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Re: [PrimeNumbers] primes of the form (x+1)^px^p
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  On Mon, 4/6/09, Maximilian Hasler <maximilian.hasler@...> wrote:
> Dear prime number fans,
They are cyclotomic, so have the same kind of rules surrounding admissible factors as Mersennes. (Which are actually quite nontrivial, and the most advanced analysis can not be considered much more than dumb application of the simplest possible rules due to having no reason to think otherwise.) They grow faster, so there's a log ratio between them, but that's just a constant factor.
> is there anything available about possible finiteness of
> primes of the form (x+1)^px^p ?
> Specifically, some curios reasons led me to look at
> 7^p6^p.
> It seems that 1399 and 2027 are the largest known p for
> which this is prime (Sloane's A062573). According to my
> calculations, the next such p must be larger than 17900.
> Also, 2027 is (so far) the only such p of the form n^2+2,
> n>1.
> Are there heuristics in favour of conjecturing finiteness
> of such primes?
> Thanks for any hints,
Phil   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Maximilian Hasler" <maximilian.hasler@...> wrote:
>
Hi Maximilian,
> Dear prime number fans,
> is there anything available about possible finiteness of primes of the form (x+1)^px^p ?
> Specifically, some curios reasons led me to look at 7^p6^p.
> It seems that 1399 and 2027 are the largest known p for which this is prime (Sloane's A062573). According to my calculations, the next such p must be larger than 17900.
> Also, 2027 is (so far) the only such p of the form n^2+2, n>1.
>
p=1399 and 2027 are not the current records for base 7. My personal
records are p=69371 and p=86689 for 7^p6^p. And the largest PRP I have found of this form is currently 8^3364197^336419.
Take a look at Henry Lifchitz's PRP records page
www.primenumbers.net/prptop/prptop.php for much more primes/PRP of this form.
I believe that (1) for any integer n >= 1, there are infinitely many
primes p such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime and that (2) for any prime p,
there are infinitely many integers n such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime as
well.
But, unfortunately, proving (or disproving) (1) and (2) is far from being trivial I'm afraid.
And now, just for fun, a litle challenge for you: find a prime p such that 138^p137^p is prime or PRP.
Good luck ;)
JL   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "j_chrtn" <j_chrtn@...> wrote:
>
I have done quite a lot of work on this form, initially summarised in my May 2001 post to the NMBRTHRY list:
>  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Maximilian Hasler" <maximilian.hasler@> wrote:
> >
> > Dear prime number fans,
> > is there anything available about possible finiteness of primes of the form (x+1)^px^p ?
> > Specifically, some curios reasons led me to look at 7^p6^p.
> > It seems that 1399 and 2027 are the largest known p for which this is prime (Sloane's A062573). According to my calculations, the next such p must be larger than 17900.
> > Also, 2027 is (so far) the only such p of the form n^2+2, n>1.
> >
>
> Hi Maximilian,
>
> p=1399 and 2027 are not the current records for base 7. My personal
> records are p=69371 and p=86689 for 7^p6^p. And the largest PRP I have found of this form is currently 8^3364197^336419.
>
> Take a look at Henry Lifchitz's PRP records page
> www.primenumbers.net/prptop/prptop.php for much more primes/PRP of this form.
>
> I believe that (1) for any integer n >= 1, there are infinitely many
> primes p such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime and that (2) for any prime p,
> there are infinitely many integers n such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime as
> well.
> But, unfortunately, proving (or disproving) (1) and (2) is far from being trivial I'm afraid.
>
> And now, just for fun, a litle challenge for you: find a prime p such that 138^p137^p is prime or PRP.
> Good luck ;)
>
> JL
http://listserv.nodak.edu/cgibin/wa.exe?A2=ind0105&L=NMBRTHRY&P=R359&I=3
Since then, JeanLouis in particular has devoted seemingly enormous numbers of cpu cycles to extending the list of known PRPs.
My own record (and favourite PRP of all, being so "Mersennelike") is
3^3363532^336353
at 160482 digits.
Mike Oakes
[PS I replied on this website about 8 hours ago, but the message seems to have vanished into the ether.]  Thanks for all replies and useful information.
