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- *Corresponding Author:
- YinYue Sha

Dongling Engineering Center

Ningbo Institute of Technology

Zhejiang University, China

**Tel:**571 8517 2244

**E-mail:**[email protected]

**Received Date:** July 04, 2016; **Accepted Date:** November 08, 2016; **Published Date:** November 11, 2016

**Citation: **Sha YY (2016) Polignac's Conjecture with New Prime Number Theorem.
J Phys Math 7:201. doi: 10.4172/2090-0902.1000201

**Copyright:** © 2016 Sha YY. This is an open-access article distributed under the
terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted
use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and
source are credited.

**Visit for more related articles at** Journal of Physical Mathematics

There are infinitely many pairs of consecutive primes which differ by even number En.Let Po(N, En) be the number of Polignac Prime Pairs (which difference by the even integer En) less than an integer (N+En), Pei be taken over the odd prime divisors of the even integer En less than √(N+En), Pni be taken over the odd primes less than √(N+En) except Pei, Pi be taken over the odd primes less than √(N+En), then exists the formulas as follows:

Po(N, En) ≥ INT {N × (1-1/2) × Π (1-1/Pei) × Π (1-2/Pni)} - 1

≥ INT {Ctwin × Ke(N) × 2N/(Ln (N+En))^2} - 1

Po(N, 2) ≥ INT {0.660 × 1.000 × 2N/(Ln (N+2))^2} - 1

Π (Pi(Pi-2)/(Pi-1)^2) ≥ Ctwin=0.6601618158…

Ke(N)=Π( (1-1/Pei)/(1-2/Pei))=Π( (Pei-1)/(Pei-2)) ≥ 1

where -1 is except the natural integer 1.

Twin prime, Polignac prime, **Bilateral** sieve method

In number theory, Polignac's conjecture was made by Alphonse de Polignac in 1849 and states: For any positive even number En, there are infinitely many prime gaps of size En. In other words: There are infinitely many cases of two consecutive prime numbers with difference En [1].

The conjecture has not yet been proven or disproven for a given value of En. In 2013 an important breakthrough was made by Zhang Yitang who proved that there are infinitely many prime gaps of size En for some value of En<70,000,000 [2].

For En=6, it says there are infinitely many primes (p, p + 6). For En=4, it says there are infinitely many cousin primes (p, p + 4). For En=2, it is the twin prime conjecture that there are infinitely many twin primes (p, p + 2) as shown in **Figure 1**. For En=0, it is the new prime theorem.

For an any even integer En there exists a prime P for which the Polignac number Q=En+P is also prime. The Polignac Prime pairs shall be denoted by the representation En=Q-P=(En+P) - P, where P and Q are primes and prime P{P ≤ Q} is a Polignac prime of even integer En. Looking at the Polignac partition a different way, we can look at the number of distinct representations (or Polignac primes)that exist for En.

For example, as noted at the beginning of this discussion:

2=05 - 03=(2+03) - 03; 2=07 - 05=(2+05) - 05;

2=13 - 11=(2+11) - 11; 2=19 - 17=(2+17) - 17;

2=31 - 29=(2+29) - 29; 2=43 - 41=(2+41) - 41;

2=61 - 59=(2+59) - 59; 2=73 - 71=(2+71) - 71;

where 3, 5, 11, 17, 29, 41, 59 and 71 are Polignac primes of even integer 2.

4=07 - 03=(4+03) - 03; 4=11 - 07=(4+07) - 07;

4=17 - 13=(4+13) - 13; 4=23 - 19=(4+19) - 19;

4=41 - 37=(4+37) - 37; 4=47 - 43=(4+43) - 43;

4=71 - 67=(4+67) - 67; 4=83 - 79=(4+79) - 79;

where 3, 7, 13, 19, 37, 43, 67 and 79 are Polignac primes of even integer 4.

