The Prime Number Theorem is a theorem that describes the distribution of the primes. It says that the number of primes less than or equal to a real number $x$ is asymptotic to $\frac{x}{\ln x}$.

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Error term of the Prime Number Theorem and the Riemann Hypothesis

I have read that the Riemann Hypothesis is equivalent to $\pi(x)=\text{Li}(x)+O(\sqrt{x}\log x)$ Is there an analogous statement saying the Riemann Hypothesis is equivalent to $\pi(x)=\frac{x}{\log ...
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a question for the prime counting function

A famous inequality that has been proved by J.B. Rosser and L. Schoenfeld says that $\frac{n}{\ln n-1/2}$ < $\pi(n)$<$\frac{n}{\ln n-3/2} , n\ge 67$. Using this inequality we can prove ...
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Squarefree numbers $n$ such that $432n+1$ is also squarefree

This is a second attempt (see Primes $p$ such that $432 p +1$ is prime) Is the set of squarefree numbers $n$ such that $n(432 n+1)$ is also squarefree known to be infinite? Fact: the number of such ...
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Quantitative and elementary proofs of the Prime Number Theorem

I would like to know two things: one, whether the best quantative bounds in the Prime Number Theorem are still basically those given by the Vinogradov-Korobov zero-free region? and two, whether there ...
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The shortest interval for which the prime number theorem holds [closed]

It is well known that the prime number theorem on the form \begin{align*} \pi(x+y) - \pi(x) \sim \frac{y}{\log (x+y)} \end{align*} breaks down for short enough intervals, e.g. taking $y=(\log ...
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Primes $p$ such that $432 p +1$ is prime [closed]

Is the set of prime numbers $p$ such that $432 p + 1$ is also prime infinite? It doesn't follow from Dirichlet's theorem as far as I can tell.