bio | website | ideasfornumbertheory.com |
---|---|---|
location | France | |
age | 33 | |
visits | member for | 4 years |
seen | 5 hours ago | |
stats | profile views | 3,161 |
I'm a former student in physics fond of number theory, especially Hilbert's 8th problem, further generalizations of the Riemann Hypothesis and almost everything related to prime numbers and L Functions. I'm also interested in Galois Theory even though I still don't know much about it.
Mar 21 |
comment |
seminar about the strong multiplicity one for the Selberg class
There: web.yonsei.ac.kr/haseo/smo.pdf |
Mar 20 |
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seminar about the strong multiplicity one for the Selberg class
And it would have been even more efficient to attend the seminar...which may be the case of some members of this site, hence my question. |
Mar 20 |
asked | seminar about the strong multiplicity one for the Selberg class |
Mar 20 |
awarded | Inquisitive |
Mar 20 |
awarded | Curious |
Mar 15 |
accepted | Tensor product of two elements of the Selberg class |
Mar 13 |
awarded | Yearling |
Mar 13 |
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Automorphisms of the Selberg class
What is unclear exactly? The norm is the euclidean one. |
Mar 10 |
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The groupoid of algebraic expressions and proofs
...that $A_{0}:=(\mathbb{Q},\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{2}+\sqrt{3}))$ is a geodesics. |
Mar 10 |
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The groupoid of algebraic expressions and proofs
Sorry for answering that late. To me, the concept of geodesics as mentioned in my previous comment is the connection, if you consider passing from a differential field to an extension thereof as a path in the space of differential field extensions. You can ever consider the case of classical Galois theory, considering the two $3$-tuples $A:=(\mathbb{Q},\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{2}),\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{2},\sqrt{3})$ and $A'$ obtained from $A$ by the permutation $(23)$ as paths from $\mathbb{Q}$ to $\mathbb{Q}(\sqrt{2},\sqrt{3})$. The primitive element theorem then means.. |
Mar 6 |
revised |
dimension of a scheme and degree of an L-function
added 61 characters in body |
Mar 5 |
asked | dimension of a scheme and degree of an L-function |
Feb 25 |
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Euler series with milder divergence
Maybe primes of order of primality, i.e such that the smallest $m$ such that the $m$-the iterate of the prime counting function, is at least equal to $2$. |
Feb 23 |
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The groupoid of algebraic expressions and proofs
By the way, maybe your idea could shed a new light on a question of mine, namely mathoverflow.net/questions/154373/… |
Feb 20 |
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The groupoid of algebraic expressions and proofs
It's too bad I can't upvote a dozen of times...I've been dreaming of such ideas for so long! But maybe a geometrical point of view of your groupoid would be useful too, especially if people like Maryam Mirzakhani or Misha Gromov got involved in expanding this sketch of theory. Maybe we could then use the concept of geodesics to formalize the pretty vague notion of "natural" or "direct" proof. Anyway, this question already made my day so thanks a lot for asking it! |
Feb 19 |
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Different styles of writing/reading articles
As a reader, I read the abstract and if I find it interesting, try to get an overall idea of what the main concepts and results of the paper are. For the first and only so far article that I wrote and submitted, I sought some advice from a friend working in chemistry, and she was surprised that I didn't define things like field automorphisms and L-functions. She even said "No context is needed in math??". So definitely, this question is really not off-topuc for this site. |
Feb 8 |
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Underlying idea for (automorphic) L-function?
I feel like what we lack to really understand the true nature of L-functions is a rather natural geometric interpretation thereof. Just my opinion as a non specialist of the topic. |
Feb 6 |
answered | References for general Hasse-Weil zeta function |
Jan 29 |
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Is there a hidden symmetry in the prime numbers distribution?
Even though my not-that-smart phone has a display issue, you may have misunderstood something. There is absolutely no possibility for an even integer $m$ to fulfill $r_{0}(m)=12$, since the only even prime number is $2$. Maybe you meant $spr(m)=12$? |
Jan 28 |
asked | Is there a hidden symmetry in the prime numbers distribution? |