6=11 - 05=(6+05) - 05; 6=13 - 07=(6+07) - 07;

6=17 - 11=(6+11) - 11; 6=19 - 13=(6+13) - 13;

6=23 - 17=(6+17) - 17; 6=29 - 23=(6+23) - 23;

6=37 - 31=(6+31) - 31; 6=43 - 37=(6+37) - 37;

6=47 - 41=(6+41) - 41; 6=53 - 47=(6+47) - 47;

6=59 - 53=(6+53) - 53; 6=67 - 61=(6+61) - 61;

6=73 - 67=(6+67) - 67; 6=79 - 73=(6+73) - 73;

6=89 - 83=(6+83) - 83; 6=103 - 97=(6+97) - 97;

where 5, 7, 11, 13, 17, 23, 31, 37, 41, 47, 53, 61, 67, 73, 83 and 97 are Polignac primes of even integer 6.

It shows that generally the number of distinct representations (or Polignac primes) increases with increasing N.

Let En is an any even integer, Ci is a positive integer more not large than N, then exists the formula as follows:

En=(En+Ci) - Ci (1)

where Ci and En+Ci are two positive integers more not large than N+En.

If Ci and En+Ci any one can be divided by the prime anyone more not large than √(N+En), then sieves out the positive integer Ci; If both Po and En+Po can not be divided by all primes more not large than √(N+En), then both the Po and En+Po are primes at the same time, where the prime Po is a Polignac prime of even integer En.

Let En is an any even integer, then exists the formula as follows:

En=(En+Ci)-Ci (2)

where Ci is the natural integer less than N.

In terms of the above formula we can obtain the **array** as follows:

(En+1, 1), (En+2, 2), (En+3, 3), (En+4, 4), (En+5, 5),…, (En+N, N).

From the above arrangement we can obtain the formula about the total of Polignac numbers of even integer En as follows:

Ci(N, En)=N=Total of integers Ci more not large than N (3)

It is known that the number 2 is an even prime, and above arrangement from (En+1, 1) to (En+N, N) can be arranged to the form as follows:

(En+1, 1), (En+3, 3), (En+5, 5),…, (En+N-X:X< 2, N-X:X< 2).

(En+2, 2), (En+4, 4), (En+6, 6),…, (En+N-X:X< 2, N-X:X< 2),

From the above arrangenment we can known that: Because the even integer En can be divided by the even prime 2, therefore, both Ci and En+Ci can be or can not be divided by the even prime 2 at the same time.

The number of integers Ci that Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by the even prime 2 is INT (N × (1/2)).

The number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the even prime 2 is N-INT (N × (1/2))=INT{N-N × (1/2)}=INT{N × (1-1/2)}.

The density of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the even prime 2 (or the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the even prime 2 to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Si(N, En, 2)=INT (N × (1/2)), Ci(N, En, 2)=N-Si(N, En, 2) (4)

Di(N, En, 2)=Ci(N, En, 2)/(N)=INT{N × (1-1/2)}/N (5)

It is known that the number 3 is an odd prime, and above arrangement from (En+1, 1) to (En+N, N) can be arranged to the form as follows:

(En+1, 1), (En+4, 4), (En+7, 7),…, (En+N-X:X< 3, N-X:X< 3),

(En+2, 2), (En+5, 5), (En+8, 8),…, (En+N-X:X< 3, N-X:X< 3),

(En+3, 3), (En+6, 6), (En+9, 9),…, (En+N-X:X< 3, N-X:X< 3).

From the above arrangenment we can known that:

If the even integer En can be divided by odd prime 3, then both the Ci and En+Ci can be or can not be divided by odd prime 3 at the same time.

The number of integers Ci that the Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by odd prime 3 is INT (N × (1/3)).

The number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 3 is N-INT (N × (1/3))=INT {N-N × (1/3)}=INT{N × (1- 1/3)}.

The density of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 3 (or the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 3 to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Sei(N, En, 3) =INT (N × (1/3)), Cei(N, En, 3)=N-Sei(N, En, 3) (6)

Dei(N, En, 3)=Cei(N, En, 3)/(N)=INT{N × (1-1/3)}/N (7)

If the even integer En can not be divided by the odd prime 3, then both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 3 at the same time, that is the Ci and En+Ci only one can be divided or both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 3.

