20201123, 00:26  #1112 
Nov 2016
2820_{10} Posts 
Remain k for Riesel CK=1:
Remain k for Riesel CK=2: Remain k for Riesel CK=3: Remain k for Riesel CK=4: 14: (proven) 29: (proven) 44: (proven) 59: (proven) 74: (proven) 89: (proven) 104: (proven) 119: (proven) 134: (proven) 149: (proven) 164: (proven) 179: (proven) 194: (proven) 209: (proven) 224: (proven) 239: (proven) 254: (proven) 269: 1, 284: (proven) 299: (proven) 314: (proven) 329: (proven) 344: (proven) 359: (proven) 374: (proven) 389: (proven) 404: (proven) 419: (proven) 434: (proven) 449: (proven) 464: (proven) 479: (proven) 494: (proven) 509: (proven) 524: (proven) 539: (proven) 554: (proven) 569: (proven) 584: (proven) 599: (proven) 614: (proven) 629: (proven) 644: (proven) 659: 3, 674: (proven) 689: (proven) 704: (proven) 719: (proven) 734: (proven) 749: (proven) 764: (proven) 779: (proven) 794: (proven) 809: (proven) 824: (proven) 839: (proven) 854: (proven) 869: (proven) 884: (proven) 899: (proven) 914: (proven) 929: (proven) 944: (proven) 959: (proven) 974: (proven) 989: (proven) 1004: (proven) 1019: 2, Remain k for Riesel CK=5: 11: (proven) 23: (proven) 35: (proven) 47: (proven) 71: (proven) 83: (proven) 95: (proven) 107: (proven) 131: (proven) 143: (proven) 155: (proven) 167: (proven) 191: (proven) 203: (proven) 215: (proven) 227: (proven) 251: (proven) 263: (proven) 275: 4, 287: (proven) 311: (proven) 323: (proven) 335: (proven) 347: 3, 371: (proven) 383: (proven) 395: (proven) 407: (proven) 431: (proven) 443: (proven) 455: (proven) 467: (proven) 491: (proven) 503: (proven) 515: (proven) 527: (proven) 551: (proven) 563: (proven) 575: 3, 587: 3, 611: (proven) 623: (proven) 635: (proven) 647: 4, 671: (proven) 683: (proven) 695: (proven) 707: (proven) 731: 3, 743: (proven) 755: (proven) 767: (proven) 791: (proven) 803: (proven) 815: (proven) 827: (proven) 851: (proven) 863: (proven) 875: (proven) 887: (proven) 911: (proven) 923: (proven) 935: (proven) 947: (proven) 971: (proven) 983: (proven) 995: (proven) 1007: (proven) Remain k for Riesel CK=6: 34: (proven) 69: (proven) 139: (proven) 174: (proven) 244: (proven) 279: (proven) 349: (proven) 384: 1, 454: (proven) 489: 5, 559: (proven) 594: (proven) 664: (proven) 699: 3, 769: (proven) 804: (proven) 874: (proven) 909: (proven) 979: (proven) 1014: (proven) Remain k for Riesel CK=7: Remain k for Riesel CK=8: 20: (proven) 41: (proven) 62: (proven) 125: (proven) 146: (proven) 188: (proven) 230: (proven) 272: (proven) 293: (proven) 307: (proven) 356: (proven) 377: (proven) 398: 7, 440: (proven) 461: (proven) 482: (proven) 538: (proven) 545: (proven) 566: (proven) 608: (proven) 