# 433

This number is a prime.

Steam locomotive number 433 stands at the trailhead of the Virginia Creeper Trail in Abingdon, Virginia.

Avant-garde composer John Cage's piece titled 4'33" (referred to as "four, thirty-three") entails playing nothing at all for four minutes and thirty-three seconds. [Earls]

The last 433 digits of 433^{433} form a prime number. [Gupta]

The smallest prime greater than three that is the sum of the digits of first integers up to another prime. [Silva]

The Mid Ocean Golf Club in Bermuda has a 433-yard fifth known as the "Cape." [Mello]

The modernist poem "The Waste Land" by T. S. Eliot is often cited as having a line count of 433, but actually contains one more. The error is due to the author himself footnoting some of the last lines incorrectly.

433^4 = 35152125121 and 035+152+125+121 = 433. [Machio]

The number of the billiards/pool hall in the "Police Academy 2" picture.

The Chandler Wobble has a period of 433 days.

The imposing rocks of the Lorelei are 433 feet above the Rhine.

The first multidigit prime p such that 30*p+11 starts a prime quadruplet, (13001, 13003, 13007, 13009). Note that the sums of digits of its members make the first quadruplet (5, 7, 11, 13). [Loungrides]

Bill McKaig, a Presbyterian minister from Glasgow, Scotland, once scored a maximum 433 points on 15-1, a quiz show in Britain. [Homewood]

Every number is the sum of four squares, and 433 is the largest prime p for which the first square can be taken to be any positive square < p.