The number of integers Ci that the Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by the odd prime 3 is INT(N × (2/3)).

The number of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 3 is N-INT (N × (2/3))=INT {N-N × (2/3)}=INT{N × (1-2/3)}.

The density of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 3 (or the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 3 to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Sni(N, En, 3)=INT(N × (2/3)), Cni(N, En, 3)=N-Sni(N, En, 3) (8)

Dni(N, En, 3)=Cni(N, En, 3)/(N)=INT{N × (1-2/3)}/N (9)

It is known that the number 5 is an odd prime, and above arrangement from (En+1, 1) to (En+N, N) can be arranged to the form as follows:

(En+1, 1), (En+06, 06), (En+11, 11),…, (En+N-X:X< 5, N-X:X< 5),

(En+2, 2), (En+07, 07), (En+12, 12),…, (En+N-X:X< 5, N-X:X< 5),

(En+3, 3), (En+08, 08), (En+13, 13),…, (En+N-X:X< 5, N-X:X< 5),

(En+4, 4), (En+09, 09), (En+14, 14),…, (En+N-X:X< 5, N-X:X< 5),

(En+5, 5), (En+10, 10), (En+15, 15),…, (En+N-X:X< 5, N-X:X< 5).

From the above arrangenment we can known that:

If the even integer En can be divided by odd prime 5, then both the Ci and En+Ci can be or can not be divided by odd prime 5 at the same time.

The number of integers Ci that the Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by odd prime 5 is INT (N × (1/5)).

The number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 5 is N-INT (N × (1/5))=INT {N-N × (1/5)}=INT{N × (1- 1/5)}.

The density of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 5 (the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 5 to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Sei(N, En, 5)=INT (N × (1/5)), Cei(N, En, 5)=N-Sei(N, En, 5) (10)

Dei(N, En, 5)=Cei(N, En, 5)/(N)=INT{N × (1-1/5)}/N (11)

If the even integer En can not be divided by the odd prime 5, then both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 5 at the same time, that is the Ci and En+Ci only one can be divided or both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 5.

The number of integers Ci that the Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by the odd prime 5 is INT (N × (2/5)).

The number of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 5 is N-INT (N × (2/5))=INT {N-N × (2/5)}=INT{N × (1-2/5)}.

The density of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by odd prime 5 (or the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime 5 to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Sni(N, En, 5)=INT (N × (2/5)), Cni(N, En, 5)=N-Sni(N, En, 5) (12)

Dni(N, En, 5)=Cni(N, En, 5)/(N)=INT{N × (1-2/5)}/N (13)

Let En is an even integer, then exists the formula as follows:

En=(En + Ci) - Ci (14)

where Ci is the natural integer less than N.

In terms of the above formula we can obtain the array as follows:

(En+1, 1), (En+2, 2), (En+3, 3), (En+4, 4), (En+5, 5),…, (En+N, N).

Let Pi be an odd prime less than √(N+En), then the above arrangement can be arranged to the form as follows:

(En+1, 1), (En+Pi+1, Pi+1),…, (En+N-X:X< Pi, N-X:X< Pi),

(En+2, 2), (En+Pi+2, Pi+2),…, (En+N-X:X< Pi, N-X:X< Pi),

(En+3, 3), (En+Pi+3, Pi+3),…, (En+N-X:X< Pi, N-X:X< Pi),

(En+Pi, Pi), (En+2Pi, 2Pi),…, (En+N-X:X< Pi, N-X:X< Pi).

If the even integer En can be divided by the odd prime Pei, then both the Ci and En+Ci can be or can not be divided by the odd prime Pei at the same time.

The number of integers Ci that the Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by the odd prime Pei is INT (N × (1/Pei)).

The number of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pei is N-INT (N × (1/Pei))=INT {N-N × (1/ Pei)}=INT{N × (1-1/Pei)}

The density of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pei (or the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pei to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Sei(N, En, Pei)=INT (N × (1/Pei)), Cei(N, En, Pei)=N-Sei(N, En, Pei) (15)

Dei(N, En, Pei)=Cei(N, En, Pei)/(N)=INT{N × (1-1/Pei)}/N (16)

If the even integer En can not be divided by the odd prime Pni, then both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pni at the same time, that is the Ci and En+Ci only one can be divided or both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pni.

