
Re: First Proof That Infinitely Many Prime Numbers Come in Pairs
Posted:
May 24, 2013 1:43 PM


On May 24, 3:22 am, Graham Cooper <grahamcoop...@gmail.com> wrote: > On May 24, 3:46 pm, quasi <qu...@null.set> wrote: > > > > > > > joshipura wrote: > > >OK. So here goes changed script for review: > > > >"For years mathematicians are struggling to prove that they > > >will always find larger and larger cases of p where p and p+2 > > >both are primes. > > > >Someone recently proved that > > >** > > >there are as many prime numbers p and q less than 70,000,000 > > >apart as you want > > >** > > > Yes, In a sense. > > > The phrase "as many as you want" can be interpreted as > > "infinitely many" (provided you always want more and more). > > Incorrect if you can't actually calculate as many as you want. > > Can you tell me a factor of any composite number? > > 3506641086599522334960321627880596993888147560566 > 70275244851438515265106048595338339402871505719094 > 41798207282164471551373680419703964191743046496589 > 27425623934102086438320211037295872576235850964311 > 05640735015081875106765946292055636855294752135008 > 52879416377328533906109750544334999811150056977236 > 890927563 > > Herc Hide quoted text  > >  Show quoted text 
It's divisible by 13401