Indeed I would have looked up Lifchitz' database, but I cannot access it these days (or months already...).
(It seems I'm not the only one to have this problem with primenumbers.net, but unfortunately I have the same problem with other web sites which do work for "everybody"(?) else...)
PS: Since I can't access Henri's list, could you tell me if you have another p of the form n^2+2 apart from n=45 for x=6 ?
(BTW, if your search is exhausive up to a certain limit, you might want to update the mentioned OEIS sequence.)
Thanks again,
Maximilian
 In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Mike Oakes" wrote:
>  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "j_chrtn" <j_chrtn@> wrote:
> >(...)
> > p=1399 and 2027 are not the current records for base 7. My personal
> > records are p=69371 and p=86689 for 7^p6^p. And the largest PRP I have found of this form is currently 8^3364197^336419.
> >
> > Take a look at Henry Lifchitz's PRP records page
> > www.primenumbers.net/prptop/prptop.php for much more primes/PRP of this form.
> >
> > I believe that (1) for any integer n >= 1, there are infinitely many
> > primes p such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime and that (2) for any prime p,
> > there are infinitely many integers n such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime as
> > well.
> > But, unfortunately, proving (or disproving) (1) and (2) is far from being trivial I'm afraid.
> >
> > And now, just for fun, a litle challenge for you: find a prime p such that 138^p137^p is prime or PRP.
> > Good luck ;)
> >
> > JL
>
> I have done quite a lot of work on this form, initially summarised in my May 2001 post to the NMBRTHRY list:
> http://listserv.nodak.edu/cgibin/wa.exe?A2=ind0105&L=NMBRTHRY&P=R359&I=3
>
> Since then, JeanLouis in particular has devoted seemingly enormous numbers of cpu cycles to extending the list of known PRPs.
(...)   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Mike Oakes" <mikeoakes2@...> wrote:
>
Very cool. To notch it up on the coolness factor one could express
> My own record (and favourite PRP of all, being so "Mersennelike") is
> 3^3363532^336353
> at 160482 digits.
>
the prime exponent 336353 as
3*(2^(2^3+3^2)  3^(3^2) + 3^(2*3))  1
:)
On a not too related note, here's something that may be of interest.
Consider primes generated by 2^m + 3^n and 2^n + 3^m , with m < n.
I've looked at n from 1 to 1000, and there is always at least
one m < n such that 2^m + 3^n OR 2^n + 3^m is prime. But it comes
close to failing on many occasions. (Why am I always attracted to
this kind of exploration?)
Here are the outcomes which came close to failing, where there were
3 or fewer m that resulted in a prime.
Format: (n, number of m less than n such that 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m is prime)
(1,1) (2,2) (3,2) (4,3) (5,3) (6,3) (9,3) (11,3) (25,2)
(33,3) (34,3) (54,1) (69,2) (70,3) (97,3) (103,3) (115,3)
(117,2) (118,3) (120,3) (121,3) (122,2) (129,1) (131,2)
(135,1) (139,3) (150,3) (157,2) (161,3) (166,3) (170,1)
(175,1) (185,1) (190,3) (194,3) (200,2) (201,2) (206,3)
(211,3) (213,3) (218,3) (236,2) (240,2) (242,3) (266,3)
(274,1) (280,1) (285,3) (293,3) (294,3) (321,2) (322,3)
(324,3) (335,1) (338,3) (348,2) (351,3) (376,2) (383,3)
(397,3) (398,3) (405,3) (407,2) (415,2) (420,3) (422,3)
(435,3) (445,2) (455,2) (459,2) (460,1) (473,3) (489,1)
(493,3) (506,2) (507,3) (543,2) (547,1) (549,2) (555,3)
(562,2) (565,3) (566,3) (567,2) (570,2) (572,3) (580,2)
(586,3) (591,2) (603,3) (609,2) (611,1) (614,1) (627,3)
(641,3) (651,3) (685,2) (700,3) (711,3) (717,1) (721,3)
(729,1) (736,3) (745,3) (746,1) (747,3) (751,3) (770,3)
(775,3) (798,2) (811,3) (813,1) (819,1) (821,1) (826,1)
(830,3) (835,3) (845,3) (851,1) (859,3) (869,3) (879,3)
(884,3) (887,2) (899,3) (901,3) (911,3) (913,2) (943,2)
(951,3) (958,3) (966,1) (970,3)
The rate of close calls seem to decrease, but slowly. But what
surprised me initially was this: I expected that composite n would be
more represented than they are for close calls.
