No. Any three consecutive numbers will have at least one of them which is divisible by 2, which means it cannot be prime. And since 1 is not considered a Prime number, it cannot happen.
3 consecutive numbers cannot be prime factors. Any three consecutive numbers would include at least one even number. The only even prime number is 2, and (2,3,4) doesn't qualify.
2 and 3 are the only consecutive primes.
2 and 3 are the only consecutive numbers that are prime.
2 and 3
The longest string of consecutive numbers that are primes is two digits long, consisting of 2 and 3 only. There are no other consecutive numbers that are primes because no even numbers greater than 2 are primes.
There is just one group: 2 and 3. No other primes are consecutive.
No whole 3 consecutive numbers total 46.
Yes. The only time this occurs is right at the start of the list of primes: 2, 3.
Consecutive prime numbers are 2 integers that differ by 1 and are both prime. Since 2 is the only even prime, 2 and 3 are the only consecutive primes.
2 and 3.
3 can't lie between consecutive whole numbers. It lies between 2 and 4, which are consecutive even numbers.
Small distinction. They are the only two consecutive numbers that are prime. 5 and 7, 7 and 11, 11 and 13 and so on are consecutive primes.
The sum of 3 consecutive whole numbers is always equal to 3 times the middle number in that sequence.