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Prime number

About: Prime number is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 5733 publications have been published within this topic receiving 62504 citations. The topic is also known as: prime.


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Book
01 Jan 2004
TL;DR: In this paper, the critical zeros of the Riemann zeta function are defined and the spacing of zeros is defined. But they are not considered in this paper.
Abstract: Introduction Arithmetic functions Elementary theory of prime numbers Characters Summation formulas Classical analytic theory of $L$-functions Elementary sieve methods Bilinear forms and the large sieve Exponential sums The Dirichlet polynomials Zero-density estimates Sums over finite fields Character sums Sums over primes Holomorphic modular forms Spectral theory of automorphic forms Sums of Kloosterman sums Primes in arithmetic progressions The least prime in an arithmetic progression The Goldbach problem The circle method Equidistribution Imaginary quadratic fields Effective bounds for the class number The critical zeros of the Riemann zeta function The spacing of zeros of the Riemann zeta-function Central values of $L$-functions Bibliography Index.

3,399 citations

Book
01 Jan 1967
TL;DR: In this article, the General Modulus is used to describe the distribution of the Primes in arithmetic progression. But the explicit formula for psi(x,chi) is different from the explicit Formula for xi(s) and xi (s,chi).
Abstract: From the contents: Primes in Arithmetic Progression.- Gauss' Sum.- Cyclotomy.- Primes in Arithmetic Progression: The General Modulus.- Primitive Characters.- Dirichlet's Class Number Formula.- The Distribution of the Primes.- Riemann's Memoir.- The Functional Equation of the L Function.- Properties of the Gamma Function.- Integral Functions of Order 1.- The Infinite Products for xi(s) and xi(s,Zero-Free Region for zeta(s).- Zero-Free Regions for L(s, chi).- The Number N(T).- The Number N(T, chi).- The explicit Formula for psi(x).- The Prime Number Theorem.- The Explicit Formula for psi(x,chi).- The Prime Number Theorem for Arithmetic Progressions (I).- Siegel's Theorem.- The Prime Number Theorem for Arithmetic Progressions (II).- The Polya-Vinogradov Inequality.- Further Prime Number Sums.