For instance let n have a factor of 3. Immediately one third of the
m's less than n are disqualified from generating a prime, because if
m contains a factor of 3 then both 2^n+3^m and 2^m+3^n will contain
a factor of 2^3+3^3 = 35.
But as it is, of the 133 n's listed above, only 45 have a factor of
3. About what one would expect if having a factor of 3 made no
difference. What about n with factors of 5? 33 of the 133 n's have a
factor of 5, so the composite effect might be having some effect
there, not sure.
Mark > Format: (n, number of m less than n such that 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m is prime)
Very cool. To notch it up on the coolness factor one could submit this sequence to OEIS.
>
> (1,1) (2,2) (3,2) (4,3) (5,3) (6,3) (9,3) (11,3) (25,2)
> (33,3) (34,3) (54,1) (69,2) (70,3) (97,3) (103,3) (115,3)
> (...)
> (951,3) (958,3) (966,1) (970,3)
Modulo correcting "less than" to "not exceeding" (or specifying that m may be zero, or correcting a(1)=0 and others in the above).
Actually there are at least 6 sequences:
MU = { n  MU1(n)<=3 } (or why not <= 2 or even <= 1 ?)
MU1(n) = # { m <= n  2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n is prime } (or "<" ?)
MU2(n) = min { m  2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n is prime }
MU3(n) = max { m <= n  2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n is prime } (or "<" ?)
MU4(n) = min { m  2^n+3^m is prime }
MU5(n) = min { m  2^m+3^n is prime }
I checked that they are not in OEIS except for MU5 :
A123359 Least m such that 3^n+2^m is prime.
But maybe better doublecheck...
Maximilian  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Maximilian Hasler" <maximilian.hasler@...> wrote:
>
Thank you Maximilian,
> > Format: (n, number of m less than n such that 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m is prime)
> >
> > (1,1) (2,2) (3,2) (4,3) (5,3) (6,3) (9,3) (11,3) (25,2)
> > (33,3) (34,3) (54,1) (69,2) (70,3) (97,3) (103,3) (115,3)
> > (...)
> > (951,3) (958,3) (966,1) (970,3)
>
> Very cool. To notch it up on the coolness factor one could submit this sequence to OEIS.
>
> Modulo correcting "less than" to "not exceeding" (or specifying that m may be zero, or correcting a(1)=0 and others in the above).
>
> Actually there are at least 6 sequences:
> MU = { n  MU1(n)<=3 } (or why not <= 2 or even <= 1 ?)
> MU1(n) = # { m <= n  2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n is prime } (or "<" ?)
> MU2(n) = min { m  2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n is prime }
> MU3(n) = max { m <= n  2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n is prime } (or "<" ?)
> MU4(n) = min { m  2^n+3^m is prime }
> MU5(n) = min { m  2^m+3^n is prime }
>
>
> I checked that they are not in OEIS except for MU5 :
>
> A123359 Least m such that 3^n+2^m is prime.
>
> But maybe better doublecheck...
>
> Maximilian
>
The OESIS thing would only be appealing to me if the minimum m that caused
2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n to be prime was always found to be less than n for all n.
Then I might consider adding the sequence
1,54,129,135,170,175,185,274,280,335,460,489,547,611, 614,...
These are the n such that only one m less than n makes 2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n prime.
So far, so good. Up to n=1420 there is at least one m < n that that makes a prime.
Mark   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
"Mark Underwood" <mark.underwood@...> wrote:
> m less than n makes 2^n+3^m or 2^m+3^n prime
Your conjecture first fails for n = 1679.
Best regards
David  Mark Underwood's most interesting sequence for the OEIS
might be the cases for which his conjecture fails, namely
"Numbers n such that there are no primes of the forms
2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m for m < n"
This sequence begins with
n = 1679, 1743 ...
but Mark would need two more entries to satisfy Neil Sloane.
