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September 22nd, 2017, 04:05 PM   #1
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Calculable Pattern within the Primes

Hi guy's .. What advice would you give to somebody that actually "finds" a major pattern in the primes? .. hypothetical question!

thanks.
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September 22nd, 2017, 04:14 PM   #2
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What do the quotes around "finds" mean? Do you have a proof? A guess? A computer program? Can you determine the 10000th prime without calculating the earlier ones?

If you have something original you can publish it. If you provide more info here people will likely find the flaw. Nobody will steal your work. The server logs along with your handle will establish your priority.
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September 22nd, 2017, 05:01 PM   #3
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Maschke View Post
What do the quotes around "finds" mean? Do you have a proof? A guess? A computer program? Can you determine the 10000th prime without calculating the earlier ones?

If you have something original you can publish it. If you provide more info here people will likely find the flaw. Nobody will steal your work. The server logs along with your handle will establish your priority.
I'm not claiming the ability to calculate P(n) .. I'm talking about a pattern that actually involves all the primes and corrals them all into a structure, this structure is 100% void of prime numbers, and they do contain numbers in ending in 1,3,7 & 9 .... so its not a matter of they have no possibility of being prime for some trivial reason.. even many of the Carmichael numbers sit on the structure... the partitions between the primes grow at a set interval that is defined by something quite simple .. You can get some amazing insights into how primes are actual distributed.. what I'm thinking is that I have managed to completely isolate the uniformity of the primes from the randomness..

I've been sitting on this for almost 8 years. Naturally being a systems developer I've had the time to sit and test this structure into number as far as 10^26 without a single flaw being detected on many of the ribs of the structure..

basically I have an infinite amount of infinite lines that sit between the primes. I can use this to instantly tell if a number is composite if it sits on one of these lines so I know instantly that its not prime... this in itself is very useful however its by far the least interesting fact about the structure..

I also believe it explains a few other things such as why the distribution of the primes is not exactly as it should be.. it also 100% explains Ulam's Spiral

Over the years I've asked countless universities and professionals to look at my findings never get even a single reply.. Its infuriating.. I guess they think I'm a crank..

G
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September 22nd, 2017, 05:39 PM   #4
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Why do my replies have to be checked by the moderator?
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September 22nd, 2017, 05:56 PM   #5
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Quote:
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Why do my replies have to be checked by the moderator?
They're showing up fine. Perhaps because your handle's new and this board gets a lot of spam. More to the point ... what's the pattern you found? This is a math board, let's talk some math!
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September 22nd, 2017, 06:07 PM   #6
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Post approved. It's an automated response which cannot easily be circumvented.
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September 22nd, 2017, 07:25 PM   #7
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So your advice is to just get it out there any means possible?

heres something I just tried a few mins ago.. using some of the simple formulas I've put together to harvest primes from the prime partitions..


355555377777799


35555553777777799


3555555555555537777777777777799


35555555555555555555555555555555555537777777777777 7777777777777777777777799




Is that interesting or what? I should check for more just like it

Last edited by houston; September 22nd, 2017 at 07:34 PM.
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September 22nd, 2017, 07:34 PM   #8
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What is MinePrime()?

Can you verbalize what you're seeing? I am not able to figure out what you're saying. What pattern have you found in the prime numbers?

What are the prime partitions? And what is their relevance to your idea?

It would be helpful if you can describe your context and terminology.
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September 22nd, 2017, 07:44 PM   #9
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Maschke View Post
What is MinePrime()?

Can you verbalize what you're seeing? I am not able to figure out what you're saying. What pattern have you found in the prime numbers?

What are the prime partitions? And what is their relevance to your idea?

It would be helpful if you can describe your context and terminology.
Okay.. the prime partitions is what I call the set of infinite lines between the infinite lines of that are void of the primes.. the void lines I call warden lines for.. the parts between them I call partitions.. perhaps not the best term to use.. but its simple.. the warden lines never have prime on them all the way to infinity.. the partitions grow in a set interval and they grow also to infinity... these lines are dense with prime numbers.. I even believe I could use this to prove the twin prime conjecture if I know how to go about it because there are always primes on both sides of a warden line... so naturally you'd assume that would never change unless the primes stopped at some point and we know they dont!

MinePrime() is just a function I created to extract primes from a prime partition.

sorry for the bad grammar.. I'm very dyslexic lol

Last edited by houston; September 22nd, 2017 at 07:47 PM.
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September 22nd, 2017, 08:12 PM   #10
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More primes on the line

35555555555555555555555555555555555537777777777777 7777777777777777777777799
----------------------------------

35555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 55555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555555 55377777777777777777777777777777777777777777777777 77777777777777777777777777777777777777777777777777 7777799

-----------------------------------

this is two easy ;p

Last edited by houston; September 22nd, 2017 at 08:19 PM.
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