (\mathrm{\Delta}))$ of infinite matrices, where $\lambda ,\mu \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c\}$. Following Kızmaz [5], Sarıgöl [48] extended the difference spaces $\lambda (\mathrm{\Delta})$ to the spaces $\lambda ({\mathrm{\Delta}}_{r})$ defined by
and computed the α, β, γduals of the space $\lambda ({\mathrm{\Delta}}_{r})$, where $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0}\}$. It is easily seen that $\lambda ({\mathrm{\Delta}}_{r})\subset \lambda (\mathrm{\Delta})$, if $0<r<1$ and $\lambda (\mathrm{\Delta})\subset \lambda ({\mathrm{\Delta}}_{r})$, if $r<0$.
In the same year, Ahmad and Mursaleen [33] extended these spaces to $\lambda (p,\mathrm{\Delta})$ and studied related problems. Malkowsky [49] determined the KötheToeplitz duals of the sets ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}(p,\mathrm{\Delta})$ and ${c}_{0}(p,\mathrm{\Delta})$ and gave new proofs of the characterization of the matrix transformations considered in [33]. In 1993, Choudhary and Mishra [50] studied some properties of the sequence space ${c}_{0}({\mathrm{\Delta}}_{r})$ for $r\ge 1$. In the same year, Mishra [51] gave a characterization of BKspaces which contain a subspace isomorphic to $s{c}_{0}(\mathrm{\Delta})$ in terms of matrix maps and a sufficient condition for a matrix map from $s{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}(\mathrm{\Delta})$ into a BKspace to be a compact operator. He showed that any matrix from $s{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}(\mathrm{\Delta})$ into a BKspace which does not contain any subspace isomorphic to $s{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}(\mathrm{\Delta})$ is compact, where
In 1996, Mursaleen et al. [52] defined and studied the sequence space
Gnanaseelan and Srivastava [53] defined and studied the spaces $\lambda (u,\mathrm{\Delta})$ for a sequence $u=({u}_{k})$ of noncomplex numbers such that

(i)
$\frac{{u}_{k}}{{u}_{k+1}}=1+O(1/k)$ for each $k\in {\mathbb{N}}_{1}=\{1,2,3,\dots \}$.

(ii)
${k}^{1}{u}_{k}{\sum}_{i=0}^{k}{u}_{i}{}^{1}=O(1)$.

(iii)
$(k{u}_{k}^{1})$ is a sequence of positive numbers increasing monotonically to infinity.
In the same year, Malkowsky [54] defined the spaces $\lambda (u,\mathrm{\Delta})$ for an arbitrary fixed sequence $u=({u}_{k})$ without any restrictions on u. He proved that the sequence spaces $\lambda (u,\mathrm{\Delta})$ are BKspaces with the norm defined by
Later, Gaur and Mursaleen [55] extended the space ${S}_{r}(\mathrm{\Delta})$ to the space ${S}_{r}(p,\mathrm{\Delta})$, where
and characterized the matrix classes $({S}_{r}(p,\mathrm{\Delta}):{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}})$ and $({S}_{r}(p,\mathrm{\Delta}):{\ell}_{1})$. Malkowsky et al. [56] and, independently, Asma and Çolak [34] extended the space $\lambda (u,\mathrm{\Delta})$ to the space $\lambda (p,u,\mathrm{\Delta})$ and gave KötheToeplitz duals of this spaces for $\lambda ={\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c or ${c}_{0}$. Recently, Malkowsky and Mursaleen [57] characterized the matrix classes $(\mathrm{\Delta}\lambda :\mu )$ and $(\mathrm{\Delta}\lambda :\mathrm{\Delta}\mu )$ for $\lambda ={c}_{0}(p)$, $c(p)$, ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}(p)$ and $\mu ={c}_{0}(q)$, $c(q)$, ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}(q)$.
Recently, the difference spaces $b{v}_{p}$ consisting of the sequences $x=({x}_{k})$ such that $({x}_{k}{x}_{k1})\in {\ell}_{p}$ have been studied in the case $0<p<1$ by Altay and Başar [20], and in the case $1\le p\le \mathrm{\infty}$ by Başar and Altay [18] and Çolak et al. [19].
3 Some new sequence spaces derived by the domain of the matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$
In this section, we define the sequence spaces ${\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, $\tilde{c}$, ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$, and determine the β and γduals of the spaces.
We introduce the sequence spaces ${\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, $\tilde{c}$, ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ as the set of all sequences whose $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$transforms are in the spaces ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c, ${c}_{0}$ and ${\ell}_{p}$, respectively, that is,
With the notation of (1.2), we can redefine the spaces ${\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, $\tilde{c}$, ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ by
Define the sequence $y=({y}_{k})$ by the $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$transform of a sequence $x=({x}_{k})$, i.e.,
Since the spaces λ and ${\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ are linearly isomorphic, one can easily observe that $x=({x}_{k})\in {\lambda}_{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})}$ if and only if $y=({y}_{k})\in \lambda $, where the sequences $x=({x}_{k})$ and $y=({y}_{k})$ are connected with the relation (3.1).
Prior to quoting the lemmas which are needed for deriving some consequences given in Corollary 3.4 below, we give an inclusion theorem related to these new spaces.
Theorem 3.1 Let $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{p}\}$ and $B=B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$. Then

