Hardy-Ramanujan Journal |

Sixty years ago the first named author gave an example \cite{sch} of a circle passing through an arbitrary number of integral points. Now we shall prove: {\it The number $N$ of integral points on the circle $(x-a)^2+(y-b)^2=r^2$ with radius $r=\frac{1}{n}\sqrt{m}$, where $m,n\in\mathbb Z$, $m,n>0$, $\gcd(m,n^2)$ squarefree and $a,b\in\mathbb Q$ does not exceed $r(m)/4$, where $r(m)$ is the number of representations of $m$ as the sum of two squares, unless $n|2$ and $n\cdot (a,b)\in\mathbb Z^2$; then $ N\leq r(m)$}.

Source : oai:HAL:hal-01986718v1

Published on: January 23, 2019

Accepted on: January 23, 2019

Submitted on: January 23, 2019

Keywords: sums of two squares,Gaussian integers 2010 Mathematics Subject Classification 11D25,11D09,
[
MATH
]
Mathematics [math],
[
MATH.MATH-NT
]
Mathematics [math]/Number Theory [math.NT]

This page has been seen 364 times.

This article's PDF has been downloaded 260 times.