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Author : Donald J. Newman
ISBN : 9780387227405
Genre : Mathematics
File Size : 79.59 MB
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Some of the central topics in number theory, presnted in a simple and concise fashion. The author covers an amazing amount of material, despite a leisurely pace and emphasis on readability. His heartfelt enthusiasm enables readers to see what is magical about the subject. All the topics are presented in a refreshingly elegant and efficient manner with clever examples and interesting problems throughout. The text is suitable for a graduate course in analytic number theory.

"In order to become proficient in mathematics, or in any subject," writes Andre Weil, "the student must realize that most topics in volve only a small number of basic ideas. " After learning these basic concepts and theorems, the student should "drill in routine exercises, by which the necessary reflexes in handling such concepts may be ac quired. . . . There can be no real understanding of the basic concepts of a mathematical theory without an ability to use them intelligently and apply them to specific problems. " Weil's insightfulobservation becomes especially important at the graduate and research level. It is the viewpoint of this book. Our goal is to acquaint the student with the methods of analytic number theory as rapidly as possible through examples and exercises. Any landmark theorem opens up a method of attacking other problems. Unless the student is able to sift out from the mass of theory the underlying techniques, his or her understanding will only be academic and not that of a participant in research. The prime number theorem has given rise to the rich Tauberian theory and a general method of Dirichlet series with which one can study the asymptotics of sequences. It has also motivated the development of sieve methods. We focus on this theme in the book. We also touch upon the emerging Selberg theory (in Chapter 8) and p-adic analytic number theory (in Chapter 10).

Author : Anatolij A. Karatsuba
ISBN : 9783642580185
Genre : Mathematics
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This English translation of Karatsuba's Basic Analytic Number Theory follows closely the second Russian edition, published in Moscow in 1983. For the English edition, the author has considerably rewritten Chapter I, and has corrected various typographical and other minor errors throughout the the text. August, 1991 Melvyn B. Nathanson Introduction to the English Edition It gives me great pleasure that Springer-Verlag is publishing an English trans lation of my book. In the Soviet Union, the primary purpose of this monograph was to introduce mathematicians to the basic results and methods of analytic number theory, but the book has also been increasingly used as a textbook by graduate students in many different fields of mathematics. I hope that the English edition will be used in the same ways. I express my deep gratitude to Professor Melvyn B. Nathanson for his excellent translation and for much assistance in correcting errors in the original text. A.A. Karatsuba Introduction to the Second Russian Edition Number theory is the study of the properties of the integers. Analytic number theory is that part of number theory in which, besides purely number theoretic arguments, the methods of mathematical analysis play an essential role.

Author : Tom M. Apostol
ISBN : 9781475755794
Genre : Mathematics
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"This book is the first volume of a two-volume textbook for undergraduates and is indeed the crystallization of a course offered by the author at the California Institute of Technology to undergraduates without any previous knowledge of number theory. For this reason, the book starts with the most elementary properties of the natural integers. Nevertheless, the text succeeds in presenting an enormous amount of material in little more than 300 pages."-—MATHEMATICAL REVIEWS

Author : Marvin I. Knopp
ISBN : UOM:39015042067085
Genre : Mathematics
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Annotation Contents: S. Akiyama: On a certain sum of traces of Hecke operators.- J.-P. Allouche, P. Flajolet, M. Mendès France: Algebraically independent formal power series: A language theory interpretation.- J.-P. Allouche, J. Shallit: Sums of digits and the Hurwitz zeta function.- D. Bertrand: Transcendental methods in arithmetic geometry.- G. Christol: Globally bounded solutions of differential equations.- E. Fouvry: Nombres presque premiers dans les petits intervalles.- E. Fouvry, G. Tenenbaum: Diviseurs de Titchmarsh des entiers sans grand facteur premier.- A. Fujii: Uniform distributions of the zeros of the Riemann zeta function and the mean value theorems of Dirichlet L-functions (II).- K. Goto, T. Kano: Some conditions on uniform distribution of monotone sequences.- T. Harase: Algebraic dependence of formal power series.- G. Henniart: Une conséquence de la théorie du changement de base pour GL(n).- K. Horie, M. Horie: On the exponents of ideal class groups of CM-fields.- M. Ishibashi, S. Kanemitsu: Some asymptotic formulas of Ramanujan.- N. Kurokawa: Analyticity of Dirichlet series over prime powers.- K. Matsumoto: Value-distribution of zeta-functions.- S. Mizumoto: Integrality of critical values of triple product L-functions.- T. Oda: Multiple Hecke series for class-1 Whittaker functions on GL(n) over p-adic fields.- Programme of the Symposium.