2,361 citations

Book
01 Jul 1982
TL;DR: This chapter discusses the Factorization of Integers, a branch of Arithmetic Functions, which addresses the problem of how to estimate the number of factors in a discrete-time system.
Abstract: 1. The Factorization of Integers.- 1.1 Divisibility.- 1.2 Prime Numbers and Composite Numbers.- 1.3 Prime Numbers.- 1.4 Integral Modulus.- 1.5 The Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic.- 1.6 The Greatest Common Factor and the Least Common Multiple.- 1.7 The Inclusion-Exclusion Principle.- 1.8 Linear Indeterminate Equations.- 1.9 Perfect Numbers.- 1.10 Mersenne Numbers and Fermat Numbers.- 1.11 The Prime Power in a Factorial.- 1.12 Integral Valued Polynomials.- 1.13 The Factorization of Polynomials.- Notes.- 2. Congruences.- 2.1 Definition.- 2.2 Fundamental Properties of Congruences.- 2.3 Reduced Residue System.- 2.4 The Divisibility of 2p-1-1 by p2.- 2.5 The Function ?(m).- 2.6 Congruences.- 2.7 The Chinese Remainder Theorem.- 2.8 Higher Degree Congruences.- 2.9 Higher Degree Congruences to a Prime Power Modulus.- 2.10 Wolstenholme's Theorem.- 3. Quadratic Residues.- 3.1 Definitions and Euler's Criterion.- 3.2 The Evaluation of Legendre's Symbol.- 3.3 The Law of Quadratic Reciprocity.- 3.4 Practical Methods for the Solutions.- 3.5 The Number of Roots of a Quadratic Congruence.- 3.6 Jacobi's Symbol.- 3.7 Two Terms Congruences.- 3.8 Primitive Roots and Indices.- 3.9 The Structure of a Reduced Residue System.- 4. Properties of Polynomials.- 4.1 The Division of Polynomials.- 4.2 The Unique Factorization Theorem.- 4.3 Congruences.- 4.4 Integer Coefficients Polynomials.- 4.5 Polynomial Congruences with a Prime Modulus.- 4.6 On Several Theorems Concerning Factorizations.- 4.7 Double Moduli Congruences.- 4.8 Generalization of Fermat's Theorem.- 4.9 Irreducible Polynomials mod p.- 4.10 Primitive Roots.- 4.11 Summary.- 5. The Distribution of Prime Numbers.- 5.1 Order of Infinity.- 5.2 The Logarithm Function.- 5.3 Introduction.- 5.4 The Number of Primes is Infinite.- 5.5 Almost All Integers are Composite.- 5.6 Chebyshev's Theorem.- 5.7 Bertrand's Postulate.- 5.8 Estimation of a Sum by an Integral.- 5.9 Consequences of Chebyshev's Theorem.- 5.10 The Number of Prime Factors of n.- 5.11 A Prime Representing Function.- 5.12 On Primes in an Arithmetic Progression.- Notes.- 6. Arithmetic Functions.- 6.1 Examples of Arithmetic Functions.- 6.2 Properties of Multiplicative Functions.- 6.3 The Mobius Inversion Formula.- 6.4 The Mobius Transformation.- 6.5 The Divisor Function.- 6.6 Two Theorems Related to Asymptotic Densities.- 6.7 The Representation of Integers as a Sum of Two Squares.- 6.8 The Methods of Partial Summation and Integration.- 6.9 The Circle Problem.- 6.10 Farey Sequence and Its Applications.- 6.11 Vinogradov's Method of Estimating Sums of Fractional Parts.- 6.12 Application of Vinogradov's Theorem to Lattice Point Problems.- 6.13 ?-results.- 6.14 Dirichlet Series.- 6.15 Lambert Series.- Notes.- 7. Trigonometric Sums and Characters.- 7.1 Representation of Residue Classes.- 7.2 Character Functions.- 7.3 Types of Characters.- 7.4 Character Sums.- 7.5 Gauss Sums.- 7.6 Character Sums and Trigonometric Sums.- 7.7 From Complete Sums to Incomplete Sums.- 7.8 Applications of the Character Sum $$\sum\limits_{x = 1}^p {\left( {\frac{{x^2 + ax + b}}{p}} \right)} $$.- 7.9 The Problem of the Distribution of Primitive Roots.- 7.10 Trigonometric Sums Involving Polynomials.- Notes.- 8. On Several Arithmetic Problems Associated with the Elliptic Modular Function.- 8.1 Introduction.- 8.2 The Partition of Integers.- 8.3 Jacobi's Identity.- 8.4 Methods of Representing Partitions.- 8.5 Graphical Method for Partitions.- 8.6 Estimates for p(n).- 8.7 The Problem of Sums of Squares.- 8.8 Density.- 8.9 A Summary of the Problem of Sums of Squares.- 9. The Prime Number Theorem.- 9.1 Introduction.- 9.2 The Riemann ?-Function.- 9.3 Several Lemmas.- 9.4 A Tauberian Theorem.- 9.5 The Prime Number Theorem.- 9.6 Selberg's Asymptotic Formula.- 9.7 Elementary Proof of the Prime Number Theorem.- 9.8 Dirichlet's Theorem.- Notes.- 10. Continued Fractions and Approximation Methods.- 10.1 Simple Continued Fractions.- 10.2 The Uniqueness of a Continued Fraction Expansion.- 10.3 The Best Approximation.- 10.4 Hurwitz's Theorem.- 10.5 The Equivalence of Real Numbers.- 10.6 Periodic Continued Fractions.- 10.7 Legendre's Criterion.- 10.8 Quadradic Indeterminate Equations.- 10.9 Pell's Equation.