10793312262144 + 1
|Description:||10793312262144 + 1|
|Verification status (*):||Proven|
|Official Comment (*):||Generalized Fermat|
|Proof-code(s): (*):||L4905 : Niegocki, GFNSvCUDA, GeneFer, AthGFNSieve, PrimeGrid, LLR|
|Decimal Digits:||1843700 (log10 is 1843699.3138823)|
|Rank (*):||184 (digit rank is 1)|
|Entrance Rank (*):||105|
|Currently on list? (*):||short|
|Submitted:||7/5/2020 17:32:32 CDT|
|Last modified:||7/6/2020 16:50:22 CDT|
|Score (*):||48.5092 (normalized score 59.028)|
There are certain forms classed as archivable: these prime may (at times) remain on this list even if they do not make the Top 5000 proper. Such primes are tracked with archival tags.
The Top 5000 Primes is a list for proven primes only. In order to maintain the integrity of this list, we seek to verify the primality of all submissions. We are currently unable to check all proofs (ECPP, KP, ...), but we will at least trial divide and PRP check every entry before it is included in the list.
field value prime_id 130999 person_id 9 machine Using: Xeon (pool) 4c+4c 3.5GHz what prime notes Command: /home/caldwell/clientpool/1/pfgw64 -t -q"10793312^262144+1" 2>&1 PFGW Version 188.8.131.52BIT.20191203.x86_Dev [GWNUM 29.8] Primality testing 10793312^262144+1 [N-1, Brillhart-Lehmer-Selfridge] Running N-1 test using base 3 Calling Brillhart-Lehmer-Selfridge with factored part 78.60% 10793312^262144+1 is prime! (82474.9883s+0.0523s) [Elapsed time: 22.91 hours] modified 2020-07-07 17:30:10 created 2020-07-05 17:36:01 id 176686
Query times: 0.0005 seconds to select prime, 0.0007 seconds to seek comments.
Printed from the PrimePages <primes.utm.edu> © Chris Caldwell.