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Removing redundancy in highprecision Newton iteration
, 2004
"... This paper speeds up Brent's algorithms for various highprecision computations in the power series ring C[[t]]. If it takes time 3 to compute a product then it takes time roughly 5:6 to compute a reciprocal; roughly 8:2 to compute a quotient or a logarithm; roughly 6:5 to compute a square ro ..."
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Cited by 31 (6 self)
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This paper speeds up Brent's algorithms for various highprecision computations in the power series ring C[[t]]. If it takes time 3 to compute a product then it takes time roughly 5:6 to compute a reciprocal; roughly 8:2 to compute a quotient or a logarithm; roughly 6:5 to compute a square root; roughly 9 to compute both a square root and a reciprocal square root; and roughly 10:4 to compute an exponential. The same ideas apply to approximate computations in R, Q p, etc.
Fast Multiplication And Its Applications
"... This survey explains how some useful arithmetic operations can be sped up from quadratic time to essentially linear time. ..."
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Cited by 20 (4 self)
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This survey explains how some useful arithmetic operations can be sped up from quadratic time to essentially linear time.
Arbitrarily Tight Bounds On The Distribution Of Smooth Integers
 Proceedings of the Millennial Conference on Number Theory
, 2002
"... This paper presents lower bounds and upper bounds on the distribution of smooth integers; builds an algebraic framework for the bounds; shows how the bounds can be computed at extremely high speed using FFTbased powerseries exponentiation; explains how one can choose the parameters to achieve ..."
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Cited by 3 (1 self)
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This paper presents lower bounds and upper bounds on the distribution of smooth integers; builds an algebraic framework for the bounds; shows how the bounds can be computed at extremely high speed using FFTbased powerseries exponentiation; explains how one can choose the parameters to achieve any desired level of accuracy; and discusses several generalizations.
Ramanujan and Euler's Constant
"... We consider Ramanujan's contribution to formulas for Euler's constant fl. For example, in his second notebook Ramanujan states that (in modern notation) 1 X k=1 (\Gamma1) k\Gamma1 nk ` x k k! ' n = ln x + fl + o(1) as x ! 1. This is known to be correct for the case n = 1, ..."
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Cited by 2 (1 self)
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We consider Ramanujan's contribution to formulas for Euler's constant fl. For example, in his second notebook Ramanujan states that (in modern notation) 1 X k=1 (\Gamma1) k\Gamma1 nk ` x k k! ' n = ln x + fl + o(1) as x ! 1. This is known to be correct for the case n = 1, but incorrect for n ? 2. We consider the case n = 2. We also suggest a different, correct generalization of the case n = 1. 1.