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April 10th, 2018, 12:19 AM  #11 
Senior Member Joined: Apr 2016 From: Australia Posts: 243 Thanks: 29 Math Focus: horses,cash me outside how bow dah, trash doves 
I can't find the link or response. And I'm not sure I'm comfortable with a notation being a relation on Z that picks out the primes, notation is just the symbols we use to represent particular definitions, for example if I state that my notation for addition is , 11=2 is a perfectly valid statement, the notation used is not important. 
April 10th, 2018, 07:27 AM  #12 
Newbie Joined: Mar 2018 From: Belize Posts: 7 Thanks: 0 
Hmm... I imagine moderators were not happy with me linking my research website. I do understand. Though it is noncommercial. In the last few days an explosion of prime number links have appeared within my tables. Beautifully weird things are happening. Here is an extract from my paper: ... Now for the Formula to ID Really Large Numbers: This is where it gets fun. How to use a formula to link prime numbers together between base 4 (NQ) and decimal base 10 (ND) anywhere up the ladder. You probably haven't the time nor patience to produce a table running into the thousands  you don't have to. First we take a number, such as 30,181 and place it in the correct row for pairing. The formula must only be applied to the first pairs in each row. So, 30,181 would sit in the row starting NQ 30,180 (the first NQ numbers of each row all end in 0, of course  like 4 with 10 and 8 with 20, etc.). Now use the formula below and find that its ND pair is 12,072. Because we subtracted one from 30,181 to place it at the beginning of the row, we must now do the reverse and add one to 12,072 (12,073). Both are pure primes, and you can follow any up or down the table by simply repeating the math as shown below. going down... NQ / 2 – (NQ / 10) = ND Prime Examples in modular notation: (subtract 1 from 31) Now NQ: 30 / 2  3 = 12 (add on the one you took away) ND 13 NQ 30181: 30180 / 2  3018 = 12072 (then add the one) ND 12073 Follow the trail of primes up or down the table: 1933=4831=12073=30181 But that is not the half of it... I am going to try and attach a small pdf file to this message (my entire paper), because I feel that there are so many unexplained phenomena going on and couldn't possibly bore you all with everything at once. For example: semiprimes and primes can with repeating the above formula be factorized  I have done it in seconds on my laptop with an eight digit number. As a newbie I now see that my file exceeds the maximum size. Oh well! It can be found on line, and as files may be uploaded here on MyMathForum from URLs this is where it is at: TimesParadigm  for your perusal. Thanks again for your responses and excuse my poor math skills. Special thanks to SDK for putting together such a vibrant response. 
April 11th, 2018, 08:19 AM  #13 
Senior Member Joined: Apr 2016 From: Australia Posts: 243 Thanks: 29 Math Focus: horses,cash me outside how bow dah, trash doves 
you factorized a set of semi primes and primes with an 8 digit number that you neglect to mention the value of, not to mention the definition of a prime is that itself and 1 are it's only factors. Yeah look TimesParadigm has no link. I'm not googling it everything I've read here is basically garbage 

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identifier, instant, prime, semiprimes, table 
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