(i)
$\lambda ={\lambda}_{B}$, if $\frac{sup{s}_{n}}{inf{r}_{n}}<1$.

(ii)
$\lambda \subset {\lambda}_{B}$ is strict, if $\frac{sup{s}_{n}}{inf{r}_{n}}\ge 1$.
Proof Let $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{1}\}$ and $B=B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$. Since the matrix B satisfies the conditions
and
$B\in (\lambda :\lambda )$. For any sequence $x\in \lambda $, $Bx\in \lambda $ hence $x\in {\lambda}_{B}$. This shows that $\lambda \subset {\lambda}_{B}$.

(i)
Let $\frac{sup{s}_{n}}{inf{r}_{n}}<1$. Since the inverse matrix ${B}^{1}=({b}_{nk}^{1})$ of the matrix B also satisfies the conditions
and
${B}^{1}\in (\lambda :\lambda )$. Therefore, if $x\in {\lambda}_{B}$, then $y=Bx\in \lambda $ and $x={B}^{1}y\in \lambda $. Thus, the opposite inclusion ${\lambda}_{B}\subset \lambda $ is just proved. This completes the proof of Part (i).

(ii)
Let us consider the sequences ${u}^{1}:=\{\frac{1}{{r}_{n}}{\prod}_{i=0}^{n1}\frac{{s}_{i}}{{r}_{i}}\}$, ${u}^{2}:=\{{(1)}^{n}(n+1)\}$ and ${u}^{3}:=\{[1+{(1)}^{n}]/2\}$.
If $\frac{sup{s}_{n}}{inf{r}_{n}}>1$, then $B{u}^{1}={e}^{(0)}=(1,0,0,\dots )\in \lambda $. Hence, ${u}^{1}\in {\lambda}_{B}\setminus \lambda $.
Suppose that $\frac{sup{s}_{n}}{inf{r}_{n}}=1$.

(a)
Let $\lambda ={c}_{0},{\ell}_{p}$. If $({s}_{n})=({r}_{n})$, then ${u}^{1}\in {\lambda}_{B}\setminus \lambda $.