PFGW records that there are no more with n < 2500.
Heuristics suggest that more exist, beyond that paltry limit.
David   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "David Broadhurst" <d.broadhurst@...> wrote:
>
Thank you David. At least I go into Good Friday with one less potential illusion. :)
> Mark Underwood's most interesting sequence for the OEIS
> might be the cases for which his conjecture fails, namely
>
> "Numbers n such that there are no primes of the forms
> 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m for m < n"
>
> This sequence begins with
>
> n = 1679, 1743 ...
>
> but Mark would need two more entries to satisfy Neil Sloane.
> PFGW records that there are no more with n < 2500.
> Heuristics suggest that more exist, beyond that paltry limit.
>
And that 1679,1743, .. sequence, it is not only hard computing, but psychologically
difficult as well, to find a *lack* of primes. Actually finding primes (especially unique
ones) is so much more fun!
On that note, some 23 prime time fun, where a,b are 23 numbers and
both 2^a + 3^b and 3^b + 2^a are prime.
2^1 + 3^1
2^1 + 3^2 and 2^2+3^1
2^2 + 3^2
2^3 + 3^1 and 2^1 + 3^3
2^3 + 3^2 and 2^2 + 3^3
2^4 + 3^1 and 2^1 + 3^4
2^4 + 3^4
2^6 + 3^2 and 2^2 + 3^6
2^8 + 3^3 and 2^3 + 3^8
2^8 + 3^4 and 2^4 + 3^8
2^9 + 3^2 and 2^2 + 3^9
2^9 + 3^4 and 2^4 + 3^9
2^12 + 3^4 and 2^4 + 3^12.
Mark   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
"Mark Underwood" <mark.underwood@...> wrote:
> that 1679,1743, .. sequence, it is not only hard computing,
"Des goûts et des couleurs, on ne discute pas."
> but psychologically difficult as well,
> to find a *lack* of primes.
> Actually finding primes (especially unique ones)
> is so much more fun!
[About tastes and colours, one does not argue.]
However, I remark that my sequence of blanks is *easier*
to generate, up to a given size of n, than is your
preferred sequence of unique hits, since for the former
we may "step to next n" after the first hit, but for the
latter only after the second.
David   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
"David Broadhurst" <d.broadhurst@...> wrote:
> "Numbers n such that there are no primes of the forms
Other such numbers are n = 5314 and n = 6100,
> 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m for m < n"
>
> This sequence begins with
>
> n = 1679, 1743 ...
but PFGW is still running tests to determine
whether there might be any more with n < 6100,
so the sequence is not yet ready for OEIS.
David   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
"David Broadhurst" <d.broadhurst@...> wrote:
> "Numbers n such that there are no primes of the forms
These numbers include
> 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m for m < n"
1679, 1743, 4980, 4982, 5314, 5513, 5695, 6100, 7251, 8218
but my coverage of the range n < 8218 is not complete,
so this is not yet a bona fide sequence.
So far, I have tested more than 7000 values of n < 8300
and found these 10 examples.
This agrees tolerably well with my prior heuristics.
To make a rough estimate of the density of primes of the
form N = 2^a + 3^b, I sieved for prime factors < 10^5,
with a and b running from 5000 to 5200, and found that
5558 values of N survived. So I estimated the
probability of primality to be C/log(N), with
C =~ exp(Euler)*log(10^5)*5558/201^2 =~ 2.82.
Hence I guessed that the probability of finding that
a number n lies in this sequence exceeds
exp(C/log(2))*exp(C/log(3)) > 1/800.
I say "exceeds", since 2^n+3^m starts at size
O(2^n) and ends at size O(3^n), as m runs from
1 to n1, while 2^m+3^n stays at size O(3^n).
David >  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
Wow, I am surprised you could go so high, so quickly. Very nice.
