Problems & Puzzles:
primes such that...
Reading a notice reported in the site "Mathpuzzle"
by Ed Pegg Jr., I have developed the following two prime
versions of an extremely nice
Eric Harshbarger that originally
deals not wit prime numbers:
Q1. (the easy version)
What is the
prime number that has one of one digit, two of another digit,
three of another digit, ..., and
of another digit?. Redo this for the
Q2. (the difficult version) What is the smallest
spelled-out prime number that has one of
one letter, two of another letter, three of another letter, ...,
and ten of another letter?
1) You are able to send solutions to Q2 for your native language.
2) If you send a solution to Q2 for your X-native language, please
use the current standard practice in this X language to name
billions, trillions, etc.. That is to say, use the appropriate/typical
notation for this X-language.
3) Please notice that in our two questions we ask for a maximum of
ten, not nine, digits or letters, while Eric ask for for a
maximum of nine letters.
Contributions came from Giovanni Resta and Emmanuel Vantieghem.
Both sent for Q1:
Carlos Rivera wrote:
In Spanish I found this prime as the smallest with an increasing
quantity of letters from 1 to 11:
"mil trescientos veintiseis millones seiscientos cinco mil,
r=1, v=2, m=3, l=4, t=5, c=6, o=7, n=8, s=9, e=10, i=11