(b)
Let $\lambda ={\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c$. If $({s}_{n})=({r}_{n+1})$, then $B{u}^{2}=\{{r}_{n}{(1)}^{n}\}\in {\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, $B{u}^{3}=({r}_{0},{r}_{1},{r}_{2},\dots )\in c$. Hence, ${u}^{2}\in {({\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}})}_{B}\setminus {\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$ and ${u}^{3}\in {c}_{B}\setminus c$.
This step completes the proof. □
The set $S(\lambda ,\mu )$ defined by
is called the multiplier space of the spaces λ and μ. One can easily observe for a sequence space ν with $\lambda \supset \nu \supset \mu $ that the inclusions
hold. With the notation of (3.2), the α, β and γduals of a sequence space λ, which are respectively denoted by ${\lambda}^{\alpha}$, ${\lambda}^{\beta}$ and ${\lambda}^{\gamma}$, are defined by
Lemma 3.2 [[58], p.52, Exercise 2.5(i)]
Let λ, μ be the sequence spaces and $\xi \in \{\alpha ,\beta ,\gamma \}$. If $\lambda \subset \mu $, then ${\mu}^{\xi}\subset {\lambda}^{\xi}$.
We read the following useful results from Stieglitz and Tietz [59]:
Lemma 3.3 The necessary and sufficient conditions for $A\in (\lambda :\mu )$ when $\lambda \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{1},{\ell}_{p}\}$ and $\mu \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c\}$ can be read from Table 2.
Basic Lemma [[46], Theorem 3.1]
Let $C=({c}_{nk})$ be defined via the sequence $a=({a}_{k})\in \omega $ and the inverse matrix $V=({v}_{nk})$ of the triangle matrix $U=({u}_{nk})$ by
for all $k,n\in \mathbb{N}$. Then
and
Combining Lemma 3.3 with Basic Lemma, we have
Corollary 3.4 Define the sets ${d}_{1}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$, ${d}_{2}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$, ${d}_{3}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$, ${d}_{4}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ and ${d}_{5}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ by
and
Then

(i)
${\{{\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}}\}}^{\gamma}:={\tilde{c}}^{\gamma}:={\{{\tilde{c}}_{0}\}}^{\gamma}:={d}_{1}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ with $q=1$.

(ii)
${\{{\tilde{\ell}}_{p}\}}^{\gamma}:={d}_{1}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$.

(iii)
${\{{\tilde{\ell}}_{1}\}}^{\gamma}:={d}_{5}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$.

(iv)
${\{{\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}}\}}^{\beta}:={d}_{2}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\cap {d}_{3}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$.

(v)
${\tilde{c}}^{\beta}:={d}_{1}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\cap {d}_{2}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\cap {d}_{4}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ with $q=1$.

(vi)
${\{{\tilde{c}}_{0}\}}^{\beta}:={d}_{1}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\cap {d}_{2}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ with $q=1$.

(vii)
${\{{\tilde{\ell}}_{p}\}}^{\beta}:={d}_{1}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\cap {d}_{2}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$.

(viii)
${\{{\tilde{\ell}}_{1}\}}^{\beta}:={d}_{2}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\cap {d}_{5}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$.
A sequence space λ with a linear topology is called a Kspace provided each of the maps ${p}_{i}:\lambda \to \mathbb{C}$ defined by ${p}_{i}(x)={x}_{i}$ is continuous for all $i\in \mathbb{N}$. A Kspace λ is called an FKspace provided λ is a complete linear metric space. An FKspace whose topology is normable is called a BKspace. If a normed sequence space λ contains a sequence $({b}_{n})$ with the property that for every $x\in \lambda $, there is a unique sequence of scalars $({\alpha}_{n})$ such that
then $({b}_{n})$ is called a Schauder basis (or briefly basis) for λ. The series $\sum {\alpha}_{k}{b}_{k}$ which has the sum x is then called the expansion of x with respect to $({b}_{n})$ and written as $x=\sum {\alpha}_{k}{b}_{k}$.
Since it is known that the matrix domain ${\lambda}_{A}$ of a normed sequence space λ has a basis if and only if λ has a basis whenever $A=({a}_{nk})$ is a triangle (cf. [[60], Remark 2.4]), we have
Corollary 3.5 Define the sequences $z=({z}_{n})$ and ${b}^{(k)}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})={\{{b}_{n}^{(k)}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\}}_{n\in \mathbb{N}}$ for every fixed $k\in \mathbb{N}$ by
Then

(a)
the sequence ${\{{b}^{(k)}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\}}_{k\in \mathbb{N}}$ is a basis for the spaces ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$, and any x in ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ or in ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ has a unique representation of the form
$$x:=\sum _{k}{\alpha}_{k}(r){b}^{(k)}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s}),$$
where ${\alpha}_{k}(r):={\{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})x\}}_{k}$ for all $k\in \mathbb{N}$.