Author : Hans Rademacher
ISBN : 9783642806155
Genre : Mathematics
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At the time of Professor Rademacher's death early in 1969, there was available a complete manuscript of the present work. The editors had only to supply a few bibliographical references and to correct a few misprints and errors. No substantive changes were made in the manu script except in one or two places where references to additional material appeared; since this material was not found in Rademacher's papers, these references were deleted. The editors are grateful to Springer-Verlag for their helpfulness and courtesy. Rademacher started work on the present volume no later than 1944; he was still working on it at the inception of his final illness. It represents the parts of analytic number theory that were of greatest interest to him. The editors, his students, offer this work as homage to the memory of a great man to whom they, in common with all number theorists, owe a deep and lasting debt. E. Grosswald Temple University, Philadelphia, PA 19122, U.S.A. J. Lehner University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA 15213 and National Bureau of Standards, Washington, DC 20234, U.S.A. M. Newman National Bureau of Standards, Washington, DC 20234, U.S.A. Contents I. Analytic tools Chapter 1. Bernoulli polynomials and Bernoulli numbers ....... . 1 1. The binomial coefficients ..................................... . 1 2. The Bernoulli polynomials .................................... . 4 3. Zeros of the Bernoulli polynomials ............................. . 7 4. The Bernoulli numbers ....................................... . 9 5. The von Staudt-Clausen theorem .............................. . 10 6. A multiplication formula for the Bernoulli polynomials ........... .

Author : Bateman Paul Trevier
ISBN : 9789814365567
Genre : Mathematics
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This valuable book focuses on a collection of powerful methods of analysis that yield deep number-theoretical estimates. Particular attention is given to counting functions of prime numbers and multiplicative arithmetic functions. Both real variable (”elementary”) and complex variable (”analytic”) methods are employed. The reader is assumed to have knowledge of elementary number theory (abstract algebra will also do) and real and complex analysis. Specialized analytic techniques, including transform and Tauberian methods, are developed as needed.Comments and corrigenda for the book are found at www.math.uiuc.edu/~diamond/.

Author : Bruce C. Berndt
ISBN : 0817639330
Genre : Mathematics
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The second of two volumes presenting papers from an international conference on analytic number theory. The two volumes contain 50 papers, with an emphasis on topics such as sieves, related combinatorial aspects, multiplicative number theory, additive number theory, and Riemann zeta-function.

Knopp's engaging book presents an introduction to modular functions in number theory by concentrating on two modular functions, $\eta(\tau)$ and $\vartheta(\tau)$, and their applications to two number-theoretic functions, $p(n)$ and $r_s(n)$. They are well chosen, as at the heart of these particular applications to the treatment of these specific number-theoretic functions lies the general theory of automorphic functions, a theory of far-reaching significance with important connections to a great many fields of mathematics. The book is essentially self-contained, assuming only a good first-year course in analysis. The excellent exposition presents the beautiful interplay between modular forms and number theory, making the book an excellent introduction to analytic number theory for a beginning graduate student.