- 10.10 Chebyshev's Theorem and Khintchin's Theorem.- 10.11 Uniform Distributions and the Uniform Distribution of n? (mod 1).- 10.12 Criteria for Uniform Distributions.- 11. Indeterminate Equations.- 11.1 Introduction.- 11.2 Linear Indeterminate Equations.- 11.3 Quadratic Indeterminate Equations.- 11.4 The Solution to ax2 + bxy + cy2=k.- 11.5 Method of Solution.- 11.6 Generalization of Soon Go's Theorem.- 11.7 Fermat's Conjecture.- 11.8 Markoff's Equation.- 11.9 The Equation x3 + y3 + z3 + ?3=0.- 11.10 Rational Points on a Cubic Surface.- Notes.- 12. Binary Quadratic Forms.- 12.1 The Partitioning of Binary Quadratic Forms into Classes.- 12.2 The Finiteness of the Number of Classes.- 12.3 Kronecker's Symbol.- 12.4 The Number of Representations of an Integer by a Form.- 12.5 The Equivalence of Formsmod q.- 12.6 The Character System for a Quadratic Form and the Genus.- 12.7 The Convergence of the Series K(d).- 12.8 The Number of Lattice Points Inside a Hyperbola and an Ellipse.- 12.9 The Limiting Average.- 12.10 The Class Number: An Analytic Expression.- 12.11 The Fundamental Discriminants.- 12.12 The Class Number Formula.- 12.13 The Least Solution to Pell's Equation.- 12.14 Several Lemmas.- 12.15 Siegel's Theorem.- Notes.- 13. Unimodular Transformations.- 13.1 The Complex Plane.- 13.2 Properties of the Bilinear Transformation.- 13.3 Geometric Properties of the Bilinear Transformation.- 13.4 Real Transformations.- 13.5 Unimodular Transformations.- 13.6 The Fundamental Region.- 13.7 The Net of the Fundamental Region.- 13.8 The Structure of the Modular Group.- 13.9 Positive Definite Quadratic Forms.- 13.10 Indefinite Quadratic Forms.- 13.11 The Least Value of an Indefinite Quadratic Form.- 14. Integer Matrices and Their Applications.- 14.1 Introduction.- 14.2 The Product of Matrices.- 14.3 The Number of Generators for Modular Matrices.- 14.4 Left Association.- 14.5 Invariant Factors and Elementary Divisors.- 14.6 Applications.- 14.7 Matrix Factorizations and Standard Prime Matrices.- 14.8 The Greatest Common Factor and the Least Common Multiple.- 14.9 Linear Modules.- 15. p-adic Numbers.- 15.1 Introduction.- 15.2 The Definition of a Valuation.- 15.3 The Partitioning of Valuations into Classes.- 15.4 Archimedian Valuations.- 15.5 Non-Archimedian Valuations.- 15.6 The ?-Extension of the Rationals.- 15.7 The Completeness of the Extension.- 15.8 The Representation of p-adic Numbers.- 15.9 Application.- 16. Introduction to Algebraic Number Theory.- 16.1 Algebraic Numbers.- 16.2 Algebraic Number Fields.- 16.3 Basis.- 16.4 Integral Basis.- 16.5 Divisibility.- 16.6 Ideals.- 16.7 Unique Factorization Theorem for Ideals.- 16.8 Basis for Ideals.- 16.9 Congruent Relations.- 16.10 Prime Ideals.- 16.11 Units.- 16.12 Ideal Classes.- 16.13 Quadratic Fields and Quadratic Forms.- 16.14 Genus.- 16.15 Euclidean Fields and Simple Fields.- 16.16 Lucas's Criterion for the Determination of Mersenne Primes.- 16.17 Indeterminate Equations.- 16.18 Tables.- Notes.- 17. Algebraic Numbers and Transcendental Numbers.- 17.1 The Existence of Transcendental Numbers.- 17.2 Liouville's Theorem and Examples of Transcendental Numbers.- 17.3 Roth's Theorem on Rational Approximations to Algebraic Numbers.- 17.4 Application of Roth's Theorem.- 17.5 Application of Thue's Theorem.- 17.6 The Transcendence of e.- 17.7 The Transcendence of ?.- 17.8 Hilbert's Seventh Problem.- 17.9 Gelfond's Proof.- Notes.- 18. Waring's Problem and the Problem of Prouhet and Tarry.- 18.1 Introduction.- 18.2 Lower Bounds for g(k) and G(k).- 18.3 Cauchy's Theorem.- 18.4 Elementary Methods.- 18.5 The Easier Problem of Positive and Negative Signs.- 18.6 Equal Power Sums Problem.- 18.7 The Problem of Prouhet and Tarry.- 18.8 Continuation.- 19. Schnirelmann Density.- 19.1 The Definition of Density and its History.- 19.2 The Sum of Sets and its Density.- 19.3 The Goldbach-Schnirelmann Theorem.- 19.4 Selberg's Inequality.- 19.5 The Proof of the Goldbach-Schnirelmann Theorem.- 19.6 The Waring-Hiibert Theorem.- 19.7 The Proof of the Waring-Hiibert Theorem.- Notes.- 20. The Geometry of Numbers.- 20.1 The Two Dimensional Situation.- 20.2 The Fundamental Theorem of Minkowski.- 20.3 Linear Forms.- 20.4 Positive Definite Quadratic Forms.- 20.5 Products of Linear Forms.- 20.6 Method of Simultaneous Approximations.- 20.7 Minkowski's Inequality.- 20.8 The Average Value of the Product of Linear Forms.- 20.9 Tchebotaref's Theorem.- 20.10 Applications to Algebraic Number Theory.- 20.11 The Least Value for |?|.