> "David Broadhurst" <d.broadhurst@> wrote:
>
> > "Numbers n such that there are no primes of the forms
> > 2^m+3^n or 2^n+3^m for m < n"
>
> These numbers include
>
> 1679, 1743, 4980, 4982, 5314, 5513, 5695, 6100, 7251, 8218
>
Some days after you presented the first two numbers, 1679 and 1743,
it occurred to me that the difference between them is 64 = 2^6.
Made me wonder if there might be a special "23" property to these
numbers themselves. But with the additional numbers it seems not.
Of course, if I stumble upon something I'll let you know! :)
Thanks David,
Mark  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Mark Underwood" <mark.underwood@...> wrote:
> Wow, I am surprised you could go so high, so quickly. Very nice.
So far I have
1679, 1743, 4980, 4982, 5314, 5513, 5695, 6100, 6578, 7251, 7406, 7642, 8218, 8331, 9475, 9578
but this is still not a sequence, as there are holes yet to
be looked at, for n < 9578.
David  Submitted to OEIS:
Numbers n such that 2^x + 3^y is never prime when max(x,y) = n
1679, 1743, 4980, 4982, 5314, 5513, 5695, 6100, 6578,
7251, 7406, 7642, 8218, 8331, 9475, 9578, 9749
Mark Underwood found that for each nonnegative integer n < 1421
there is at least one prime of the form 2^m + 3^n or 2^n + 3^m
with m not exceeding n.
This sequence consists of numbers for which there is no such prime.
David Broadhurst estimated that a fraction in excess of 1/800
of the natural numbers belongs to this sequence and found
17 instances with n < 10^4.
For each of the remaining 9983 nonnegative integers n < 10^4,
a prime or probable prime of the form 2^x + 3^y was found with
max(x,y) = n.
Each probable prime was subjected to a combination of
strong Fermat and strong Lucas tests.
http://physics.open.ac.uk/~dbroadhu/cert/marktest.txt
David Broadhurst, Apr 17 2009   On Fri, 4/17/09, David Broadhurst <d.broadhurst@...> wrote:
> Submitted to OEIS:
This form invites possibly the most bizarre, and remarkably efficient, sieve algorithm I've yet had the misfortune of considering. Good job I'm not coding currently... I'm going to be a tortured soul for at least 2 days until I forget about it.
>
> Numbers n such that 2^x + 3^y is never prime when max(x,y) = n
>
> 1679, 1743, 4980, 4982, 5314, 5513, 5695, 6100, 6578,
> 7251, 7406, 7642, 8218, 8331, 9475, 9578, 9749
>
> Mark Underwood found that for each nonnegative integer n < 1421
> there is at least one prime of the form 2^m + 3^n or 2^n + 3^m
> with m not exceeding n.
>
> This sequence consists of numbers for which there is no
> such prime.
>
> David Broadhurst estimated that a fraction in excess of 1/800
> of the natural numbers belongs to this sequence and found
> 17 instances with n < 10^4.
>
> For each of the remaining 9983 nonnegative integers n < 10^4,
> a prime or probable prime of the form 2^x + 3^y was found with
> max(x,y) = n.
>
> Each probable prime was subjected to a combination of
> strong Fermat and strong Lucas tests.
>
> http://physics.open.ac.uk/~dbroadhu/cert/marktest.txt
Phil   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
"Mark Underwood" <mark.underwood@> wrote:
> Wow, I am surprised you could go so high, so quickly. Very nice.
1) Put this script in a file called "loop.txt":
SCRIPT
DIM bot,1678
DIM top,1680
DIM aa
DIM bb
DIM nn
DIMS st
SET aa,bot1
LABEL loopa
SET aa,aa+1
IF aa > top THEN END
SET bb,1
LABEL loopb
SET bb,bb+1
IF bb <= aa THEN GOTO notyet
SETS st,OEIS:%d;aa
PRP 2^1271,st
GOTO loopa
LABEL notyet
SET nn,3^aa+2^bb
SETS st,3^%d+2^%d;aa;bb
PRP nn,st
IF ISPRIME THEN GOTO loopa
SET nn,2^aa+3^bb
SETS st,2^%d+3^%d;aa;bb
PRP nn,st
IF ISPRIME THEN GOTO loopa
GOTO loopb
2) In any sane environment, issue this command:
nohup pfgw f loop.txt > & /dev/null &
In an insane environment, try: pfgw f loop.txt > nul
3) The output file "pfgw.log" should contain:
3^1678+2^47
OEIS:1679
2^1680+3^67
4) Now split up the job according as how many cores you
have available, adjusting "bot" and "top" in each script.