Author : Edmund Hlawka
ISBN : 9783642753060
Genre : Mathematics
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In the English edition, the chapter on the Geometry of Numbers has been enlarged to include the important findings of H. Lenstraj furthermore, tried and tested examples and exercises have been included. The translator, Prof. Charles Thomas, has solved the difficult problem of the German text into English in an admirable way. He deserves transferring our 'Unreserved praise and special thailks. Finally, we would like to express our gratitude to Springer-Verlag, for their commitment to the publication of this English edition, and for the special care taken in its production. Vienna, March 1991 E. Hlawka J. SchoiBengeier R. Taschner Preface to the German Edition We have set ourselves two aims with the present book on number theory. On the one hand for a reader who has studied elementary number theory, and who has knowledge of analytic geometry, differential and integral calculus, together with the elements of complex variable theory, we wish to introduce basic results from the areas of the geometry of numbers, diophantine ap proximation, prime number theory, and the asymptotic calculation of number theoretic functions. However on the other hand for the student who has al ready studied analytic number theory, we also present results and principles of proof, which until now have barely if at all appeared in text books.

From September 13 to 17 in 1999, the First China-Japan Seminar on Number Theory was held in Beijing, China, which was organized by the Institute of Mathematics, Academia Sinica jointly with Department of Mathematics, Peking University. TE:m Japanese Professors and eighteen Chinese Professors attended this seminar. Professor Yuan Wang was the chairman, and Professor Chengbiao Pan was the vice-chairman. This seminar was planned and prepared by Professor Shigeru Kanemitsu and the first-named editor. Talks covered various research fields including analytic number theory, algebraic number theory, modular forms and transcendental number theory. The Great Wall and acrobatics impressed Japanese visitors. From November 29 to December 3 in 1999, an annual conference on analytic number theory was held in Kyoto, Japan, as one of the conferences supported by Research Institute of Mathematical Sciences (RIMS), Kyoto University. The organizer was the second-named editor. About one hundred Japanese scholars and some foreign visitors com ing from China, France, Germany and India attended this conference. Talks covered many branches in number theory. The scenery in Kyoto, Arashiyama Mountain and Katsura River impressed foreign visitors. An informal report of this conference was published as the volume 1160 of Surikaiseki Kenkyusho Kokyuroku (June 2000), published by RIMS, Ky oto University. The present book is the Proceedings of these two conferences, which records mainly some recent progress in number theory in China and Japan and reflects the academic exchanging between China and Japan.

Author : J. B. Friedlander
ISBN : 9783540363637
Genre : Mathematics
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The four contributions collected in this volume deal with several advanced results in analytic number theory. Friedlander’s paper contains some recent achievements of sieve theory leading to asymptotic formulae for the number of primes represented by suitable polynomials. Heath-Brown's lecture notes mainly deal with counting integer solutions to Diophantine equations, using among other tools several results from algebraic geometry and from the geometry of numbers. Iwaniec’s paper gives a broad picture of the theory of Siegel’s zeros and of exceptional characters of L-functions, and gives a new proof of Linnik’s theorem on the least prime in an arithmetic progression. Kaczorowski’s article presents an up-to-date survey of the axiomatic theory of L-functions introduced by Selberg, with a detailed exposition of several recent results.

Author : John Knopfmacher
ISBN : 9780486169347
Genre : Mathematics
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Innovative study applies classical analytic number theory to nontraditional subjects. Covers arithmetical semigroups and algebraic enumeration problems, arithmetical semigroups with analytical properties of classical type, and analytical properties of other arithmetical systems. 1975 edition.

