Let $L(s,\chi)$ denote a Dirichlet $L$-function for a real-valued non-principal character $\chi$. This has limiting value $L(\infty,\chi) = 1$ and we are interested in how this limit is approached through real values of $s$, $1 < s < \infty$ .

For example, let $\chi_4$ be the non-trivial character $(\mathrm{mod}\ 4)$ taking values $(1,0,-1,0)$ at $(1,2,3,4)$. We have $L(1,\chi_4) < 1$ and, by an alternating series argument, $L(s,\chi_4)$ is monotonically increasing for $s > 1$.

Next consider $\chi_7$ $(\mathrm{mod}\ 7)$ taking values $(1,1,-1,1,-1,-1,0)$ at $(1,2,3,4,5,6,7)$. Note that $L(1,\chi_7) > 1$. However, $L(s,\chi_7)$ is not monotone decreasing for $s > 1$, but first increases with a peak near $s = 1.1$ before decreasing. What can one say in general?

Questions: 1) Are there infinitely many $\chi$ (real-valued as above) for which $L(s,\chi)$ has no critical points on the interval $1 < s < \infty$ (i.e. monotonic)?

2) Is it possible for $L(s,\chi)$ to have more than one critical point in $(1,\infty)$? If so, is there any upper bound on the number of such critical points which holds for all $\chi$?

3) Are there any books or papers which display graphs of $L$-functions on the real line?

Thanks