I have encountered the following nonlinear ODE, but I am not quite familiar with nonlinear ODEs, thus if anyone could give me a solution, hint, some references or information on it (e.g., if this ODE a special one? etc.), I would greatly appreciate it. The ODE (I do not give specific data since I prefer knowing the general method) is \begin{equation*} y^{\prime\prime}-\frac{1}{y}(y^\prime)^2+\frac{4}{3x}y^\prime+\frac{2}{3x^2} y-\frac{2}{3x^2} y^2=0. \qquad (a) \end{equation*}

Some relevant references are:

M. Saravi, M. Hermann, Short Note on Solving a Class of Nonlinear Ordinary Differential Equations in Applied,American Journal of Computational and Applied Mathematics 2014, 4(6): 192-194. DOI: 10.5923/j.ajcam.20140406.02

Abdelkader, M. A.: Sequences of nonlinear differential equations with related solutions. Ann. Mat. Pura Appl 81,249-259 (1969). DOI: 10.1007/BF02413505

In these references, they studied equations in the following form

However, it seems the methods given in these references can not be applied to this equation (i.e. this equation implies $r=-2$ in above references).

In addition, mathematica gives the numerical solution plotted by

It seems the growing speed is very fast and there is a singularity at finite $x$.

In fact, in order to see the growing rate of $y$, letting $y=e^u$, the above $(a)$ can be transformed to \begin{equation} u^{\prime\prime}+\frac{4}{3x} u^\prime+\frac{2}{3x^2}-\frac{2}{3x^2} e^u=0. \end{equation} Then mathematica still gives very fast growing speed of $u$ as the following rough graph Therefore, the growing rate of $y$ should be way faster than the exponential function.

I am looking forward to seeing your responces. Thanks in advance!