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Is it possible to extend the Euler product analytically?
#1
I mean to say that an Euler product can be thought of as an iteration of multiplication and so therefore should have fractional iterates correct?

I think such an extension should probably obey, z E C, G is the gamma function, E(...) is an euler product: E( k=0, z ) k = G(z + 1)

I'm curious as to what
E(k=0, z) f(k) =?

Does anyone know where I could find something about this?
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#2
your question is not totally clear to me.

but afaik it is not known how everything can be put into a product.

for instance , i dont know an infinite product form that gives zeta(s) for all real parts with 1/2 < re(s) and NOT for re(s) < 1/2.

id love to see that.

a function can be analytically continued if it doesnt have a natural boundary , more specifically until it reaches a natural boundary.

and that is true independant of how the function is computed ( product , sum , integral , limit ) because the analytic computation form is another computation indepenent of how the original function was defined. ( since analytic continuation is unique ! )

hope i expressed myself clearly.

regards

tommy1729
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#3
Let me rephrase the question, considering the case for sigma

F(x) = sigma( k=0, x) f(k)

So therefore:
F(1) = f(0) + f(1)
F(2) = f(0) + f(1) + f(2)

I was just wondering how we could find rational and complex evaluations of F(x). The only requirement I believe it should have is:

F(x) + f(x+1) = F(x+1)

For the case of products

P(x) = E( k=0, x) f(k)

and therefore:
P(1) = f(0)*f(1)
P(2) = f(0)*f(1)*f(2)
etc etc

The only requirement P(x) requires is:
f(x+1)*P(x) = P(x+1) ; which as I was saying is not dissimilar to the gamma function. when f(x) = x, it is the gamma function plus one. For F(x), when f(x) = x, F(x) should equal Gauss' formula for sum of a series.
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#4
This was discussed a lot on this board.
Search for keyword "continuum sum".
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#5
that solved the OP then.

but not my reply to it ...

i guess a nested solution is the only way :

find a function g(z) that converges for re > 1/2 only , find a product form f(z) for eta(z) that converges for re > a with a < 1/2.

then f(g(z)) is associated with the desired result.

now that i think of it , isnt there a product form known for eta(z) that works in the strip 0 < z < 2 ...

maybe there isnt a solution apart from the hadamard product form because log(eta(z)) is problematic because of the logaritmic riemann surface... (or leads us to hadamard anyway )

i guess the hadamard product form is the only solution for f(z) ??

i dont have time to consider this seriously at the moment ...

and it might not directly relate to tetration ... ( so sorry )

but i guess some are intrested in it anyway ?

or willing to help me Smile

happy Xmas my fellow tetrationalists

tommy1729
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