Thanks, Mark, for the stimulus to test the PNT heuristic.
David   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Mike Oakes" <mikeoakes2@...> wrote:
>
I have today uploaded a file containing the results of my search for all primes of this form for 2<=b<=1000, 2<=p<10000, done in the years 20002008.
>  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "j_chrtn" <j_chrtn@> wrote:
> >
> >  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Maximilian Hasler" <maximilian.hasler@> wrote:
> > >
> > > Dear prime number fans,
> > > is there anything available about possible finiteness of primes of the form (x+1)^px^p ?
> > > Specifically, some curios reasons led me to look at 7^p6^p.
> > > It seems that 1399 and 2027 are the largest known p for which this is prime (Sloane's A062573). According to my calculations, the next such p must be larger than 17900.
> > > Also, 2027 is (so far) the only such p of the form n^2+2, n>1.
> > >
> >
> > Hi Maximilian,
> >
> > p=1399 and 2027 are not the current records for base 7. My personal
> > records are p=69371 and p=86689 for 7^p6^p. And the largest PRP I have found of this form is currently 8^3364197^336419.
> >
> > Take a look at Henry Lifchitz's PRP records page
> > www.primenumbers.net/prptop/prptop.php for much more primes/PRP of this form.
> >
> > I believe that (1) for any integer n >= 1, there are infinitely many
> > primes p such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime and that (2) for any prime p,
> > there are infinitely many integers n such that (n+1)^pn^p is prime as
> > well.
> > But, unfortunately, proving (or disproving) (1) and (2) is far from being trivial I'm afraid.
> >
> > And now, just for fun, a litle challenge for you: find a prime p such that 138^p137^p is prime or PRP.
> > Good luck ;)
> >
> > JL
>
> I have done quite a lot of work on this form, initially summarised in my May 2001 post to the NMBRTHRY list:
> http://listserv.nodak.edu/cgibin/wa.exe?A2=ind0105&L=NMBRTHRY&P=R359&I=3
>
> Since then, JeanLouis in particular has devoted seemingly enormous numbers of cpu cycles to extending the list of known PRPs.
It is the file "b^p(b1)^p.txt", within the "Prime Tables" folder in the Files area of this site.
Mike Oakes   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com,
"Mike Oakes" <mikeoakes2@...> wrote:
> I have today uploaded a file containing the results of my search
Here is a simple link to Mike's interesting table:
> for all primes of this form for 2<=b<=1000, 2<=p<10000, done in
> the years 20002008.
http://tinyurl.com/d3nf9w
David   In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "David Broadhurst" wrote:
>  In primenumbers@yahoogroups.com, "Mike Oakes" wrote:
(Thanks, Mike !)
> > I have today uploaded a file containing the results of my search
> > for all primes of this form for 2<=b<=1000, 2<=p<10000, done in
> > the years 20002008.
> Here is a simple link to Mike's interesting table:
Thanks, David!
> http://tinyurl.com/d3nf9w
(Remark: These tiny urls are nice, but can be quite annoying when they point to a website that rearranged its directory structure  with tinyurls ultraefficient and discreet forwarding system you sometimes can't get the slightest info about where/what you had been pointed to and try to find it "by hand"...Â [this happened to me a few days ago  but I forgot where & what is was about...])
OTOH:
p=2 : A006254 Numbers n such that 2n1 is prime.
p=3 : A002504 numbers such that 1+3x(x1) is (a "cuban") prime.
p=5 : A121617 Nexus numbers of order 5 (or A022521[n1] = n^5  (n1)^5) are primes.
p=7 : A121619 Nexus numbers of order 7 (A022523[n1] = n^7  (n1)^7) are primes
p >= 11 seems not yet there, so Mike could enter his numbers into OEIS, starting there !
Maximilian, per proxy SOSR
(Society for Online Sequence Recovery)
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