4.01.2022

A sensational app

 

The British The Guordian spotted this new sensational app in the Google store.

The AI technology program takes advantage of an unexpected consequence of the even more famous proof of the famous Fermat theorem and the Poincaré method, thus predicting weekly lottery numbers with 99% accuracy.

The revolutionary FIXFUX app is now available for free download.

 


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8.01.2021

The complex primes

 If the number of nontrivial divisors of a+bi is zéro, this complex integer is complex prime. 3 and 7 are complex prime, 2 and 5 no.



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7.09.2021

When the number of divisors is greater than the number itself

 

The fact that a prime can be written as a nontrivial product of two complex integers is certainly very surprising to many, it may even be shocking.

Surprising or not, the fact is true and it would be right to go around. Perhaps not all primes “betray” the ancient classic character of not divisible building blocks. It can be seen quickly. that every prime is a “traitor”. What's more. We see that every prime number can be written in surprisingly many ways as a nontrivial product. (By the way, it would be absolutely right for someone to despise the mention of surprise, since it really isn’t a mathematical concept).

Let's see an example! The number of nontrivial divisors of the popular 13 is… 14!

 

-13+0i, -3-2i, -3+2i, -2-3i, -2+3i, -1+0i, 0-13i, 0-1i, 0+1i, 0+13i, 2-3i, 2+3i, 3-2i, 3+2i

 

But if 13 is capable of this, why be surprised that 12 has 38 nontrivial divisors among complex integers. Now, ready for anything, let’s look at the number of nontrivial divisors of all natural numbers between 1 and 100! These:

 

3, 10, 6, 18, 14, 22, 6, 26, 10, 46, 6, 38, 14, 22, 30, 34, 14, 34, 6, 78, 14, 22, 6, 54, 34, 46, 14, 38, 14, 94, 6, 42, 14, 46, 30, 58, 14, 22, 30, 110, 14, 46, 6, 38, 46, 22, 6, 70, 10, 106, 30, 78, 14, 46, 30, 54, 14, 46, 6, 158, 14, 22, 22, 50, 62, 46, 6, 78, 14, 94, 6, 82, 14, 46, 70, 38, 14, 94, 6, 142, 18, 46, 6, 78, 62, 22, 30, 54, 14, 142, 30, 38, 14, 22, 30, 86, 14, 34, 22, 178

 

I definitely have a feeling that we still have a lot of interesting things to do here.

 



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7.06.2021

A dramatic encounter

 

Each prime number can be written as a non-trivial product of two integers, that is, so that neither factor is 1 - I had to notice that.

I admit it was a special experience. At first hearing, this is truly an apocalypse in classical number theory.

The shock is resolved by a small detail of the situation: the two integers whose product gives the prime are complex integers:

(4+5i)(4-5i) = 41

I found many primes among similar, i.e. (k + 5i) (k-5i) numbers, their number being infinite (but this should remain a hypothesis for the time being). These:

 

29, 41, 61, 89, 281, 349, 509, 601, 701, 809, 1049, 1181, 1321, 1789, 2141, 2729, 3389, 4649, 5209, 5501, 5801, 8861, 9241, 9629, 10429, 11261, 11689, 12569, 15401, 15901, 17449, 17981, 18521, 19069, 21341, 21929, 23741, 24989, 26921, 27581, 33149, 39229, 40829, 41641, 42461, 45821, 46681, 52009, 53849, 55721, 59561, 68669, 71849, 79549, 80681, 86461, 87641, 91229, 94889, 97369, 98621, 99881, 101149, 107609, 111581, 112921, 114269, 116989, 118361, 126761, 128189, 133981, 135449, 139901, 145949, 147481, 149021, 153689, 156841, 158429, 169769, 173081, 174749, 179801, 181501, 186649, 190121, 195389, 197161, 198941, 204329, 209789, 226601, 228509, 234281, 252029, 254041, 264221, 266281…

 

Similar sequences can be found if any other number is entered in place of 5 in the above formula. Interestingly, in the first four cases we all get a series that is known in OEIS - but not because of the property indicated here, but by referring to the expanded form of the related formula:


5, 13, 17, 29, 37, 41, 53, 61 - https://oeis.org/A002144

2, 5, 17, 37, 101, 197, 257 - https://oeis.org/A002496

 5, 13, 29, 53, 173, 229 - https://oeis.org/A005473

13, 73, 109, 409, 1033 - https://oeis.org/A138353

17, 41, 97, 137, 241, 457 - https://oeis.org/A243451

 

After the above observation, a number of exciting questions arose in me. I have already found the answer to most of these. I will share these in a subsequent post.

 



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