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One of the approaches to the Riemann Hypothesis is the Nyman–Beurling criterion. Cotangent sums play a significant role in this criterion. Here we investigate the values of these cotangent sums for various shifts of the argument.
where the infimum is over all Dirichlet polynomials
$${{A}_{N}}\left( s \right)\,=\,\sum\limits_{n=1}^{N}{\frac{{{a}_{n}}}{{{n}^{s}}}}$$
of length $N$. In this paper we investigate $d_{N}^{2}$ under the assumption that the Riemann zeta function has four nontrivial zeros off the critical line.
Let $h(n)$ denote the largest product of distinct primes whose sum does not exceed $n$. The main result of this paper is that the property for all $n\geq 1$, we have $\log h(n)<\sqrt{\text{li}^{-1}(n)}$ (where $\text{li}^{-1}$ denotes the inverse function of the logarithmic integral) is equivalent to the Riemann hypothesis.
Robin’s criterion states that the Riemann hypothesis is true if and only if $\unicode[STIX]{x1D70E}(n)<e^{\unicode[STIX]{x1D6FE}}n\log \log n$ for every positive integer $n\geq 5041$. In this paper we establish a new unconditional upper bound for the sum of divisors function, which improves the current best unconditional estimate given by Robin. For this purpose, we use a precise approximation for Chebyshev’s $\unicode[STIX]{x1D717}$-function.
We investigate the behaviour of the function $L_{\alpha }(x) = \sum _{n\leq x}\lambda (n)/n^{\alpha }$, where $\lambda (n)$ is the Liouville function and $\alpha $ is a real parameter. The case where $\alpha =0$ was investigated by Pólya; the case $\alpha =1$, by Turán. The question of the existence of sign changes in both of these cases is related to the Riemann hypothesis. Using both analytic and computational methods, we investigate similar problems for the more general family $L_{\alpha }(x)$, where $0\leq \alpha \leq 1$, and their relationship to the Riemann hypothesis and other properties of the zeros of the Riemann zeta function. The case where $\alpha =1/2$is of particular interest.
In this paper, we apply the saddle-point method in conjunction with the theory of the Nörlund–Rice integrals to derive precise asymptotic formula for the generalized Li coefficients established by Omar and Mazhouda. Actually, for any function $F$ in the Selberg class $\mathcal{S}$ and under the Generalized Riemann Hypothesis, we have
We develop a language that makes the analogy between geometry and arithmetic more transparent. In this language there exists a base field $\mathbb{F}$, ‘the field with one element’; there is a fully faithful functor from commutative rings to $\mathbb{F}$-rings; there is the notion of the $\mathbb{F}$-ring of integers of a real or complex prime of a number field $K$ analogous to the $p$-adic integers, and there is a compactification of $\operatorname{Spec}O_K$; there is a notion of tensor product of $\mathbb{F}$-rings giving the product of $\mathbb{F}$-schemes; in particular there is the arithmetical surface $\operatorname{Spec} O_K\times\operatorname{Spec} O_K$, the product taken over $\mathbb{F}$.
The Chowla–Selberg formula is applied in approximating a given Epstein zeta function. Partial sums of the series derive from the Chowla–Selberg formula, and although these partial sums satisfy a functional equation, as does an Epstein zeta function, they do not possess an Euler product. What we call partial sums throughout this paper may be considered as special cases concerning a more general function satisfying a functional equation only. In this article we study the distribution of zeros of the function. We show that in any strip containing the critical line, all but finitely many zeros of the function are simple and on the critical line. For many Epstein zeta functions we show that all but finitely many non-trivial zeros of partial sums in the Chowla–Selberg formula are simple and on the critical line.
A conjecture of Brown and Zassenhaus (see [2]) states that the first log/? primes generate a primitive root (mod p) for almost all primes p. As a consequence of a Theorem of Burgess and Elliott (see [3]) it is easy to see that the first log2p log log4+∊p primes generate a primitive root (mod p) for almost all primes p. We improve this showing that the first log2p/ log log p primes generate a primitive root (mod p) for almost all primes p.
In the first part of this note we give a very simple and elegant proof of the theorem on the order of the error function of the (k, r)-integers, which the authors proved earlier using elaborate calculations. We also obtain an improvement of an earlier result on the order of the same error function on the basis of the Riemann hypothesis.
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