Scheduled System Maintenance:
Some services will be unavailable Sunday, March 29th through Monday, March 30th. We apologize for the inconvenience.
By Topic

Where Are the Zeros of xi of t? [On the Lighter Side]

Sign In

Full text access may be available.

To access full text, please use your member or institutional sign in.

Formats Non-Member Member
$31 $13
Learn how you can qualify for the best price for this item!
Become an IEEE Member or Subscribe to
IEEE Xplore for exclusive pricing!
close button

puzzle piece

IEEE membership options for an individual and IEEE Xplore subscriptions for an organization offer the most affordable access to essential journal articles, conference papers, standards, eBooks, and eLearning courses.

Learn more about:

IEEE membership

IEEE Xplore subscriptions

1 Author(s)
Vidyasagar, M. ; Univ. of Texas at Dallas, Dallas, TX, USA

Now that Andrew Wiles has proved the Taniyama-Shimura conjecture, inter alia proving Fermat's last theorem, and Grigory Perelman has proved the Poincare conjecture in three dimensions, thus completing the earlier work of Steve Smale (who proved the generalized Poincare conjecture in all dimensions greater than or equal to five) and Michael Freedman (who proved the generalized Poincare conjecture in four dimensions), the Riemann hypothesis is perhaps the most famous open problem in mathematics. This hypothesis is contained in Riemann's presentation upon being elected to the Berlin Academy in 1859. Like many fascinating problems in mathematics, the hypothesis can be stated very simply.

Published in:

Control Systems, IEEE  (Volume:33 ,  Issue: 5 )