The number of integers Ci that the Ci and En+Ci anyone can be divided by the odd prime Pni is INT(N × (2/Pni)).

The number of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pni is N-INT (N × (2/Pni))=INT {N-N × (2/ Pni)}=INT{N × (1-2/Pni)}.

The density of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pni (or the ratio of the number of integers Ci that both the Ci and En+Ci can not be divided by the odd prime Pni to the total of integers Ci more not large than N) as follows:

Sni(N, En, Pni)=INT(N × (2/Pni)), Cni(N, En, Pni)=N-Sni(N, En, Pni) (17)

Dni(N, En, Pni)=Cni(N, En, Pni)/(N)=INT{N × (1-2/5)}/N (18)

Let Po(N, En) be the number of Polignac Prime Pairs (which difference by the even integer En) less than an integer (N+En), Pei be taken over the odd prime divisors of the even integer En less than √(N+En), Pni be taken over the odd primes less than √(N+En) except Pei, Pi be taken over the odd primes less than √(N+En), then exists the formulas as follows:

Po(N,En) ≥ INT{N × Di(N,En,2) × ΠDei(N,En,Pei) × ΠDni(N,En,Pni)}-1 =INT {N × (1-1/2) × Π (1-1/Pei) × Π (1-2/Pni)} - 1 (19)

where -1 is except the natural integer 1.

From above we can obtain that:

Let Po(N, En) be the number of Polignac Prime Pairs (which difference by the even integer En) less than an integer (N+En), Pei be taken over the odd prime divisors of the even integer En less than √(N+En), Pni be taken over the odd primes less than √(N+En) except Pei, Pi be taken over the odd primes less than √(N+En), then exists the formulas as follows:

Po(N,En) ≥ INT{N × Di(N,En,2) × ΠDei(N,En,Pei) × ΠDni(N,En,Pni)}-1 =INT {N × (1-1/2) × Π (1-1/Pei) × Π (1-2/Pni)} - 1 (20)

Apply the **Prime Number** Theorem as follows:

Let Pi(N) be the number of primes less than or equal to N, Pi (3≤Pi≤Pm) be taken over the odd primes less than √N, then exists the formulas as follows:

Pi(N | N≥10^4)=INT {N × (1-1/2) × Π(1-1/Pi) + m + 1} - 1 (21)

≥ INT {N × (1-1/2) × Π(1-1/Pi)} - 1 ≥ INT {N/Ln(N)} - 1 (22)

Π(Pi(Pi-2)/(Pi-1)^2) ≥ Ctwin=0.6601618158… (23)

Ke(N)=Π((1-1/Pei)/(1-2/Pei))=Π ((Pei-1)/(Pei-2)) ≥ 1 (24)

From the above and the formula (20) we can obtain the formula as follows:

Po(N | N≥10^4, En) ≥ INT {N × (1-1/2) × Π (1-1/Pei) × Π (1-2/ Pni)} - 1 (25)

≥ INT {Ctwin × Ke(N) × 2N/(Ln (N+En))^2} - 1 (26)

≥ Ctwin × Ke(N) × 2N/(Ln(N+En))^2 - 2 (27)

When the numbe N → ∞ , we can obtain the formula as follows:

Po(N | N→∞, En) ≥ Ctwin × Ke(N) × 2N/(Ln (N+En))^2 - 2 (28)

≥ 0.660 × 1.000 × 2N/(Ln (N+En))^2 - 2 → ∞ (29)

The above formula expresses that there are **infinitely** many pairs of Polignac primes which differ by every even number En.

When the En=2, then there are infinitely many twin primes.

