## Saturday, November 29, 2008

### Riemann Hypothesis Resolved Geometrically

The easiest way to solve the Riemann Hypothesis is by using geometry. Fractions in geometry are actually one line drawn over another line. For instance, ½ , is line ( y = 1 ) drawn over line ( y = 2 ). The distance ( s ) between the line ( y = 1 ) and line ( y = 2 ) is the power to which the fraction ( ½ ) is raised (( ½) ^ (s)). The addition sign ( + ) is the distance between the lines ( y = 1 ) and the line ( y = 2 ) representing ½ and the lines ( y = 1 ) and the line ( y = 3 ) representing 1/3rd etc.. If you measure from Line (1) over Line ( 2 ) representing ½ then the distance is consistent from that line to the other lines and for all intents and purposes the zeros ( 0 ) which are the starting measuring points, are on the geometric line ( y = ½ ). Using individual particle arithmetic its’ been established that the first 100 billion zeros do lie on the line ( y = ½ ).

Reimann accidentally touched on a new way of looking at mathematics and fractions when he said:

All the zeros of the Riemann zeta function lie on the line y = ½.