(b)
the set $\{z,{b}^{(k)}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})\}$ is a basis for the space $\tilde{c}$, and any x in $\tilde{c}$ has a unique representation of the form
$$x:=lz+\sum _{k}[{\alpha}_{k}(r)l]{b}^{(k)}(\tilde{r},\tilde{s}),$$
where $l:={lim}_{k\to \mathrm{\infty}}{\{B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})x\}}_{k}$.
By λμ, we mean the set
for the sequence spaces λ and μ.
Given a BKspace $\lambda \supset \varphi $, we denote the n th section of a sequence $x=({x}_{k})\in \lambda $ by ${x}^{[n]}:={\sum}_{k=0}^{n}{x}_{k}{e}^{(k)}$, and we say that x has the property
AK if ${lim}_{n\to \mathrm{\infty}}{\parallel x{x}^{[n]}\parallel}_{\lambda}=0$ (abschnittskonvergenz),
AB if ${sup}_{n\in \mathbb{N}}{\parallel {x}^{[n]}\parallel}_{\lambda}<\mathrm{\infty}$ (abschnittsbeschränktheit),
AD if $x\in \overline{\varphi}$ (closure of $\varphi \subset \lambda $) (abschnittsdichte),
KB if the set $\{{x}_{k}{e}^{(k)}\}$ is bounded in λ (koordinatenweise beschränkt).
If one of these properties holds for every $x\in \lambda $, then we say that the space λ has that property (cf. [61]). It is trivial that AK implies AD and AK iff AB and AD. For example, ${c}_{0}$ and ${\ell}_{p}$ are AKspaces and c and ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$ are not ADspaces.
The sequence space λ is said to be solid if and only if
For a sequence J of ℕ and a sequence space λ, we define ${\lambda}_{J}$ by
and call ${\lambda}_{J}$ the Jstepspace or a Jsectional subspace of λ. If ${x}_{J}\in {\lambda}_{J}$, then the canonical preimage of ${x}_{J}$ is the sequence ${\overline{x}}_{J}$ which agrees with ${x}_{J}$ on the indices in J and is zero elsewhere. Then λ is called monotone provided λ contains the canonical preimages of all its stepspaces.
Lemma 3.6 [[46], Theorem 2.1 and Lemma 4.1]
Let λ, μ be the BKspaces and ${C}_{\mu}^{U}=({c}_{nk})$ be defined via the sequence $\alpha =({\alpha}_{k})\in \mu $ and the triangle matrix $U=({u}_{nk})$ by
for all $k,n\in \mathbb{N}$. Then the domain of the matrix U in the sequence space λ has the property

