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 A136035 Remainder when dividing 2^q - 1 by q + 1 where q is the n-th prime. 1
 0, 3, 1, 7, 7, 1, 13, 7, 7, 1, 31, 1, 31, 7, 31, 13, 7, 1, 7, 31, 1, 47, 31, 31, 57, 31, 23, 67, 71, 31, 127, 67, 31, 127, 61, 127, 1, 7, 31, 31, 67, 1, 127, 1, 193, 87, 7, 127, 223, 51 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
 OFFSET 1,2 COMMENTS The Feit-Thompson conjecture states that given primes p and q, (p^q - 1)/(p - 1) is never divisible by (q^p - 1)/(q - 1). Assigning p = 2, the two expressions simplify to 2^q - 1 and q + 1. The former is an odd number and the latter is even, therefore there will always be a remainder when dividing the former by the latter (with the obvious exception of q = 2). This means that any counterexample to the Feit-Thompson conjecture would have to be a pair of odd primes. REFERENCES N. M. Stephens, On the Feit-Thompson Conjecture, Mathematics of Computation, Vol. 25 (1971), p. 625 LINKS Harvey P. Dale, Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..1000 EXAMPLE a(7) = 13 because the 7th prime is 17. (2^17 - 1)/(2 - 1) gives the Mersenne prime 131071, which when divided by (17^2 - 1)/(17 - 1) = 18, leaves a remainder of 13. MATHEMATICA Table[Mod[2^Prime[n] - 1, Prime[n] + 1], {n, 50}] Mod[2^#-1, #+1]&/@Prime[Range[50]] (* Harvey P. Dale, Feb 21 2012 *) CROSSREFS Sequence in context: A245684 A082053 A322753 * A132307 A188463 A319298 Adjacent sequences:  A136032 A136033 A136034 * A136036 A136037 A136038 KEYWORD easy,nonn AUTHOR Alonso del Arte, Mar 21 2008 STATUS approved

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Last modified April 13 21:24 EDT 2021. Contains 342941 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)