Got one: stump me. Ive got 16 they're all there and I'll answer any question you have.

1. The Goldbach conjecture.

There exists a number for every number that cross multiplied faster than it generates a sum yes

2. The Riemann hypothesis.

If there was a function that didn't need an integral to extend past cross derivatives in a Schroeder or unsigned and signed areas it would be the zeta function and it's integral that can multiply cross products across each rieman sum it would take to Schroeder or antischroeder it and everything more derivative than p

3. The conjecture that there exists a Hadamard matrix for every positive multiple of 4.

There does if you apply enough hyperconditional thinking and realize that two variables function to exist as a Schroeder equation variable basically and can combine together with derivatives to make a function a positive multiple

4. The twin prime conjecture (i.e., the conjecture that there are an infinite number of twin primes).

This is easily true and so easily with the collatz problem that it's not a problem

5. Determination of whether NP-problems are actually P-problems.

They are most of the time yes so basically yes

6. The Collatz problem

.

There are enough variables to suppose that smaller numbers than some that rieman sum into a Gauss could be bigger than two variables when you change the variables alternatingly and hyper simultaneously

7. Proof that the 196-algorithm does not terminate when applied to the number 196.

It does not

8. Proof that 10 is a solitary number.

Ten is because hyperinfinity is big enough and with mistake possibility and a little dodging, variables in mind and not having to do anything, anything is possible some of the time. Anything more derivative than anything else is like the bicomposite hyperoperators that come from everything and everything more derivative as a bicomposite generator. Proof is that it doesn't change as ordinary numbers because of it's decimal nature and that caused the hyperinfinite mistake possibility moving the digit farther than x

9. Finding a formula for the probability that two elements chosen at random generate the symmetric group S_n.

The formula x = g(x + p)((h + n)

10. Solving the happy end problem for arbitrary n.

The problem could be a bicomposite function or two of them as they take an everything more derivative from o and an everything x and try to hyperoperate on a bicomposite function xy, xy = x(y(x(x(y(x(x)

11. Finding an Euler brick whose space diagonal is also an integer.

One that is bigger than two riemanns that stack as functions would have meant the brick is diagonal and the others are functional cross opposites in a variable

12. Proving which numbers can be represented as a sum of three or four (positive or negative) cubic numbers.

All numbers if you have a variable in mind and transpose for another hyper simultaneously with two schroeders

13. Lehmer's Mahler measure problem and Lehmer's totient problem on the existence of composite numbers n such that phi(n)|(n-1), where phi(n) is the totient function.

The tricomposite function g(f(g(g(f(g(g(f(g(g) can measure both the composite function and the totient problem as an unstated integer in a function that extends past the limit of topological function before two measure can't hyperoperate on a bicomposite x(y(x(x(y(x(x) as part of everything more derivative than p or y and a riemann sum bigger than the function for the numbers and one other function that could make two bigger riemanns can hyperoperate on the trico but not a quadcomposite that makes three smaller riemanns than what can't hyperoperate on the bicomposite function

14. Determining if the Euler-Mascheroni constant is irrational.

It is rational and you can tell by the perfect square theorem of two numbers bigger than constants that make one function a variable and another a rieman sum and compose a variable distribution of everything more derivative than p when p can't hyperoperate on a f(x)(g(f(g(x)

15. Deriving an analytic form for the square site percolation threshold.

A form where all integers and the sum of all integers are a perfect square theorem (where two of the integers can't operate on one another without changing the last integer in the series) and the threshold makes more integers at the percolation perfect square complement

16. Determining if any odd perfect numbers exist.

They do if you suppose two variables are as perfect as the function that makes them integral.

1. The Goldbach conjecture.

There exists a number for every number that cross multiplied faster than it generates a sum yes

2. The Riemann hypothesis.

If there was a function that didn't need an integral to extend past cross derivatives in a Schroeder or unsigned and signed areas it would be the zeta function and it's integral that can multiply cross products across each rieman sum it would take to Schroeder or antischroeder it and everything more derivative than p

3. The conjecture that there exists a Hadamard matrix for every positive multiple of 4.

There does if you apply enough hyperconditional thinking and realize that two variables function to exist as a Schroeder equation variable basically and can combine together with derivatives to make a function a positive multiple

4. The twin prime conjecture (i.e., the conjecture that there are an infinite number of twin primes).

This is easily true and so easily with the collatz problem that it's not a problem

5. Determination of whether NP-problems are actually P-problems.

They are most of the time yes so basically yes

6. The Collatz problem

.

There are enough variables to suppose that smaller numbers than some that rieman sum into a Gauss could be bigger than two variables when you change the variables alternatingly and hyper simultaneously

7. Proof that the 196-algorithm does not terminate when applied to the number 196.

It does not

8. Proof that 10 is a solitary number.

Ten is because hyperinfinity is big enough and with mistake possibility and a little dodging, variables in mind and not having to do anything, anything is possible some of the time. Anything more derivative than anything else is like the bicomposite hyperoperators that come from everything and everything more derivative as a bicomposite generator. Proof is that it doesn't change as ordinary numbers because of it's decimal nature and that caused the hyperinfinite mistake possibility moving the digit farther than x

9. Finding a formula for the probability that two elements chosen at random generate the symmetric group S_n.

The formula x = g(x + p)((h + n)

10. Solving the happy end problem for arbitrary n.

The problem could be a bicomposite function or two of them as they take an everything more derivative from o and an everything x and try to hyperoperate on a bicomposite function xy, xy = x(y(x(x(y(x(x)

11. Finding an Euler brick whose space diagonal is also an integer.

One that is bigger than two riemanns that stack as functions would have meant the brick is diagonal and the others are functional cross opposites in a variable

12. Proving which numbers can be represented as a sum of three or four (positive or negative) cubic numbers.

All numbers if you have a variable in mind and transpose for another hyper simultaneously with two schroeders

13. Lehmer's Mahler measure problem and Lehmer's totient problem on the existence of composite numbers n such that phi(n)|(n-1), where phi(n) is the totient function.

The tricomposite function g(f(g(g(f(g(g(f(g(g) can measure both the composite function and the totient problem as an unstated integer in a function that extends past the limit of topological function before two measure can't hyperoperate on a bicomposite x(y(x(x(y(x(x) as part of everything more derivative than p or y and a riemann sum bigger than the function for the numbers and one other function that could make two bigger riemanns can hyperoperate on the trico but not a quadcomposite that makes three smaller riemanns than what can't hyperoperate on the bicomposite function

14. Determining if the Euler-Mascheroni constant is irrational.

It is rational and you can tell by the perfect square theorem of two numbers bigger than constants that make one function a variable and another a rieman sum and compose a variable distribution of everything more derivative than p when p can't hyperoperate on a f(x)(g(f(g(x)

15. Deriving an analytic form for the square site percolation threshold.

A form where all integers and the sum of all integers are a perfect square theorem (where two of the integers can't operate on one another without changing the last integer in the series) and the threshold makes more integers at the percolation perfect square complement

16. Determining if any odd perfect numbers exist.

They do if you suppose two variables are as perfect as the function that makes them integral.