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Publication# On the Sums over Inverse Powers of Zeros of the Hurwitz Zeta Function and Some Related Properties of These Zeros

2024

Journal paper

Journal paper

Abstract

Recently, we have applied the generalized Littlewood theorem concerning contour integrals of the logarithm of the analytical function to find the sums over inverse powers of zeros for the incomplete gamma and Riemann zeta functions, polygamma functions, and elliptical functions. Here, the same theorem is applied to study such sums for the zeros of the Hurwitz zeta function zeta(s,z), including the sum over the inverse first power of its appropriately defined non-trivial zeros. We also study some related properties of the Hurwitz zeta function zeros. In particular, we show that, for any natural N and small real epsilon, when z tends to n = 0, -1, -2 horizontal ellipsis we can find at least N zeros of zeta(s,z) in the epsilon neighborhood of 0 for sufficiently small |z+n|, as well as one simple zero tending to 1, etc.

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Related concepts (39)

Ontological neighbourhood

Riemann zeta function

The Riemann zeta function or Euler–Riemann zeta function, denoted by the Greek letter ζ (zeta), is a mathematical function of a complex variable defined as for , and its analytic continuation elsewhere. The Riemann zeta function plays a pivotal role in analytic number theory, and has applications in physics, probability theory, and applied statistics. Leonhard Euler first introduced and studied the function over the reals in the first half of the eighteenth century.

Hurwitz zeta function

In mathematics, the Hurwitz zeta function is one of the many zeta functions. It is formally defined for complex variables s with Re(s) > 1 and a ≠ 0, −1, −2, ... by This series is absolutely convergent for the given values of s and a and can be extended to a meromorphic function defined for all s ≠ 1. The Riemann zeta function is ζ(s,1). The Hurwitz zeta function is named after Adolf Hurwitz, who introduced it in 1882. The Hurwitz zeta function has an integral representation for and (This integral can be viewed as a Mellin transform.

Polygamma function

In mathematics, the polygamma function of order m is a meromorphic function on the complex numbers defined as the (m + 1)th derivative of the logarithm of the gamma function: Thus holds where ψ(z) is the digamma function and Γ(z) is the gamma function. They are holomorphic on . At all the nonpositive integers these polygamma functions have a pole of order m + 1. The function ψ(1)(z) is sometimes called the trigamma function. Digamma function#Integral representations When m > 0 and Re z > 0, the polygamma function equals where is the Hurwitz zeta function.

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