ooh another John Prine fan@OCR Perhaps a more positive song by John Prine (in reference to the "link" you provided) is "Hello in There" or "In Spite of Ourselves". His guitar playing is good in the song, but his songs "Sam Stone", "Angel from Montgomery", and "Dear Abby" are much more inspiring than the song in the "link". Anyway, I enjoy the "likes" page and I am glad the Physics Forums keeps this statistic.
This is probably due to the fact that against all rumors we actually do have humor!Not anymore! I really ( and literally) liked your post. And suspense. Germans ahead.
That one's good ##-## the problem of finding all mathematically interesting ZIP codes may be tougher than NP-hard or NP-complete ##-## what about halving the length? ##-## in the Chinese historical novel The Water Margin (the term refers to a swampy area) (the novel is part of The Three Kingdoms set of works) the Monks in the Shao-Lin Temple were killed as the Ching dynasty overthrew the Ming Dynasty and General Kwan and his 2 friends escaped and swore an oath of fidelity in the Peach Garden, and went to the marshy area with 108 Disciples.There are other interesting ones around, like 40320=8!
All of them are interesting. If there would be a boring ZIP code then there would be a smallest boring ZIP code, which would be an interesting property - contradiction.That one's good the problem of finding all mathematically interesting ZIP codes may be tougher than NP-hard or NP-complete
But in that case the least interesting number is surely more interesting than the least-interesting-but-one number, which presents a problem.Of course that's right, but of course, that doesn't make all numbers equally interesting ##\dots##
You should name it and demand its prime factor decomposition to be listed on OEIS! Did anyone ever wondered that although we stress that ##n\to \infty## all the time, we rarely deal with anything larger than say 1,000,000?Hey, it's not my fault that 7583545425224273734+752373354421262623 is so large.
PS: This is likely the first time anyone ever considered this specific number. I made it far more interesting than before.
Fresh conjecture: The 62,624th number of this sequence is greater than 3.A57534454646343
Prime factorization of 7583545425224273734+752373354421262623:
2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2, 2 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)