Today, while I was driving on the Marosticana road heading north in the Dueville area, my eyes were attracted by the plates of the two cars that preceded me and were about to be overcome while the first of the two turned left. In order, the two plates showed the numbers 199 and 566. The number 199 is prime number of Gauss. In mathematics and more precisely in algebra, a prime number of Gauss is the equivalent of a prime number for the ring ℤ [i] of Gauss integers. This notion is used in algebraic number theory. Gauss prime numbers are used for solving Diophantine equations such as Fermat’s two-square theorem or for establishing theoretical results such as the quadratic law of reciprocity. The latter establishes links between prime numbers; more precisely, it describes the possibility of expressing a prime number as a square modulo another prime number. Conjectured by Euler and reformulated by Legendre, it was correctly demonstrated for the first time by Gauss in 1801. 199 is also a regular prime number, a sexy prime number with 193, a prime factorial number, a prime number of Wagstaff, the sum of three consecutive prime numbers (61 + 67 + 71), the sum of five consecutive prime numbers (31 + 37 + 41 + 43 + 47), a triangular centered number, the Mertens function for 199 gives -8, which is less than for previous integers, it is a centered triangular number, a centered 33-gonal number, a deficient number, as its aliquot sum, 1, is less than 199, a Lucas number, a Chen prime, a permutable prime which can have its digits switched, and create another prime number, a twin prime with 197, the fourth part of a prime quadruplet: 191, 193, 197, 199, a square-free number, an odious number, it is the smallest natural number that takes more than two revolutions to get a Full Digital Root. D_{t}(199) = 1, and the smallest positive integer *d* such that the imaginary quadratic field **Q**(√–*d*) has class number = 9. 566 does not have characteristics of particular importance in number theory, excluding the fact that the product of the digits that compose it gives the value 180, π radiant, but let’s see what happens when it mates with 199. 199 + 566 is equivalent to 99 + 666. 99 is the complement which, added to 69 + 96, gives 264 which, on the square, gives the value of the tree of knowledge in the Garden of Eden, 69696, which is the largest palindrome number known to mankind to be at the same time a square of a number and the sum of a pair of twin primes. 666 instead is a number with an apocalyptic esoteric meaning, so that the product of each of its digits leads to the number 216 which represents my matrix. Instead, by associating the figures of 199 and 566, adding them in module 9 if their first sum is less than 9, I still get 1 + 5, 96, 96, or 69696, which is also the #Lastdayparty logo. Maybe this is the meaning of this scene of Sex and the City filmed during an auction session at Christie’s? 264 in the square provides 69696, in whose center you read 969, which in the gematria in French provides the word Roi, King.

## Carbon 12, 666, 216 & φ

The first chemical component of a human is Carbon 12, isotope consisting of 6 protons, 6 neutrons and 6 electrons. Depending on whether these values are matched or multiplied, you get 666 or 216. Among these two values, as I have already pointed out through my 216-digit project, there are many relationships, including one I have not made explicit on the web until now. Perhaps, through this scene of Darren Aronofsky’s film π, he intended unconsciously to highlight not only the proportions but also the alchemical relationship of man with the divine. In fact, sin (666 °) = cos (216 °) and -sin (666 °) -cos (216 °) = φ, the golden ratio. So the divine proportion can be derived from the numbers of man within the 216-digits matrix.

## 216 is the smallest number n, for which n−3, n−2, n−1, n+1, n+2, n+3 are all semiprimes

In mathematics, a semiprime (also called biprime or 2-almost prime, or pq number) is a natural number that is the product of two (not necessarily distinct) prime numbers. A Finnish engineer, called V.J. Pohjola, on December 16, 2011, published a conjecture for which 216 is the smallest number n, for which n−3, n−2, n−1, n+1, n+2, n+3 are all semiprimes.