Originally posted by cassandranova
Out of curiosity, I'm looking at the next prime quadruple(t) in the series to see if holds to form.
2081, 2083, (2085), 2087, 2089 would reduce to: 2, 4, (6), 8, 1, so it seems to fit the basic pattern, but according to wikipedia, it shouldn't be surprising there is a repeating pattern here.
All quadruple primes from 11, 13, 17, 19, onward follow the formula: [30n + 11, 30n + 13, 30n + 17, 30n + 19] where n is some integer, so the addition of those constants should create a predictable pattern. More interesting, perhaps, would be to see if you could predict the sequence of integers that lead to primes.
Where n = 0, 3, 6, 27, 49, 62, 69..., it works. I'm looking if there is a pattern there that would be predictive, but nothing immediately jumps out at me.
But as for the observed effect, the only possible outcomes assuming the pattern holds for the digit counts are:
where n = digits that total to =
0 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
1 = 5, 7, (9), 2, 4
2 = 8, 1, (3), 5, 7
3 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
4 = 5, 7, (9), 2, 4
5 = 8, 1, (3), 5, 7
6 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
7 = 5, 7, (9), 2, 4
8 = 8, 1, (3), 5, 7
9 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
The pattern definitely not only recurs, and it does so in a periodic pattern that can be determined by formula. But I can't honestly say whether this has any predictive properties.edit on 10-7-2012 by cassandranova because: clarity
Originally posted by cassandranova
A predictive property of primes would be quite lucrative. There's currently a contest to identify a prime number that has over a billion digits that pays $250,000 to the winner. It's understood as a challenge in computing power presently because there's been no way to predict primes save through factorizing each number.
However, if you could somehow begin to predict any prime sequence, even if it is infrequent, it would be worth a lot because the formula could allow you to answer this question.
I'm not the best at applying numbers to geometry, but it is interesting to see these patterns expressed visually and to speculate if they don't suggest some relationship via symmetry. But my math isn't on the level either, unfortunately, to do more than watch intelligently and offer bits and pieces.
Originally posted by Mara5683
This is very interesting. I work with the solfeggio in healing and they are very powerful frequencies.
The numbers you are getting here cover the whole range. The solfeggion frequencies are:
396
417
528
639
741
852
with another three used by some (me included)
174
285
963
I've been researching them for sometime for a healing manual and saw this video series recently and felt that the importance of the primes really provided a missing piece and what you are showing here really ties in with why these frequencies might be so powerful.
Great work!
Originally posted by cassandranova
Out of curiosity, I'm looking at the next prime quadruple(t) in the series to see if holds to form.
2081, 2083, (2085), 2087, 2089 would reduce to: 2, 4, (6), 8, 1, so it seems to fit the basic pattern, but according to wikipedia, it shouldn't be surprising there is a repeating pattern here.
All quadruple primes from 11, 13, 17, 19, onward follow the formula: [30n + 11, 30n + 13, 30n + 17, 30n + 19] where n is some integer, so the addition of those constants should create a predictable pattern. More interesting, perhaps, would be to see if you could predict the sequence of integers that lead to primes.
Where n = 0, 3, 6, 27, 49, 62, 69..., it works. I'm looking if there is a pattern there that would be predictive, but nothing immediately jumps out at me.
But as for the observed effect, the only possible outcomes assuming the pattern holds for the digit counts are:
where n = digits that total to =
0 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
1 = 5, 7, (9), 2, 4
2 = 8, 1, (3), 5, 7
3 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
4 = 5, 7, (9), 2, 4
5 = 8, 1, (3), 5, 7
6 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
7 = 5, 7, (9), 2, 4
8 = 8, 1, (3), 5, 7
9 = 2, 4, (6), 8, 1
The pattern definitely not only recurs, and it does so in a periodic pattern that can be determined by formula. But I can't honestly say whether this has any predictive properties.edit on 10-7-2012 by cassandranova because: clarity
Originally posted by MrSpiderMonkey
reply to post by Mara5683
Regarding the solfeggo's This guy has applied Marko Rodin's theories to sound frequencies in particular their healing effect. I suggest you look into it and see what you think. He concluded that the 432hz is special as it relates to the 3,6 and 9 numbers and is different to the findings on solfeggio that says 528hz is the magic frequency.