Hello,

1. take any number, factor it to the primes;

e.g.8=2*2*2.

2. calculate the surface area; e.g. 6*(2*2)=24

3. add or subtract 1; e.g. 24-1=23

4. get a higher prime than the constituent primes of

the composite factored.

5. those primes with only 1 factor must use 1 as the

other factor. But I also conject that you may use as

many number 1's as desired and will still get a prime.

6. if 2-dimensional, then use the perimeter, but may

also use 1 as many times as like to create any

n-dimensional figure and surface area +,- will be a

higher prime than the constituent primes of number

factored.

I'm probably suffering, per usual, from looking at too

small numbers. Could someone find counter examples,

preferably groups of counter examples. Also can

someone shed light on surface areas of 4th, 5th etc

dimensional surface area calculations.

Thanks,

Bill

--- Andrey Kulsha <

Andrey_601@...> wrote:

> Hello!

>

> Milton Brown wrote:

>

> > Because it would take at least 2 months to

> > certify, presumably.

>

> It isn't the reason. If you find enough curious

> properties of this number, G.L.

> Honaker perhaps will publish it even if it's only a

> PRP.

>

> Best wishes,

>

> Andrey

>

>

>

=====

Bill Krys

Email:

billkrys@...
Toronto, Canada (currently: Beijing, China)

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