Goldbach conjecture


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Goldbach conjecture

[′gōl‚bäkkəŋ‚jek·chər]
(mathematics)
The unestablished conjecture that every even number except the number 2 is the sum of two primes.
References in periodicals archive ?
3] Ikorong Anouk Gilbert Nemron, A Curious Strong Resemblance Between The Goldbach Conjecture And Fermat Last Assertion, Journal Of Informatics And Mathematical Sciences, 1(2009), No.
4] Ikorong Anouk Gilbert Nemron, Runing With The Twin Primes, The Goldbach Conjecture, The Fermat Primes Numbers, The Fermat Composite Numbers, And The Mersenne Primes, Far East Journal Of Mathematical Sciences, 40(2010), 253-266.
5] Ikorong Anouk Gilbert Nemron, Concerning The Goldbach Conjecture And The Fermat Last Assertion, Will appear in Communication in Mathematics and Application 2011.
7] Ikorong Anouk Gilbert Nemron, An Obvious Synopsis Around The Goldbach Conjecture And The Fermat Last Assertion, 2000, 1-3 (Never published).
1) The Goldbach conjecture holds if and only if for every integer n [greater than or equal to] 1, we have [g.
n+1], then the Mersenne primes conjecture is a special case of the Goldbach conjecture.
4) is easy (indeed, suppose that the Goldbach conjecture holds, then (by using property (2.
Through further investigation, I discovered that the Goldbach conjecture was wrongly stated in the article.
Recently, in 2000, some new direction of proof of Goldbach conjecture has been forwarded by Kalita [2].
Such computations prove the truth of the Goldbach conjecture for a finite set of even numbers," says Herman te Riele of the National Research Institute for Mathematics and Computer Science in Amsterdam.
Progress in proving the Goldbach conjecture has been slow.
This evidence supports the Goldbach conjecture, Richstein notes.