Every even integer greater than four can be expressed as a sum of two odd primes, and exists the formula as follows:

Gp(N) ≥ INT{Kpc × Ctwin × N/(Ln N)^2}-1 ≥INT{0.66016 × N/ (Ln N)^2}-1 ≥185 > >1

where the Gp(N)be the number of primes P with N-P primes, or, equivalently, the Gp(N) be the number of ways of writing N as a sum of two primes, the N be the even integer greater than 30000.

**The proof method of Goldbach's conjecture**

The **Goldbach's Conjecture** is one of the oldest unsolved problems in Number Theory. In its modern form, it states that every even integer greater than two can be expressed as a sum of two primes.

Let N be an even integer greater than 2, and let N=(N-Gp)+Gp, with N-Gp and Gp prime numbers, the Gp{Gp≤N/2} be a Goldbach Prime of even integer N. Let Gp(N) be the number of Goldbach Primes of even integer N. The number of ways of writing N as a sum of two prime numbers, when the order of the two primes is important, is thus GP(N)=2Gp(N) when N/2 is not a prime and is GP(N)=2Gp(N)-1 when N/2 is a prime. The Goldbach's Conjecture states that Gp(N) > 0, or, equivalently, that GP(N) > 0, for every even integer N greater than two.

We known that the Goldbach's Conjecture is true for every even integer N no greater than 30000, therefore, we only need to prove that the Goldbach's Conjecture is true for every even integer N greater than 30000, that is: Gp(N | N > 30000) ≥1.

TWO: The **Sieve Method** about the Goldbach Primes

Let N be an even integer greater than 30000, then the even integer N can be expressed to the form as follows:

N=(N - Gn) + Gn, Gn ≤ N/2 (1)

where Gn be the positive integer no greater than N/2.

**Sieve method**

Let N-Gn and Gn are two positive integers, if N-Gn and Gn any one can be divisible by the prime P, then sieves the positive integer Gn; if both the N-Gp and Gp can not be divisible by the all primes no greater than √N, then both the N-Gp and Gp are primes at the same time, the prime Gp be called the Goldbach Prime of even integer N.

**Theorem 1:** Let Pc be an odd prime factor of even integer N and no greater than √N, then the ratio of the number of integers Gp that both the N-Gp and Gp can not be divisible by the prime Pc to the total of integers Gn no greater than N/2 is follows:

R(N,Pc)=INT{N/2 - N/2/Pc}/(N/2)={INT(N/2) - INT(N/2/Pc)}/ (N/2)

**Proof:** Because Pc is an odd prime factor of even integer N, therefore, both the N-Gn and Gn can or can not be divisible by prime Pc at the same time, then the number of integers Gn that the N-Gn and Gn any one can be divisible by the prime Pc is INT{(N/2)/Pc}, the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pc is {INT(N/2) - INT(N/2/Pc)}=INT{N/2-N/2/Pc}, the ratio of the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pc to the total of integers Gn no greater than N/2 is follows:

R (N,Pc)={INT(N/2) - INT(N/2/Pc)}/(N/2)=INT{N/2 - N/2/Pc}/ (N/2) (2)

**Theorem 2:** Let Pn be an odd prime no factor of even integer N and no greater than √N, then the ratio of the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pn to the total of integers Gn no greater than N/2 is follows:

R(N,Pn)=INT{N/2 - N/Pn}/(N/2)={INT(N/2) - INT(N/Pn)}/(N/2)

**Proof:** Because the Pn is an odd prime no factor of even integer N, therefore, both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pn at the same time, that is the N-Gn and Gn only one can be divisible or both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pn, then the number of integers Gn that the N-Gn and Gn any one can be divisible by the prime Pn is INT{N/Pn}, the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pn is {INT(N/2) - INT(N/Pn)}=INT{N/2 - N/Pn}, the ratio of the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the prime Pn to the total of integers Gn no greater than N/2 is follows:

R(N,Pn)={INT(N/2) - INT(N/Pn)}/(N/2)=INT{N/2 - N/Pn}/ (N/2) (3)

**Theorem 3:** The integer 2 is an even prime factor of even integer N, the ratio of the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the even prime 2 to the total of integers Gn no greater than N/2 is follows:

