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Full text of "History Of The Theory Of Numbers - I"

CHAP.X]                        SUM AND NUMBER OP DIVISORS.                              285
where d ranges over the divisors of m.   He proved (p. 411) that S(-l)m/^=2<r(m/2) -<r(m).
J. Liouville25 stated without proof the following formulas, in which d ranges over all the divisors of m, while d=m/d:
d) = [r(m) }2,
where <t>(d) is the number of integers < d and prime to d, 6(d) is the number of decompositions of d into two relatively prime factors, and the accent on 2 denotes that the summation extends only over the square divisors D2 of m. He gave (p. 184)
the latter being implied hi a result due to Dirichlet.15
Liouville26 gave the formulas, numbered (a),. . ., (k) by him, in which X(m) = +1 or 1, according as the total number of equal or distinct prime factors of m is even or odd:
= 1 or 0,                 SX(d00(d)r(5) = 1 or 0,
according as m is or is not a square;
= 0,
The number of square divisors D2 of m is SX(d)r(6).
Liouville27 gave the formulas, numbered I-XVIII by him:
16 Jour. deMath6matiquea, (2), 2, 1857, 141-4.  "Sur quelques fonctions nurn^riques," 1st article.
Here Sabc denotes S(abc). MJ6id., 244-8, second article of his series. 27/6wJ., 377-384, third article of his series.