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 A224952 Numbers ((binomial(4*p-1,2*p-1) mod p^5)-3)/p^3, where p = prime(n). 0
 0, 8, 14, 22, 68, 24, 174, 330, 151, 235, 179, 79, 406, 1566, 1261, 2396, 3044, 3662, 3189, 1976, 831, 4783, 3291, 915, 2692, 9389, 6846, 1263, 10937, 6296, 14083, 1399, 14988, 8322, 12865, 1681, 13655, 5901 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
 OFFSET 1,2 COMMENTS Denote T(p) = binomial(4p-1, 2p-1) mod p^5, where p is the n-th prime. Theorem 30 in the link below states that T(p) = binomial(4p, p) - 1 for p > 5. This is difficult to empirically demonstrate as T(n) = 3, 219, 1753, 7549... <> binomial(4p, p) - 1 (binomial(4p-1, 2p-1) - binomial(4p, p)+1)/p^5 = 27/32, 44/27, 87533/3125, 19681560/16807...not integer. Thus the identity seems to violate both the left and right hand sides of the identity a == b (mod m) if and only if m|(a-b). It is of interest to note however that T(p) mod p = 3 for p > 3 and that T(p) - 3 is divisible by p^3 (this sequence). LINKS R. Mestrovic, Wolstenholme's theorem: Its Generalizations and Extensions in the last hundred and fifty years (1862-2011), arXiv preprint arXiv:1111.3057 [math.NT], 2011. MAPLE p:= n-> ithprime(n): T:= n-> binomial(4*p(n)-1, 2*p(n)-1) mod p(n)^5: seq((T(n)-3)/p(n)^3), n=1..40) MATHEMATICA a[n_] := Module[{p = Prime[n]}, (Mod[Binomial[4p-1, 2p-1], p^5]-3)/p^3]; Array[a, 40] (* Jean-François Alcover, Feb 16 2019 *) CROSSREFS Sequence in context: A063216 A238290 A100315 * A248700 A001049 A134445 Adjacent sequences:  A224949 A224950 A224951 * A224953 A224954 A224955 KEYWORD nonn AUTHOR Gary Detlefs, Apr 20 2013 STATUS approved

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Last modified September 25 04:45 EDT 2021. Contains 347652 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)