Q: What are all the pairs of prime numbers that equal 98?

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The numbers 2 and 3 are consecutive prime numbers. Are there other pairs of prime numbers which are consecutive numbers?

the prime numbers that equal 168 is 2*2*2*3*7 and also Here is a table of all prime numbers up to 1,000:2357111317192329313741434753596167717379838997101103107109113127131137139149151157163167173179181191193197199211223227229233239241251257263269271277281283293307311313317331337347349353359367373379383389397401409419421431433439443449457461463467479487491499503509521523541547557563569571577587593599601607613617619631641643647653659661673677683691701709719727733739743751757761769773787797809811821823827829839853857859863877881883887907911919929937941947953967971977983991997

The only two consecutive numbers that are both prime are 2 and 3. Since there are no other even prime numbers (other than 2), there are no more pairs of consecutive prime numbers. Therefore, the term "twin primes" usually refers to pairs of prime numbers that are 2 numbers apart. Examples are (3, 5), (5, 7), (11, 13), (101, 103), and many others more. It is not currently know whether there are infinitely many twin primes.

All prime numbers except for 2 are odd. The sum of any two odd numbers is even. Therefore, unless 85 is prime (it's not) or -2 is, (it's not) there aren't two prime numbers that will equal 87.

Only 1 pair of prime numbers, 2 and 5, have a difference of 3. All prime numbers greater than 2 are odd so will have an even difference.

Related questions

The numbers 2 and 3 are consecutive prime numbers. Are there other pairs of prime numbers which are consecutive numbers?

The product of all pairs of prime numbers is always the least common multiple of the two prime numbers.

67,3,23,47

the prime numbers that equal 168 is 2*2*2*3*7 and also Here is a table of all prime numbers up to 1,000:2357111317192329313741434753596167717379838997101103107109113127131137139149151157163167173179181191193197199211223227229233239241251257263269271277281283293307311313317331337347349353359367373379383389397401409419421431433439443449457461463467479487491499503509521523541547557563569571577587593599601607613617619631641643647653659661673677683691701709719727733739743751757761769773787797809811821823827829839853857859863877881883887907911919929937941947953967971977983991997

Any prime number raised to a power.

The only two consecutive numbers that are both prime are 2 and 3. Since there are no other even prime numbers (other than 2), there are no more pairs of consecutive prime numbers. Therefore, the term "twin primes" usually refers to pairs of prime numbers that are 2 numbers apart. Examples are (3, 5), (5, 7), (11, 13), (101, 103), and many others more. It is not currently know whether there are infinitely many twin primes.

All prime numbers except for 2 are odd. The sum of any two odd numbers is even. Therefore, unless 85 is prime (it's not) or -2 is, (it's not) there aren't two prime numbers that will equal 87.

Only 1 pair of prime numbers, 2 and 5, have a difference of 3. All prime numbers greater than 2 are odd so will have an even difference.

A single number cannot be relatively prime. Any pair of numbers between 50 and 100 of which one is a prime will be relatively prime. There are 728 pairs of numbers that are relatively prime and I have neither the time nor patience to list them all!

2, 3, and 13 are all prime numbers and their sum is equal to 18.

They are relatively prime.

There are an infinite number of pairs of prime two apart, classified as "twin primes". For lists, see the link.