650: 4, 692: (proven) 713: 1, 7, 762: (proven) 776: (proven) 797: (proven) 818: (proven) 860: (proven) 881: 1, 902: (proven) 965: (proven) 986: 6, 993: (proven) Remain k for Riesel CK=9: 19: (proven) 39: (proven) 79: (proven) 99: (proven) 109: (proven) 159: (proven) 189: (proven) 199: (proven) 219: (proven) 229: (proven) 259: (proven) 309: (proven) 319: (proven) 339: (proven) 379: (proven) 399: (proven) 429: 5, 439: (proven) 459: (proven) 469: (proven) 499: 5, 519: (proven) 549: 6, 579: (proven) 589: (proven) 619: 6, 639: (proven) 669: (proven) 679: (proven) 709: (proven) 739: (proven) 759: 1, 789: (proven) 799: (proven) 819: (proven) 829: (proven) 859: (proven) 879: (proven) 919: (proven) 939: (proven) 949: (proven) 999: (proven) Remain k for Riesel CK=10: 32: (proven) 65: (proven) 98: (proven) 197: (proven) 296: (proven) 362: (proven) 428: (proven) 560: (proven) 593: (proven) 626: (proven) 725: (proven) 758: (proven) 857: (proven) 890: (proven) 956: 1, 1022: (proven) Remain k for Riesel CK=11: Remain k for Riesel CK=12: 142: (proven) 285: (proven) 571: (proven) 714: (proven) 901: (proven) 1000: (proven) Remain k for Riesel CK=13: 5: (proven) 27: (proven) 38: (proven) 53: (proven) 55: (proven) 77: (proven) 101: (proven) 111: (proven) 123: 11, 173: 11, 195: (proven) 221: 11, 223: 4, 245: (proven) 302: (proven) 317: 11, 341: (proven) 363: (proven) 365: (proven) 387: (proven) 391: (proven) 413: (proven) 437: 7, 447: (proven) 463: 7, 475: 4, 485: (proven) 531: (proven) 533: 11, 535: 4, 5, 548: 7, 557: (proven) 581: 2, 5, 605: (proven) 615: 12, 643: (proven) 653: 4, 677: (proven) 701: (proven) 727: 4, 8, 773: (proven) 783: 3, 811: (proven) 812: 4, 821: 7, 845: (proven) 867: 8, 893: 7, 9, 895: 7, 917: (proven) 941: (proven) 951: 1, 1013: (proven) 
20201125, 15:18  #1113 
Nov 2016
2^{2}×3×5×47 Posts 
The reason for (k=27 is excluded from S8) (k=4 is excluded from S16) (k=1 is excluded from R4) (k=1 is excluded from R8) is the same as (k=1 is excluded from CRUS R14) (k=1 is excluded from CRUS R18) (k=1 is excluded from CRUS R20) (k=1 is excluded from CRUS R24)
Last fiddled with by sweety439 on 20201210 at 07:30 
20201202, 14:14  #1114 
Nov 2016
2^{2}·3·5·47 Posts 
Conjecture: For any integer triple (k,b,c) (k>=1, b>=2, c != 0, gcd(k,c) = 1, gcd(b,c) = 1) such that (k*b^n+1)/gcd(k+1,b1) cannot be ruled out (by full numerical covering set, or by full algebraic covering set, or by partial numerical/partial algebraic covering set) as either only containing composites or containing only finitely many primes, then there are infinitely many integers n>=1 such that (k*b^n+1)/gcd(k+1,b1) is prime.

