

A037153


a(n)=pn!, where p is the smallest prime > n!+1.


16



2, 3, 5, 5, 7, 7, 11, 23, 17, 11, 17, 29, 67, 19, 43, 23, 31, 37, 89, 29, 31, 31, 97, 131, 41, 59, 47, 67, 223, 107, 127, 79, 37, 97, 61, 131, 311, 43, 97, 53, 61, 97, 71, 47, 239, 101, 233, 53, 83, 61, 271, 53, 71, 223, 71, 149, 107, 283, 293, 271, 769, 131, 271, 67, 193
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OFFSET

1,1


COMMENTS

Analogous to Fortunate numbers and like them, the entries appear to be primes. In fact, the first 1200 terms are primes. Are all terms prime?
a(n) is the first (smallest) m such that m > 1 and n!+ m is prime. The second such m is A087202(n). a(n) must be greater than nextprime(n)1.  Farideh Firoozbakht, Sep 01 2003
Sequence A069941, which counts the primes between n! and n!+n^2, provides numerical evidence that the smallest prime p greater than n!+1 is a prime distance from n!; that is, pn! is a prime number. For pn! to be a composite number, p would have to be greater than n!+n^2, which would imply that A069941(n)=0. [From T. D. Noe, Mar 06 2010]


LINKS

Ray, Chandler, Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..1200
Hisanori Mishima, Primes near to factorial, Dec 2008


MATHEMATICA

NextPrime[ n_Integer ] := (k=n+1; While[ !PrimeQ[ k ], k++ ]; Return[ k ]); f[ n_Integer ] := (p = n! + 1; q = NextPrime[ p ]; Return[ q  p + 1 ]); Table[ f[ n ], {n, 1, 75} ] (from Robert G. Wilson v)


PROG

(MAGMA) z:=125; [ pf where p is NextPrime(f+1) where f is Factorial(n): n in [1..z] ]; (From Klaus Brockhaus, Mar 02 2010)
(Mupad) for n from 1 to 65 do f := n!:a := nextprime(f+2)f:print(a) end_for;  Zerinvary Lajos, Feb 22 2007
(PARI) a(n)=nextprime(n!)n! \\ Charles R Greathouse IV, Jul 02 2013


CROSSREFS

Cf. A087202, A005235, A033932.
Sequence in context: A234345 A111060 A082432 * A168065 A077724 A163867
Adjacent sequences: A037150 A037151 A037152 * A037154 A037155 A037156


KEYWORD

nonn


AUTHOR

Jud McCranie


EXTENSIONS

Edited by N. J. A. Sloane, Mar 06 2010


STATUS

approved



