This is one of the most important topics I’ve seen in my lifetime. It’s also one of the hardest. I know I don’t have the answer, but I’m not the only one who has an opinion, and with the recent passage of the JOBS Act I thought I might as well share it.
Prime factorization is a method that was developed by Professors Markov and Vassiliev in 2006, and is an alternative to the standard method of factoring large sets of numbers. The method is based on the fact that if you have a large number of very small numbers, you can factor them into prime numbers.
I had the idea for prime factorization while at the same time learning about the RSA public key encryption system. The RSA system works by generating long series of numbers that can be encrypted or decrypted by a key. The shorter sequences of numbers are used to encrypt a message, and the longer sequences make up a key.
When we’re first learning about the RSA system, it’s pretty easy to see how it works.
The problem is that there are actually two different ways to factor a very large number into prime numbers. The first way is to take a very long number, say a billion, and break it into 1,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 “particles”.
To factor a billion in this way is not that difficult. You just need to know how to break it into a million pieces. But that’s only half the problem.
prime factorization of 2025 is a problem because it requires breaking millions of particles into millions of prime numbers. But to do that, it is necessary to know how to factor one million particles.
It turns out to be a bit more involved, but still a straightforward process. To do prime factorization of 2025, you need to break one million particles into one million prime numbers. But how do you get one million prime numbers? Well, if you take the number from the article, you can see that it’s a little tricky. We’re going to write it out to 188.8.131.52.184.108.40.206.1.3.
The numbers in the article were given with the intention of being prime numbers, but there were some special rules we didn’t follow. So we’ll have to get back to that later. For now, we’ll just write it out to 0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.0.