David Hilbert's Problem #9

Hilbert’s Ninth Problem

Reciprocity Laws and Algebraic Number Fields: Find the most general law of the reciprocity theorem in any algebraic number field.

Hilbert’s ninth problem is on algebraic number fields, extensions of the rational numbers to include, say, √2 or certain complex numbers. Hilbert asked for the most general form of a reciprocity law in any algebraic number field, that is, the conditions that determine which polynomials can be solved within the number field. Partial solutions by Emil Artin, Teiji Takagi and Helmut Hasse have pushed the field further, although the question has not been answered in full. The closely related 12th problem, which deals with other extensions of the rational numbers, is unresolved.

Similar Stuff

David Hilbert's Problem #23

Hilbert’s Twenty-third Problem

Further Developments in the Calculus of Variations: Further development of the calculus of variations The calculus of variations has undergone robust development — including the solutions to the 19th and 20th…
David Hilbert's Problem #22

Hilbert’s Twenty-second Problem

Hilbert’s Twenty-second Problem: Uniformization of analytic relations by means of automorphic functions Hilbert’s 22nd problem asks whether every algebraic or analytic curve — solutions to polynomial equations — can be written…
David Hilbert's Problem #21

Hilbert’s Twenty-first Problem

Hilbert’s Twenty-first Problem: Proof of the existence of linear differential equations having a prescribed monodromic group Hilbert’s 21st problem is about the existence of certain systems of differential equations with given singular points…
David Hilbert's Problem #20

Hilbert’s Twentieth Problem

Hilbert’s Twentieth Problem: Do all variational problems with certain boundary conditions have solutions Do solutions in general exist? The calculus of variations is a field concerned with optimizing certain types of functions called functionals.…
Hilbert's Problem #19 | Calculus of Variations | Abakcus

Hilbert’s Problem #19

Are The Solutions of Regular Problems in The Calculus of Variations Always Necessarily Analytic: Are the solutions of regular problems in the calculus of variations always necessarily analytic Do solutions in general exist?…
David Hilbert's Problem #18

Hilbert’s Eighteenth Problem

Hilbert’s Eighteenth Problem: (a) Is there a polyhedron that admits only an anisohedral tiling in three dimensions? (b) What is the densest sphere packing? Hilbert’s 18th problem is a collection of several questions…
David Hilbert's Problem #17

Hilbert’s Seventh Problem

EHilbert’s Seventh Problem: Express a nonnegative rational function as quotient of sums of squares Some polynomials with inputs in the real numbers always take non-negative values; an easy example is x2 + y2. Hilbert’s 17th problem asks…
David Hilbert's Problem #16

Hilbert’s Sixteenth Problem

ToHilbert’s Sixteenth Problem: Describe relative positions of ovals originating from a real algebraic curve and as limit cycles of a polynomial vector field on the plane. Hilbert’s 16th problem is an expansion of grade school graphing questions.…
David Hilbert's Problem #15

Hilbert’s Fifteenth Problem

Hilbert’s Fifteenth Problem is the igorous foundation of Schubert’s enumerative calculus. Hilbert’s 15th problem is another question of rigor. He called for mathematicians to put Schubert’s enumerative calculus, a branch of…