Number Theory

   

Fermat’s Last Theorem First and Second Cases

Authors: Victor Sorokine

he essence of the proof of the FLT: The first case (ABC is not a multiple of n): In one of the equivalent Fermat equations, the 3rd digit of the sum of the powers of the last digits of the bases greater than 1, which cannot be zeroed using the second digits with the sum of the latter equal to 0 or n-1. +++ The second case (A or B or C is a multiple of n): (k+2)-th digit in the number D=(A+B)^n-(C-B)^n-(C-A)^n, where the number A+B-C ends by k zeros, is not zero, but after adding to the number D zero as 0=A^n+B^n-C^n (k+2)-th digit is zero.

Comments: 2 Pages.

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Submission history

[v1] 2018-11-27 10:05:16

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