Author : Carl Pomerance
ISBN : 9783319222400
Genre : Mathematics
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This volume contains a collection of research and survey papers written by some of the most eminent mathematicians in the international community and is dedicated to Helmut Maier, whose own research has been groundbreaking and deeply influential to the field. Specific emphasis is given to topics regarding exponential and trigonometric sums and their behavior in short intervals, anatomy of integers and cyclotomic polynomials, small gaps in sequences of sifted prime numbers, oscillation theorems for primes in arithmetic progressions, inequalities related to the distribution of primes in short intervals, the Möbius function, Euler’s totient function, the Riemann zeta function and the Riemann Hypothesis. Graduate students, research mathematicians, as well as computer scientists and engineers who are interested in pure and interdisciplinary research, will find this volume a useful resource. Contributors to this volume: Bill Allombert, Levent Alpoge, Nadine Amersi, Yuri Bilu, Régis de la Bretèche, Christian Elsholtz, John B. Friedlander, Kevin Ford, Daniel A. Goldston, Steven M. Gonek, Andrew Granville, Adam J. Harper, Glyn Harman, D. R. Heath-Brown, Aleksandar Ivić, Geoffrey Iyer, Jerzy Kaczorowski, Daniel M. Kane, Sergei Konyagin, Dimitris Koukoulopoulos, Michel L. Lapidus, Oleg Lazarev, Andrew H. Ledoan, Robert J. Lemke Oliver, Florian Luca, James Maynard, Steven J. Miller, Hugh L. Montgomery, Melvyn B. Nathanson, Ashkan Nikeghbali, Alberto Perelli, Amalia Pizarro-Madariaga, János Pintz, Paul Pollack, Carl Pomerance, Michael Th. Rassias, Maksym Radziwiłł, Joël Rivat, András Sárközy, Jeffrey Shallit, Terence Tao, Gérald Tenenbaum, László Tóth, Tamar Ziegler, Liyang Zhang.

This book has grown out of a course of lectures I have given at the Eidgenossische Technische Hochschule, Zurich. Notes of those lectures, prepared for the most part by assistants, have appeared in German. This book follows the same general plan as those notes, though in style, and in text (for instance, Chapters III, V, VIII), and in attention to detail, it is rather different. Its purpose is to introduce the non-specialist to some of the fundamental results in the theory of numbers, to show how analytical methods of proof fit into the theory, and to prepare the ground for a subsequent inquiry into deeper questions. It is pub lished in this series because of the interest evinced by Professor Beno Eckmann. I have to acknowledge my indebtedness to Professor Carl Ludwig Siegel, who has read the book, both in manuscript and in print, and made a number of valuable criticisms and suggestions. Professor Raghavan Narasimhan has helped me, time and again, with illuminating comments. Dr. Harold Diamond has read the proofs, and helped me to remove obscurities. I have to thank them all. K.C.

Author : Henryk Iwaniec
ISBN : 0821836331
Genre : Mathematics
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Analytic Number Theory distinguishes itself by the variety of tools it uses to establish results. One of the primary attractions of this theory is its vast diversity of concepts and methods. The main goals of this book are to show the scope of the theory, both in classical and modern directions, and to exhibit its wealth and prospects, beautiful theorems, and powerful techniques. The book is written with graduate students in mind, and the authors nicely balance clarity, completeness, and generality. The exercises in each section serve dual purposes, some intended to improve readers' understanding of the subject and others providing additional information. Formal prerequisites for the major part of the book do not go beyond calculus, complex analysis, integration, and Fourier series and integrals. In later chapters automorphic forms become important, with much of the necessary information about them included in two survey chapters.

Author : Marius Overholt
ISBN : 9781470417062
Genre : Mathematics
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This book is an introduction to analytic number theory suitable for beginning graduate students. It covers everything one expects in a first course in this field, such as growth of arithmetic functions, existence of primes in arithmetic progressions, and the Prime Number Theorem. But it also covers more challenging topics that might be used in a second course, such as the Siegel-Walfisz theorem, functional equations of L-functions, and the explicit formula of von Mangoldt. For students with an interest in Diophantine analysis, there is a chapter on the Circle Method and Waring's Problem. Those with an interest in algebraic number theory may find the chapter on the analytic theory of number fields of interest, with proofs of the Dirichlet unit theorem, the analytic class number formula, the functional equation of the Dedekind zeta function, and the Prime Ideal Theorem. The exposition is both clear and precise, reflecting careful attention to the needs of the reader. The text includes extensive historical notes, which occur at the ends of the chapters. The exercises range from introductory problems and standard problems in analytic number theory to interesting original problems that will challenge the reader. The author has made an effort to provide clear explanations for the techniques of analysis used. No background in analysis beyond rigorous calculus and a first course in complex function theory is assumed.