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For an integer $d>2$ which is not a square, we show that there is at most one value of the positive integer $x$ participating in the Pell equation $x^2-dy^2=\pm 1$ which is a Fibonacci number.
We give an upper bound for the number elliptic Carmichael numbers $n \le x$ that have recently been introduced by J. H. Silverman. We also discuss several possible ways for further improvements.
For an integer $d>2$ which is not a square, we show that there is at most one value of the positive integer $x$ participating in the Pell equation $x^2-dy^2=\pm 1$ which is a Fibonacci number.
For an integer $d>2$ which is not a square, we show that there is at most one value of the positive integer $x$ participating in the Pell equation $x^2-dy^2=\pm 1$ which is a Fibonacci number.
For an integer $d>2$ which is not a square, we show that there is at most one value of the positive integer $x$ participating in the Pell equation $x^2-dy^2=\pm 1$ which is a Fibonacci number.
For an integer $d>2$ which is not a square, we show that there is at most one value of the positive integer $x$ participating in the Pell equation $x^2-dy^2=\pm 1$ which is a Fibonacci number.
Let \tau(.) be the Ramanujan \tau-function, and let k be a positive integer such that \tau(n) is not 0 for n=1,...,[k/2]. (This is known to be true for k < 10^{23}, and, conjecturally, for all k.) Further, let s be a permutation of the set {1,...,k}....
We give an upper bound for the number elliptic Carmichael numbers $n \le x$ that have recently been introduced by J. H. Silverman. We also discuss several possible ways for further improvements.
For an integer $k\geq 2$, let $\{F^{(k)}_{n}\}_{n\geqslant 2-k}$ be the $k$--generalized Fibonacci sequence which starts with $0, \ldots, 0,1$ (a total of $k$ terms) and for which each term afterwards is the sum of the $k$ preceding terms. In this p...
We show that, apart from some obvious exceptions, the number of trinomials vanishing at given complex numbers is bounded by an absolute constant. When the numbers are algebraic, we also bound effectively the degrees and the heights of these trinomial...