(i)
KB if and only if ${C}_{{\ell}_{1}}^{U}\in (\lambda :\lambda )$,

(ii)
AB if and only if ${C}_{b{v}_{0}}^{U}\in (\lambda :\lambda )$,

(iii)
monotone if and only if ${C}_{{m}_{0}}^{U}\in (\lambda :\lambda )$,

(iv)
solid if and only if ${C}_{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}}^{U}\in (\lambda :\lambda )$.
From Lemma 3.6, we have
Corollary 3.7 If ${s}_{n}={r}_{n}$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$, then ${\tilde{\ell}}_{1}$ has the KB and ABproperties.
Lemma 3.8 [[46], Theorem 2.2]
Let λ be a BKspace which has the AKproperty, U be a triangle matrix and ${\lambda}_{U}\supset \varphi $. Then the sequence space ${\lambda}_{U}$ has the ADproperty if and only if the fact $tU=\theta $ for $t\in {\lambda}^{\beta}$ implies the fact $t=\theta $.
Since ${c}_{0}$ and ${\ell}_{p}$ have the AKproperty, we can employ Lemma 3.8 for the matrix $U=B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$. Then we have
Corollary 3.9 ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{p}$ ($p>1$) have the ADproperty if and only if ${s}_{n}\le {r}_{n}$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$.
4 Some matrix transformations related to the sequence spaces ${\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, $\tilde{c}$, ${\tilde{c}}_{0}$ and ${\tilde{\ell}}_{1}$
In the present section, we characterize some classes of infinite matrices related to new sequence spaces.
Theorem 4.1 Let λ be an FKspace, U be a triangle, V be its inverse and μ be an arbitrary subset of ω. Then we have $A=({a}_{nk})\in ({\lambda}_{U}:\mu )$ if and only if
and
where
Proof Let $A=({a}_{nk})\in ({\lambda}_{U}:\mu )$ and take $x\in {\lambda}_{U}$. Then we obtain the equality
for all $m,n\in \mathbb{N}$. Since Ax exists, ${C}^{(n)}$ must belong to the class $(\lambda :c)$. Letting $m\to \mathrm{\infty}$ in equality (4.3) we have $Ax=Cy$. Since $Ax\in \mu $, then $Cy\in \mu $, i.e., $C\in (\lambda :\mu )$.
Conversely, let (4.1), (4.2) hold and take $x\in {\lambda}_{U}$. Then we have ${({c}_{nk})}_{k\in \mathbb{N}}\in {\lambda}^{\beta}$, which together with (4.1) gives that ${({a}_{nk})}_{k\in \mathbb{N}}\in {\lambda}_{U}^{\beta}$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$. Hence, Ax exists. Therefore, we obtain from equality (4.3) as $m\to \mathrm{\infty}$ that $Ax=Cy$ and this shows that $A\in ({\lambda}_{U}:\mu )$. □
Now, we list the following conditions:
where ℱ denotes the collection of all finite subsets of ℕ.
We have from Theorem 4.1
Corollary 4.2 The necessary and sufficient conditions for $A\in (\lambda :\mu )$ when $\lambda \in \{{\tilde{\ell}}_{\mathrm{\infty}},\tilde{c},{\tilde{c}}_{0},{\tilde{\ell}}_{p},{\tilde{\ell}}_{1}\}$ and $\mu \in \{{\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}},c,{c}_{0},{\ell}_{1}\}$ can be read from Table 3.
Now, we may present our final lemma given by Başar and Altay [[18], Lemma 5.3] which is useful for obtaining the characterization of some new matrix classes from Corollary 4.2.
Lemma 4.3 Let λ, μ be any two sequence spaces, A be an infinite matrix and U be a triangle matrix. Then $A\in (\lambda :{\mu}_{U})$ if and only if $UA\in (\lambda :\mu )$.
We should finally note that if ${a}_{nk}$ is replaced by ${r}_{n}{a}_{nk}+{s}_{n1}{a}_{n1,k}$ for all $k,n\in \mathbb{N}$ in Corollary 4.2, then one can derive the characterization of the class $(\tilde{\lambda}:\tilde{\mu})$ from Lemma 4.3 with $U=B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$.
5 Conclusion
Quite recently, Kirişçi and Başar [44] studied the domain of the generalized difference matrix $B(r,s)$ in the classical sequence spaces ${\ell}_{\mathrm{\infty}}$, c, ${c}_{0}$ and ${\ell}_{p}$. Later, Sönmez [45] generalized these results by using the triple band matrix $B(r,s,t)$. Since the generalized difference matrix $B(r,s)$ is obtained in the special case ${r}_{n}=r$ and ${s}_{n}=s$ for all $n\in \mathbb{N}$ from the double sequential band matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$, our results are much more general than the corresponding results given by Kirişçi and Başar [44].
Finally, we should note that our next paper will be devoted to the investigation of the domain of the double sequential band matrix $B(\tilde{r},\tilde{s})$ in the space f of almost convergent sequences introduced by Lorentz in [62] which generalizes the corresponding results of Başar and Kirişçi [63].
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Acknowledgements
The author would like to express their gratitude to professor Bilal Altay, Department of Mathematical Education, İnönü University, 44280 MalatyaTurkey, for making some constructive comments on the main results of the earlier version of the manuscript which improved the presentation of the paper.
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Candan, M. Domain of the double sequential band matrix in the classical sequence spaces. J Inequal Appl 2012, 281 (2012). https://doi.org/10.1186/1029242X2012281
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Keywords
 matrix domain of a sequence space
 β and γduals
 Schauder basis and matrix transformations