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/ Once upon a time, when I was training   \
| to be a mathematician, a group of us    |
| bright young students taking number     |
| theory discovered the names of the      |
| smaller prime numbers.                  |
|                                         |
| 2: The Odd Prime --                     |
|                                         |
| It's the only even prime, therefore is  |
| odd. QED. 3: The True Prime --          |
|                                         |
| Lewis Carroll: "If I tell you 3 times,  |
| it's true." 31: The Arbitrary Prime --  |
|                                         |
| Determined by unanimous unvote. We      |
| needed an arbitrary prime in            |
|                                         |
| case the prof asked for one, and so had |
| an election. 91 received                |
|                                         |
| the most votes (well, it *looks* prime) |
| and 3+4i the next most.                 |
|                                         |
| However, 31 was the only candidate to   |
| receive none at all. 41: The Female     |
| Prime --                                |
|                                         |
| The polynomial X**2 - X + 41 is         |
|                                         |
| prime for integer values from 1 to 40.  |
| 43: The Male Prime - they form a prime  |
| pair.                                   |
|                                         |
| Since the composite numbers are formed  |
| from primes, their qualities are        |
| derived from those primes. So, for      |
| instance, the number 6 is "odd but      |
| true", while the powers of 2 are all    |
\ extremely odd numbers.                  /
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        \   ^__^
         \  (oo)\_______
            (__)\       )\/\
                ||----w |
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