02/09/2015, 10:35 PM

mainly @ mphlee

I think Kouznetsov's results are mainly alternative computational methods , rather then new solutions or theoretical ideas.

For instance the solutions for bases between 1 and eta are unique.

So basicly these are traditional fixpoint methods.

I recently wrote about parabolic fixpoints and I assume your aware of the koenigs function.

Truncating Taylor series by polynomials or other functions can lead to alternative ways of computation.

I realise that does not completely answer your questions , so apologies for that.

Im also sorry to lack large amounts of enthousiasm at this point.

As for the case base > eta , I expressed doubt and skepticism relating the Cauchy integral method ( or whatever its called ).

Im also somewhat annoyed by pseudocode algorithms rather than math notation , what makes analysis harder imho.

The Cauchy integral method seems TO ME like an over or under determined set of equations.

regards

tommy1729

I think Kouznetsov's results are mainly alternative computational methods , rather then new solutions or theoretical ideas.

For instance the solutions for bases between 1 and eta are unique.

So basicly these are traditional fixpoint methods.

I recently wrote about parabolic fixpoints and I assume your aware of the koenigs function.

Truncating Taylor series by polynomials or other functions can lead to alternative ways of computation.

I realise that does not completely answer your questions , so apologies for that.

Im also sorry to lack large amounts of enthousiasm at this point.

As for the case base > eta , I expressed doubt and skepticism relating the Cauchy integral method ( or whatever its called ).

Im also somewhat annoyed by pseudocode algorithms rather than math notation , what makes analysis harder imho.

The Cauchy integral method seems TO ME like an over or under determined set of equations.

regards

tommy1729