948 citations

Book
29 May 2012
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors concentrate on the computational aspects of prime numbers, such as recognizing primes and discovering the fundamental prime factors of a given number, and present over 100 explicit algorithms cast in detailed pseudocode.
Abstract: Prime numbers beckon to the beginner, the basic notion of primality being accessible to a child. Yet, some of the simplest questions about primes have stumped humankind for millennia. In this book, the authors concentrate on the computational aspects of prime numbers, such as recognizing primes and discovering the fundamental prime factors of a given number. Over 100 explicit algorithms cast in detailed pseudocode are included in the book. Applications and theoretical digressions serve to illuminate, justify, and underscore the practical power of these algorithms. The 2nd edition adds new material on primality and algorithms and updates all the numerical records, such as the largest prime, etc. It has been revised throughout.

784 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
Barry Mazur1
TL;DR: When N is a prime number, there are no Q-rational N-isogenies beyond those exhibited in the above table as discussed by the authors, which is the case for the case when N = 11, 19, 27, 43, 67, 163 and for the two noncuspidal rational points on Xo(14 ).
Abstract: In this table, g is the genus of Xo(N), and v the number of noncuspidal rational points of Xo(N) (which is, in effect, the number of rational N-isogenies classified up to "twist"). For an excellent readable account of isogenies and their related diophantine problems, see Ogg's [25, 26]. The first column of the table corresponds to the genus 0 cases; for each of these values of N rational parametrizat ions of Xo(N) are known [10]. For each integer N, and each order R ~ Q(1/-ZN) such that R contains ~ and has class number one, there is a Q-rat ional N-isogeny. This accounts for one noncuspidal rational point on Xo(N ) for N = 11, 19, 27, 43, 67, 163 and for the two noncuspidal rational points on Xo(14 ). For a discussion of the cases: N = l l , 15, 17, 21 see ([43], pp.78-80) and for the peculiar N = 37, see ([22], w 5). The object of this paper is to show that when N is a prime number there are no Q-rat ional N-isogenies beyond those exhibited in the above table. To prove this (in the light of known results concerning Xo(N)(Q) for the twelve prime numbers N appearing in the table [19]) it suffices to show:

737 citations


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No. of papers in the topic in previous years
YearPapers
202385
2022129
2021288
2020310
2019285
2018264