# What could be an indirect proof of Goldbach’s Conjecture?

We can attempt proof of Goldbach’s Conjecture via proof by contradiction.

Suppose there exists a positive even integer, $e > 4 * 10^{18}$, that is not a sum of two odd primes.

We let e = p + nq (or equivalently, e β‘ p mod q) where odd primes, p and q, are less than e with odd integer, n > 1.

But there are k odd primes, $p_{i}$, less than e. Therefore, we generate a system of k Diophantine equations:

$e = 3 + n_{1}q_{1}$;

$e = 5 + n_{2}q_{2}$;

$e = 7 + n_{3}q_{3}$;

$e = p_{k} + n_{k}q_{k}$

where odd integer, $n_{i} > 1$ for $i \in$ {1, 2, 3,…, k}.

Remark: We must show that least one of those equations is false (contradicting our assumption that e is not a sum of two odd primes) to prove Goldbach’s Conjecture is true.

Claim: We strongly believe Goldbach’s Conjecture is provable with some more analysis and with the help of some tools/methods from prime number theory.

A Crucial Idea: The distribution of all odd primes less than e helps us to prove Goldbach’s Conjecture:

Good Luck! π

Dave,

Reference Link: Proof of Goldbach Conjecture.

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## 3 thoughts on “What could be an indirect proof of Goldbach’s Conjecture?”

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2. We accept the truth of the Riemann Hypothesis, and there is a modest (relatively small and predictable) error associated with Riemann’s Prime Counting Function…

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