R(N,2)=INT{N/2-N/2/2}/(N/2)={INT(N/2) - INT(N/2/2)}/(N/2)

Proof: Because the 2 is an even prime factor of even integer N, therefore, both the N-Gn and Gn can be divisible or can not be divisible by the even prime 2 at the same time, then the number of integers Gn that the N-Gn and Gn any one can be divisible by the even prime 2 is INT{N/2/2}, the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the even prime 2 is {INT(N/2) - INT(N/2/2)}=INT{N/2 - N/2/2}, the ratio of the number of integers Gn that both the N-Gn and Gn can not be divisible by the even prime 2 to the total of integers Gn no greater than N/2 is follows:

R(N,2)={INT(N/2) - INT(N/2/2)}/(N/2)=INT{N/2 - N/2/2}/(N/2) (4)

Three: The Number of Goldbach Primes of Even Integer

Let Gp(N) be the number of Goldbach primes of even integer N, let Gp(N,Pn) be the number of Goldbach primes no greater than √N, then exists the formulas as follows:

Gp(N)=INT{(N/2) × R(N,2) × ΠR (N,Pci) × ΠR (N,Pni)} + Gp(N,Pni) - 1(if N-1 prime) =INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Π(1-1/Pci) × Π(1-2/Pni)}+Gp(N,Pni)-1(if N-1 prime) (5)

Where Pci and Pni are odd primes no greater than √N.

Let Pi(N) be the number of primes less than an integer N, then, be the formula as follows:

Pi(N) ≡ INT{N × (1-1/P1) × (1-1/P2) × … × (1-1/Pm)+m-1} ≡ P(N)+Pi(√N) - 1

Pi(N) ≈ Psha(N)≡ Li(N)- 1/2 × Li(N^0.5)

P(N≥N≥10^9) ≥ 2/(1+√(1-4/Ln(N))) × N/Ln(N) ≥ N/(Ln(N)-1)

P(N≥N≥10^4) ≡ INT{N × (1-1/2) × Π(1-1/Pi)} ≥ N/Ln(N) (6)

Theorem 4: Every even integer greater than 30000 can be expressed as a sum of two odd primes.

Proof: According to the formula (5),

We can obtain the formula as follows:

Gp(N)+ 1 ≥ INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Π(1-1/Pci) × Π(1-2/Pni)}

=INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Π((Pci-1)/(Pci-2)) × Π(1-2/Pci) × Π(1-2/Pni)}

=INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Π((Pci-1)/(Pci-2)) × Π(1-2/Pi)}

=INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Kpc × Π(1-2/Pi)/Π(1-1/Pi)^2 × Π(1-1/ Pi)^2}

=INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Kpc × Π(1-1/(Pi-1)^2) × Π(1-1/Pi)^2}

≥ INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Kpc × Ctwin × Π(1-1/Pi)^2} (7)

Apply the formula (6), we can obtain the formula as follows:

Gp(N | N≥30000) ≥ INT{(N/2) × (1-1/2) × Kpc × Ctwin × Π(1-1/ Pi)^2} - 1

≥ INT{Kpc × Ctwin × N/Ln(N)^2} - 1 ≥ INT{0.66016 × N/ Ln(N)^2} - 1

≥ INT{0.66016 × (30000)/Ln(30000)^2}-1=INT{186.355…}-1=185 > >1 (8)

From above formula (8) we can obtain that:

Every even integer greater than 30000 can be expressed as a sum of two odd primes.

For every even integer En there are infinitely many pairs of Polignac primes which difference by En.

When the En=0, we can obtain New Prime Number Theorem: Let Pi(N)be the number of primes less than or equal to N, for any real number N, the New Prime Number Theorem can be expressed by the formula as follows: Pi(N)=R(N)+ K × (Li(N)- R(N)), 1>K>-1. The Goldbach's Conjecture is a Complete Correct Theorem.

- Tattersall JJ (2005) Elementary number theory in nine chapters. Cambridge University Press, UK.
- Erica K (2013) Unheralded Mathematician Bridges the Prime Gap. Simons Science News, China.

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