- It's interesting that the most recent progress in reducing the bounded gaps for primes has been

4680 Polymath Project

600 James Maynard

270 Polymath Project

All these gaps are divisible by 30, and as David Broadhurst confirmed but could not prove, any number wholly divisible by 30, including 30, can be broken down into the sum of two particular even numbers. And on either side of those particular even numbers, twin primes will be found.

Examples 30 = 18 + 12 : 17:19 & 11:13

270 = 72 + 198 : 71:73 & 197:199

Food for thought?

Bob - Le 2014-01-13 20:12, Bob Gilson a écrit :
> It's interesting that the most recent progress in reducing the bounded

We love Maths because indeed there is no coincidences :-)

> gaps for primes has been

>

> 4680 Polymath Project

> 600 James Maynard

> 270 Polymath Project

>

> All these gaps are divisible by 30, and as David Broadhurst confirmed

> but could not prove, any number wholly divisible by 30, including 30,

> can be broken down into the sum of two particular even numbers. And on

> either side of those particular even numbers, twin primes will be

> found.

>

> Examples 30 = 18 + 12 : 17:19 & 11:13

> 270 = 72 + 198 : 71:73 & 197:199

>

> Food for thought?

>

> Bob

- I am not sure what you are saying below, but it reminds me of "the Goldbach conjecture using twin primes" E.g., D. Zwillinger, Math Comp, vol 33, #147, page 1071, July 1979.

CC

-----Original Message-----

From: primenumbers@yahoogroups.com [mailto:primenumbers@yahoogroups.com] On Behalf Of Bob Gilson

Sent: Monday, January 13, 2014 1:13 PM

To: primenumbers@yahoogroups.com

Subject: [PrimeNumbers] Bounded Gaps of Primes

It's interesting that the most recent progress in reducing the bounded gaps for primes has been

4680 Polymath Project

600 James Maynard

270 Polymath Project

All these gaps are divisible by 30, and as David Broadhurst confirmed but could not prove, any number wholly divisible by 30, including 30, can be broken down into the sum of two particular even numbers. And on either side of those particular even numbers, twin primes will be found.

Examples 30 = 18 + 12 : 17:19 & 11:13

270 = 72 + 198 : 71:73 & 197:199

Food for thought?

Bob

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I guess what I am trying to indicate is, that to reduce the bounded gap to 2, which neither the Polymath Project, nor James Maynard expect to reach through their current methods, some alternative thinking is required.Alas I do not have access to the reference book you have kindly alluded to.BobOn 13 Jan 2014, at 21:15, Chris Caldwell <caldwell@...> wrote:

I am not sure what you are saying below, but it reminds me of "the Goldbach conjecture using twin primes" E.g., D. Zwillinger, Math Comp, vol 33, #147, page 1071, July 1979.

CC

-----Original Message-----

From: primenumbers@yahoogroups.com [mailto:primenumbers@yahoogroups.com] On Behalf Of Bob Gilson

Sent: Monday, January 13, 2014 1:13 PM

To: primenumbers@yahoogroups.com

Subject: [PrimeNumbers] Bounded Gaps of Primes

It's interesting that the most recent progress in reducing the bounded gaps for primes has been

4680 Polymath Project

600 James Maynard

270 Polymath Project

All these gaps are divisible by 30, and as David Broadhurst confirmed but could not prove, any number wholly divisible by 30, including 30, can be broken down into the sum of two particular even numbers. And on either side of those particular even numbers, twin primes will be found.

Examples 30 = 18 + 12 : 17:19 & 11:13

270 = 72 + 198 : 71:73 & 197:199

Food for thought?

Bob

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

Unsubscribe by an email to: primenumbers-unsubscribe@yahoogroups.com

The Prime Pages : http://primes.utm.edu/

Yahoo Groups Links

Chris Caldwell wrote:

> it reminds me of "the Goldbach conjecture using twin primes"

> E.g., D. Zwillinger, Math Comp, vol 33, #147, page 1071, July 1979.

See also Harvey Dubner's paper

http://oeis.org/A007534/a007534.pdf

David