Samuel Yates began, and this site continues, a database of the largest known primes. Primes in that database are assigned a proof-code to show who should be credited with the discovery as well as what programs and projects they used. (Discoverers have one prover-entry, but may have many proof-codes because they use a variety of programs...) This page provides data on p297, one of those codes.
Code name ( *): p297 (See the descriptive data below.)
Persons ( *): 1 (counting humans only)
Projects ( *): 0 (counting projects only)
Display (HTML): Broadhurst, Srsieve, LLR, NewPGen, OpenPFGW
Number of primes: total 16
Unverified Primes: 0 (prime table entries marked 'Composite','Untested', or 'InProcess')
Score for Primes ( *): total 46.4505, on current list 46.3594 (normalized score 24)
Entrance Rank ( *): mean 275.70 (minimum 88, maximum 723)
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In this code, I acknowledge my debt to Paul Jobling's
NewPGen and to Geoffrey Reynolds' srsieve, for different
stages of sieving, and then to Jean Penne's LLR and to
OpenPFGW, for alternative modes of hunting for probable
primes. So far, 16 near-repdigit primes were found and
proven by Version 3.4.3 of OpenPFGW, yet each of the 4
cited programmes played an important role in the overall
Below is additional information about this entry.
Display (text): Broadhurst, Srsieve, LLR, NewPGen, OpenPFGW
Display (short): Broadhurst
Database id: 5253 (do not use this database id, it is subject to change)
Proof program: PrimeForm The primes from this code accounts for 1.869% of the (active) primes and 1.328% of the (active) score for this program.
Entry last modified: 2013-12-12 15:51:34