[seqfan] Re: Software for searching for Wolstenholme primes?

israel at math.ubc.ca israel at math.ubc.ca
Wed Sep 30 19:35:03 CEST 2015

It is wrong. If n is composite and not equal to 4, then (n-1)! == 0 (mod 
n). So computing (n-1)! (mod n) would indeed be a deterministic primality 

Robert Israel

On Sep 29 2015, Georgi Guninski wrote:

>I don't this gives deterministic primality test,
>since if $p$ is composite the algorithm will return
>"random" results AFAICT.
>Would be glad if this claim is wrong :)

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