The above plot shows for between 0 and 60. As can be seen, the first few nontrivial zeros occur at the values given in the following table (Wagon 1991, pp. 361362 and 367368; Havil 2003, p. 196; Odlyzko), where the corresponding negative values are also roots. The integers closest to these values are 14, 21, 25, 30, 33, 38, 41, 43, 48, 50, ... (OEIS A002410). The numbers of nontrivial zeros less than 10, , , ... are 0, 29, 649, 10142, 138069, 1747146, ... (OEIS A072080; Odlyzko).

Monday, January 29, 2018
14.13i............could be seen as both e and pi.....................14.13i...........14 + 13.....= 27.............e starts out...........2.7..............the 13 is under the dec point............pi starts out........3.14.............the beg to middle........end to middle............14 is 14........0.13i.........is 0.13.......is 13..........from end to middle.....31.........over lap the 1's...................and u have the beg of pi.......fractal patterns.......chaos theory...........
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The 1st zero is like e and pi......
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Riemann Zeta Function ZerosZeros of the Riemann zeta function come in two different types. Socalled "trivial zeros" occur at all negative even integers , , , ..., and "nontrivial zeros" occur at certain values of satisfying
Wiener (1951) showed that the prime number theorem is literally equivalent to the assertion that has no zeros on (Hardy 1999, p. 34; Havil 2003, p. 195). The Riemann hypothesis asserts that the nontrivial zeros of all have real part , a line called the "critical line." This is known to be true for the first zeros. An attractive poster plotting zeros of the Riemann zeta function on the critical line together with annotations for relevant historical information, illustrated above, was created by Wolfram Research (1995). The position of the complex zeros can be seen slightly more easily by plotting the contours of zero real (red) and imaginary (blue) parts, as illustrated above. The zeros (indicated as black dots) occur where the curves intersect. The figures above highlight the zeros in the complex plane by plotting (where the zeros are dips) and (where the zeros are peaks). The above plot shows for between 0 and 60. As can be seen, the first few nontrivial zeros occur at the values given in the following table (Wagon 1991, pp. 361362 and 367368; Havil 2003, p. 196; Odlyzko), where the corresponding negative values are also roots. The integers closest to these values are 14, 21, 25, 30, 33, 38, 41, 43, 48, 50, ... (OEIS A002410). The numbers of nontrivial zeros less than 10, , , ... are 0, 29, 649, 10142, 138069, 1747146, ... (OEIS A072080; Odlyzko).

Everyone knows..........but no one does anything except to stare at my penis......and testicles......which is sexual harassment........but it is ok in the USA.........b/c women are involved....
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