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24.000 x 18.000 inches
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Prime Number Pattern P Mod 30
Drawing - Pencil On Paper
This is a geometric pattern to prime numbers. Numbers that are colored red are prime. Green numbers are primes to a power (ie. 7 times 7 or seven to the power of two etc.) ALL prime numbers seven and above will fall on these vectors. All prime numbers seven and above to ANY power will also land on these vectors. The primes 2, 3 and 5 are the only primes that will not land on these vectors. The reason is that they are the primes of symmetry. They build all symmetric shapes that exist. Any circle, square, polygon (or any shape) can be divided into equal, whole segments by 2,3 and 5. But no shape (circles, polygons, lines etc.) can be divided into equal, whole segments by any prime 7 and above. The reason this pattern has been missed by mathematicians is because most think of numbers as "numbers". But all numbers represent pure geometry. When you look at the pattern to primes geometrically it's easy to see. Test it and see. Find a prime number as large as you can and divide it by 30 and it will have a remainder of either 1, 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, 23 or 29 (which are the vectors colored in here on this drawing). These primes (primes 7 and above) are the primes of asymmetry (a lack of symmetry). Yet with this lack of symmetry they land evenly on specific vectors to infinity. The simple beautiful elegance of the universe.
The numbers that land on the prime vectors that are not colored in are mulitples of primes 7 and above. This pattern holds to infinity. Further reaserch being done to find the rate of change between the primes and prime multiples on each vector to see if a new pattern emerges when examing the derivative of primes relative to prime multiples.
August 25th, 2008
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