-4
votes
1answer
138 views

$p=4x^2+27y^2$,with $p$ a prime [closed]

p is a prime ,on what condition the Diophantine equation is solvable.what is it Linear expression ,for example ,$x^2+3y^2=p$, $p=3k+1$ ,$x^2+5y^2=p$ , $p=1,9\pmod{20}$.
27
votes
6answers
925 views

Patterns among integer-distance points

Mark each point of $\mathbb{N}^2$ ($\mathbb{N}$ the natural numbers) if its Euclidean distance from the origin is an integer. One obtains a plot like this, symmetric about the $45^\circ$ diagonal. ...
8
votes
1answer
375 views

Fundamental units of imaginary quartic fields

Let $F/{\mathbb Q}$ be an imaginary quartic extension (i.e. the degree $[K:{\mathbb Q}]=4$ and no embedding of $K$ in ${\mathbb C}$ has its image inside the real numbers). Then the unit group of the ...
0
votes
2answers
845 views

non negative integer solutions : Diophantine Equations [closed]

I want to know the exact number of non-negative integer solutions of a1x1+a2x2+...akxk = n ... I know that it is the co-efficient of x^n in (1-x^a1)^-1 * (1-x^a2)^-1 * ... (1-x^ak)^-1 ... but whats ...
3
votes
1answer
304 views

Do the solutions to the unit equation lie dense in the complex numbers

Let $S\subset \overline{\mathbf{Q}}\subset \mathbf{C}$ be the set of solutions to the unit equation, i.e., $S$ consists of algebraic integers $a$ such that $a$ and $1-a$ are units in the ring of ...
3
votes
3answers
491 views

For any $n$, does there exist a number field with at least $n$ solutions to the unit equation

Let $n$ be a positive integer. Does there exist a number field $K$ such that the number of solutions of the unit equation $$a+b =1, \quad a,b\in O_{K}^\ast$$ is at least $n$? Can we write down such a ...
18
votes
1answer
2k views

Fermat's Last Theorem in the cyclotomic integers.

Kummer proved that there are no non-trivial solutions to the Fermat equation FLT(n): $x^n + y^n = z^n$ with $n > 2$ natural and $x,y,z$ elements of a regular cyclotomic ring of integers $K$. I am ...
10
votes
4answers
2k views

Is there an elementary way to find the integer solutions to $x^2-y^3=1$?

I gave this problem to my undergraduate assistant, as I saw that Euler had originally solved it (although I am having trouble finding his proof). After working on it for two weeks, we boiled the hard ...