Consider an extension of the Riemann zeta function $\zeta(s)$ where $s$ now runs over a non-standard enlargement of the complex plane.

Observe that if $s=\sigma + it$ with $\sigma>1$ real and finite (or at least infinitesimally close thereto), but $t$ infinite, then the summands $n^s= n^\sigma(\cos \ln(n)t + i\sin \ln(n)t)$ still have values infinitesimally close to finite complex numbers. Indeed, by fixing an infinite real $T$, we can obtain from $\zeta(s+iT)$, by passing to standard parts, a convergent standard Dirichlet series.

At least with a sufficiently saturated non-standard enlargement, I believe these same Dirichlet series arise from starting with the standard Euler product and shifting, arbitrarily and independently, all the various factors vertically by various amounts.

My questions: What can one say about the possibility of finding analytic continuations for any or all of these Dirichlet series to larger domains? Does the functional equation speak to this matter? If any of these functions have natural boundary at $s=1$ on the standard view, but analytic continuation one the non-standard sense, I would welcome any insight into how such could happen.

(Corrections welcome if my question betrays any basic misunderstanding!)