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Andrew Granville's Home Page Part and parcel of the study of multiplicative number theory'' is the study of the distribution of multiplicative functions ( f) in arithmetic progressions.

Although appropriate analogies to the Bombieri Vingradov Theorem have been proved for particular examples of multiplicative functions, there has not previously been headway on a general theory; seemingly none of the different proofs of the Bombieri Vingradov Theorem for primes adapt well to this situation. In this article we prove that such a result has been so elusive because ( f ) can be pretentious'' in two different ways. Firstly it might correlate with a character of small conductor, which can be ruled out by assuming a Siegel Walfisz'' type criterion for ( f). Secondly ( f) might be particularly awkward on large primes, and this can be nike premium outlet online store avoided by restricting our attention to smoothly supported ( f). Under these assumptions we recover a Bombieri Vingradov Theorem for multiplicative ( f). For a fixed residue class ( a) we extend such averages out to moduli ( leq x^{frac {20}{39} delta}). When ( 2k) is small compared with ( A), the level of smoothing, then the main contribution to the moments come from integers with only large prime factors, as one would hope for in sieve weights. However if ( 2k) is any larger, compared with ( A), then the main contribution to the moments come from integers with quite a few prime factors, which is not the intention when designing sieve weights. The threshold for small'' occurs when ( A=frac 1{2k} inom{2k}{k} 1). One can ask analogous questions for polynomials over finite fields and for permutations, and in these cases the moments behave rather differently, with even less cancellation in the divisor sums. We give, we hope, a plausible explanation for this phenomenon, by studying the analogous sums for Dirichlet characters, and obtaining each type of behaviour depending on whether or not the character is exceptional''. We study the small scale distribution of the L^2 mass of eigenfunctions of the Laplacian on the the two dimensional flat torus. Given an orthonormal basis of eigenfunctions, Lester and Rudnick showed the existence of a density one subsequence whose L^2 mass equidistributes more or nike outlet nike outlet less down to the Planck scale. We give a more precise version of their result nike factory store clearance sale showing equidistribution holds down to a small power of log above Planck scale, and also showing that the L^2 mass fails to equidistribute at a slightly smaller power of log above the Planck scale. This article rests on a number of results about the proximity of lattice points on circles, much of it based on foundational work of Javier Cilleruelo. We discuss the mean values of multiplicative functions over function fields. Several of the technical difficulties that arise over the integers disappear in the function field setting, which helps bring out more clearly the main ideas of the proofs over number fields. We also obtain Lipschitz estimates showing the slow variation of mean values of multiplicative functions outlet nike over function fields, which display some features that are not present in the integer situation. Some years ago I presented a heuristic that, in the family of quadratic twists of a given elliptic curve, the rank is absolutely bounded, the proposed bound depending only on the number of rational 2 torsion points. At the time this contradicted the popular belief. Mark Watkins took it upon himself to do a massive calculation of ranks of quadratic twists of the congruent number curve, to test out my "conjecture". The evidence is as compelling as we have any right to hope for, suggesting that the quadratic twists all have rank less than or equal to 7. Article and Journal Link We are sieving a set of size ( X) (perhaps the integers in an interval) with the primes for a given set ( P ). The "probability" that a given element of our set is divisible by ( p ), from ( P ), is about ( 1/p). In order to use some sort of inclusion exclusion argument, we will need to know the "probability" that a given element of our set is divisible by ( pq), with ( p,q) from ( P ). We expect this to be ( 1/pq), but if ( pq>X) then this will have to rather inaccurate. So the many wonderful results of sieve theory typically work under the assumption the primes in ( P) are less than ( X^{1/2} ). But what if we allow some of the primes in ( P) to be greater than ( X^{1/2} )? We know many examples where the number of integers left unsieved is far less than one might guess, in this case. In this article Dimitris Koukoulopoulos, Kaisa Matomi and I show that there exists a constant ( kappa >1) such that if we are sieving the interval ( [1,X]), and the sum of the reciprocals of the primes up to ( X) that are not in ( P), is ( > kappa), then the number of integers left unsieved is roughly as one might guess. Moreover we conjecture that one can take any ( kappa>1), and speculate that an analogous result may be true when sieving any interval. The proof revolves around a quantitative estimate for additive combinatorics for sumsets. In 1994, Pomerance noted that part of the analysis of the running time of many of the key factoring algorithms amounted to the following question: "Randomly" select integers from ( 1,2,.,x ) until the product of some subset of these integers equals a square. Each different factoring algorithm gives rise to a different notion of "random", but Pomerance proposed investigating the problem when "random" means each integer occurs with equal probability. Schroeppel's practical method is to look for such "square products" only among those integers whose prime factors are all ( leq y(x)) (chosen optimally).

His algorithm will find a square product after one has selected ( f(x)) integers for a certain function ( f), with probability tending to ( 1). In joint work with Ernie Croot, Robin Pemantle and Prasad Tetali, we conjecture that in Pomerance's problem there is a "sharp transition", in that, with probability tending to ( 1), there is no square product after one has selected ( (e^{ gamma} epsilon) f(x) ) integers but there is a square product after one has selected ( (e^{ gamma}+epsilon) f(x) ) integers. Moreover we prove the second statement, unconditionally, using random graph theory.

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