20201210, 03:40  #1115 
Nov 2016
5404_{8} Posts 
https://docs.google.com/document/d/e...7wgHppPnpz/pub
Update the file of Riesel conjectures to include the newest test limit of R2 
20201210, 03:44  #1116 
Nov 2016
2820_{10} Posts 
https://docs.google.com/document/d/e...XZqud2f_6r/pub
Update the file of Sierpinski conjectures to include the newest test limit of S30 
20201210, 04:09  #1117  
Romulan Interpreter
Jun 2011
Thailand
5^{2}·7·53 Posts 
Quote:
Technically, you say the following: "any series which does not contain only finitely many primes will contain infinitely many primes" Thank you Mr. Obvious. Where is the conjecture? 

20201210, 07:43  #1118  
Nov 2016
B04_{16} Posts 
Quote:
This conjecture is: For any integer triple (k,b,c) (k>=1, b>=2, c != 0, gcd(k,c) = 1, gcd(b,c) = 1) such that (k*b^n+c)/gcd(k+c,b1) cannot be ruled out (by full numerical covering set, or by full algebraic covering set, or by partial numerical/partial algebraic covering set) as either only containing composites or containing only finitely many primes, there are infinitely many integers n>=1 such that (k*b^n+c)/gcd(k+c,b1) is prime (for the examples of (k*b^n+c)/gcd(k+c,b1) can be ruled out as either only containing composites or containing only finitely many primes, see post #1087, also see page 12 of https://cs.uwaterloo.ca/~cbright/reports/mepn.pdf) e.g. these families are conjectured to contain infinitely many primes with integer n>=1: * (k*2^n1)/gcd(k1,21) for all 1<=k<509203 * (k*3^n1)/gcd(k1,31) for all 1<=k<12119 * (k*4^n1)/gcd(k1,41) for all 1<=k<361 which is not square (squares k ruled out as only containing composites (k=1 has prime only for n=2) by full algebra factors) * (k*5^n1)/gcd(k1,51) for all 1<=k<13 * (k*6^n1)/gcd(k1,61) for all 1<=k<84687 * (k*7^n1)/gcd(k1,71) for all 1<=k<457 * (k*8^n1)/gcd(k1,81) for all 1<=k<14 which is not cube (cubes k ruled out as only containing composites (k=1 has prime only for n=3) by full algebra factors) * (k*9^n1)/gcd(k1,91) for all 1<=k<41 which is not square (squares k ruled out as only containing composites by full algebra factors) * (k*10^n1)/gcd(k1,101) for all 1<=k<334 * (k*11^n1)/gcd(k1,111) for all 1<=k<5 * (k*12^n1)/gcd(k1,121) for all 1<=k<376 except 25, 27, 64, 300, 324 (these k ruled out as only containing composites by partial algebra factors) * (k*2^n+1)/gcd(k+1,21) for all 1<=k<78557 * (k*3^n+1)/gcd(k+1,31) for all 1<=k<11047 * (k*4^n+1)/gcd(k+1,41) for all 1<=k<419 * (k*5^n+1)/gcd(k+1,51) for all 1<=k<7 * (k*6^n+1)/gcd(k+1,61) for all 1<=k<174308 * (k*7^n+1)/gcd(k+1,71) for all 1<=k<209 * (k*8^n+1)/gcd(k+1,81) for all 1<=k<47 which is not cube (cubes k ruled out as only containing composites (k=27 has prime only for n=1) by full algebra factors) * (k*9^n+1)/gcd(k+1,91) for all 1<=k<31 * (k*10^n+1)/gcd(k+1,101) for all 1<=k<989 * (k*11^n+1)/gcd(k+1,111) for all 1<=k<5 * (k*12^n+1)/gcd(k+1,121) for all 1<=k<521 Last fiddled with by sweety439 on 20201210 at 07:56 

20201210, 07:47  #1119  
Nov 2016
101100000100_{2} Posts 
Quote:
Update the file of Sierpinski conjectures to include the newest test limit of S53 k=4 

20201216, 16:22  #1120 
Nov 2016
2^{2}·3·5·47 Posts 
Status for b<=128, k<=128:
Sierpinski Riesel using "full numerical covering set", "full algebraic covering set", partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set" instead of "covering set", "full algebra factors", "partial algebra factors" 
20201218, 18:05  #1121  
Nov 2016
2^{2}·3·5·47 Posts 
Quote:
e.g. 8*125^n+1 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" 8*125^n1 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" (361*4^n1)/3 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" 343*8^n1 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" (100*16^n1)/3 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" 81*1024^n1 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" (49*9^n1)/8 is both "full numerical covering set" and "full algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" 4*14^n1 is both "full numerical covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" 4*29^n1 is both "full numerical covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" (9*19^n1)/2 is both "full numerical covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full numerical covering set" 4*9^n1 is both "full algebraic covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full algebraic covering set" (1*9^n1)/8 is both "full algebraic covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full algebraic covering set" 9*4^n1 is both "full algebraic covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full algebraic covering set" (3*9^n1)/8 is both "full algebraic covering set" and "partial numerical / partial algebraic covering set", then we use "full algebraic covering set" Last fiddled with by sweety439 on 20201218 at 18:10 

20201221, 11:10  #1122 
Nov 2016
B04_{16} Posts 
The formula is:
Sierpinski problem base b (b>=2): (k*b^n+1)/gcd(k+1, b1) Riesel problem base b (b>=2): (k*b^n1)/gcd(k1, b1) The lowest k (k>=1) found to have a NUMERIC covering set for Sierpinski/Riesel problems bases 2<=b<=2500 and b = 4096, 8192, 16384, 32768, 65536: Sierpinski problems Riesel problems All k (k>=1) below the lowest k found to have a NUMERIC covering set must have a prime including multiples of the base (MOB) but excluding the k which can be ruled out as composite for all n >= 1 (by full covering set with all or partial algebraic factors) (for the examples, see post #871) All n must be >= 1 
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