A linguistic solution to the Goldbach hypothesis


Goldbach's hypothesis is a number theory hypothesis that any number greater than 2 can be presented as the sum of two prime numbers. To date, nobody have not been able to prove this claim.
And here, in my opinion, is simply a linguistic problem and the sentence is tautological. After all, what is a number that divides by 2 if not divided into two parts, each of which is defined as an integer, just as the initial number is defin?
And this is not unusefull claim, but it has mathematical implication: It follows that I argue that any number divided by 3 can also be presented as the sum of three prime numbers as well as 4 and so on.
Note: I refer to number 1 as a prime number.
For example: 6 = 3 + 2 + 1, or: 6 = 2 + 2 + 2, 9 = 3 + 3 + 3, 12 = 5 + 5 + 2, and so on, check and see and correct me if I'm wrong.

Hagai Hoffer.

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