# Riemann hypothesis

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## 7 matching pages

##### 1: 25.17 Physical Applications
This relates to a suggestion of Hilbert and Pólya that the zeros are eigenvalues of some operator, and the Riemann hypothesis is true if that operator is Hermitian. See Armitage (1989), Berry and Keating (1998, 1999), Keating (1993, 1999), and Sarnak (1999). …
##### 2: 25.10 Zeros
The Riemann hypothesis states that all nontrivial zeros lie on this line. …
##### 3: 25.18 Methods of Computation
Most numerical calculations of the Riemann zeta function are concerned with locating zeros of $\zeta\left(\frac{1}{2}+it\right)$ in an effort to prove or disprove the Riemann hypothesis, which states that all nontrivial zeros of $\zeta\left(s\right)$ lie on the critical line $\Re s=\frac{1}{2}$. …
##### 4: 27.12 Asymptotic Formulas: Primes
$\pi\left(x\right)-\mathrm{li}\left(x\right)$ changes sign infinitely often as $x\to\infty$; see Littlewood (1914), Bays and Hudson (2000). The Riemann hypothesis25.10(i)) is equivalent to the statement that for every $x\geq 2657$, …
##### 5: 25.16 Mathematical Applications
The Riemann hypothesis is equivalent to the statement …
##### 6: Bibliography
• J. V. Armitage (1989) The Riemann Hypothesis and the Hamiltonian of a Quantum Mechanical System. In Number Theory and Dynamical Systems (York, 1987), M. M. Dodson and J. A. G. Vickers (Eds.), London Math. Soc. Lecture Note Ser., Vol. 134, pp. 153–172.
• ##### 7: 6.16 Mathematical Applications
If we assume Riemann’s hypothesis that all nonreal zeros of $\zeta\left(s\right)$ have real part of $\tfrac{1}{2}$25.10(i)), then …