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Prime Numbers _Sergio Aschero's Clock

Prime Numbers _Sergio Aschero's Clock

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Published by Sergio Aschero
"There are two facts about the distribution of prime numbers [of] which I hope to convince you... The first is that despite their simple definition and role as the building blocks of the natural numbers, the prime numbers ... grow like weeds among the natural numbers, seeming to obey no other law than that of chance, and nobody can predict where the next one will sprout. The second fact is even more astonishing, for it states just the opposite: that the prime numbers exhibit stunning regularity, that there are laws governing their behavior, and that they obey these laws with almost military precision." (Don Zagier) (1965). "Clearly, the second part of what Don Zagier wrote provides a perfect description of the behavior of prime numbers, and this is demonstrated with absolute clarity when Sergio Aschero’s Clock is applied.
It is my hope that this research will serve to permit mathematicians to continue to advance in the solution of still pending enigmas." (Doctor Sergio Aschero) (2010).

"There are two facts about the distribution of prime numbers [of] which I hope to convince you... The first is that despite their simple definition and role as the building blocks of the natural numbers, the prime numbers ... grow like weeds among the natural numbers, seeming to obey no other law than that of chance, and nobody can predict where the next one will sprout. The second fact is even more astonishing, for it states just the opposite: that the prime numbers exhibit stunning regularity, that there are laws governing their behavior, and that they obey these laws with almost military precision." (Don Zagier) (1965). "Clearly, the second part of what Don Zagier wrote provides a perfect description of the behavior of prime numbers, and this is demonstrated with absolute clarity when Sergio Aschero’s Clock is applied.
It is my hope that this research will serve to permit mathematicians to continue to advance in the solution of still pending enigmas." (Doctor Sergio Aschero) (2010).

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Categories:Types, Research, Science
Published by: Sergio Aschero on Feb 04, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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07/20/2013

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PRIME NUMBERSSERGIO ASCHERO’S CLOCK(SOLUTION TO THE RIEMANN HYPOTHESIS AND FORMULA FOR THE PRIMENUMBERS)
To Mirta Karp: The infinite of my every love.
INTRODUCTION
Mathematicians have tried in vain to this day to discover some order in the sequence ofprime numbers, and we have reason to believe that it is a mystery into which thehuman mind will never penetrate.
Leonhard Euler Mathematics presents unresolved problems.One of these (arguably the most important of all) has to do with the RiemannHypothesis – put forth by German mathematician Bernhard Riemann in 1859.A prime number is any positive natural number greater than 1 that cannot bedivided by any positive number except 1 and itself (i.e., 3, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17).Up to now it has not been possible through mathematics to find a pattern or sequence by which to understand the order of prime numbers.Bernhard Riemann discovered that the distribution of prime numbers was similar to what is known as the "Riemann zeta function", which is the only"holomorphic" (natural) extension to the complex numbers of the Euler zetafunction. This function contains "trivial" zeros, which are all natural, even andnegative numbers, and "non-trivial" zeros, the real part of which is alwaysbetween 0 and 1.And it presents the following unknown quantities:If the Hypothesis is true: "prime numbers have harmony".If the Hypothesis is false: "chaos lies at the heart of prime numbers".Sergio Aschero (2010) believes that he has found the answer to the RiemannHypothesis, taking a different approach to the problem.And the logic of the apparent discontinuity of prime numbers can be explainedmaking use of Sergio Aschero’s clock. As we shall see below:
 
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ANALYSIS
a)
The prime number clock has 18 hours.
b)
Prime numbers appear at 6 specific hours and their extension into theinfinite only occurs at 6 of these hours.
c)
The hours of the clock: 1, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17.
 
 
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d)
And they all appear at the same 6 hours.
e)
The clock’s intervals (in the rotation of its hand) are as follows:4, 2, 4, 2, 4, 2.

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