$ \{a^p; p$ is a prime number, $ m$ is a fixed number and $ m\geq p \geq 0 \}$
I know this is regular since it is finite, but I don’t understand how to build an NFA for this if we do not know what $ m$ is. Is there a way to draw the NFA regardless?
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$ \{a^p; p$ is a prime number, $ m$ is a fixed number and $ m\geq p \geq 0 \}$
I know this is regular since it is finite, but I don’t understand how to build an NFA for this if we do not know what $ m$ is. Is there a way to draw the NFA regardless?
I’m confused about the definition of prime implicates in Horn formulas.
For example in the paper of Kira 2012 on page 109 it is stated:
Now in the paper of Boros 2010 on page 82 the following definition is used:
My goal is to decide whether a Horn formula is prime or not in polynomial time. For that I want to assume the definition used in Kira 2012.
How can I prove that the two definitions above for prime implications of Horn formulas are equivalent?
I’m confused about what level of Prime is required to use Tass in the Mage 20th Anniversary Edition rules.
In the main rulebook the following statements are made:
M20 Rulebook:
p 332: “To absorb Quintessence energy from the materialized Quintessence of Tass requires Prime 3.”
p 520: Prime 1 sphere description says: “A beginning study of Prime allows the mage to perceive and channel Quintessence from Nodes, Tass, …”
p 520: Prime 3 sphere description says: “… the Prime-skilled mage can draw both free and raw Quintessence from Nodes, Junctures (special times) and Tass …”
How do you DO That Rulebook says:
First off – are there ways to use Tass other than absorbing the Quintessence into your pattern? Can you spend Tass to gain Quintessence effects like lowering the difficulty of a roll without absorbing it into your pattern?
And with regard to what levels of Prime are required to do these things, I can see support for any of these positions:
I have reviewed other answers at: How does the Prime Sphere affect gaining and storing Quintessence in M20? but it left me more confused than enlightented.
From a gameplay perspective, requiring Prime 3 to use Tass seems to defeat much of the purpose of Tass – as it can’t be readily exchanged between mages as portable Quintessence unless they have Prime 3.
I am using crypto module of node js for exchanging key using diffie-hellman algorithm.
server.js
const crypto = require("crypto"); const alice = crypto.createDiffieHellman(512); const aliceKey = alice.generateKeys();
client.js
const bob = crypto.createDiffieHellman(alice.getPrime(), alice.getGenerator()); const bobKey = bob.generateKeys(); const aliceSecret = alice.computeSecret(bobKey); const bobSecret = bob.computeSecret(aliceKey);
The above example is taken from node.js documentation as shown the client uses servers prime number for generating the prime number.
my question is how should I securely send the prime number and the other parameter to client over internet? are there any other alternatives?
and another question is that I am generating keys using generate keys function but I have already generated private-key.pem and public-cert.pem file. can I use those if yes then how?, if no then what is difference between those keys?
Consider first the following vector-valued function of a real variable:
s[t_] := {Sin[t], Cos[t]}
Then this works as expected:
s'[t] (* {Cos[t], -Sin[t]} *)
Why does the following use of prime to take derivative not also work?
soln[t] := {x[t], y[t]} /. First@ DSolve[{Derivative[1][x][t] == y[t], Derivative[1][y][t] == -x[t], x[0] == 0, y[0] == 1}, {x[t], y[t]}, t] soln[t] (* {Sin[t], Cos[t]} *) soln'[t] (* soln'[t] *)
Note that the following does work:
D[soln[t], t] (* {Cos[t], -Sin[t]} *)
I am trying to understand https, as I understand https uses the Diffie–Hellman method for keys exchange and then AES for encryption.
But Diffie–Hellman needs two prime numbers, where do these come from?
I have this question to solve. According to my understanding, it basically requires a turing machine that outputs lines on the tape, with the number of the lines being any prime number.
My idea is to take the AKS test’s conclusion and making a case that since, calculating primes is a problem that can be solved in polynomial time complexity as already proven by AKS, hence this problem is also in P.
Is this the right way? what would be a more formal/mathematical way of expressing this if it is?
$ \text {Could someone please help me with this proof: }$ $ L:=\left\{a^{n} d^{m} b^{k} | n, m, k \in \mathbb{N} \wedge m \text { is a prime number}\right\}$
$ \text {Maybe we can say, that } w=a^{n}d^{m_s}b^{k} \text { and } d^{m_s} \text{ is a prime number with } |w| \ge n. \text{And we choose xyz arbitrarily with } w= xyz \text { } \wedge |y| \ge1 \wedge |xy| \le n\text {. And now I don’t know how to go on. Maybe someone can help me, please.}$
In several editions of Dungeons and Dragons, the Plane Shift spell requires a forked metal rod, the design and material of which varies depending on the destination plane. Is there any canonical list of which rod designs are required for different planes—in particular, the Prime Material?
(I’m using 3.5, but I’ll accept sources from other editions.)
I need my BBEG to kill/separate a god from the material plane/everything. The PCs are helping NPCs save their god, and while I think they could probably do it, I do wanna know what to do if they don’t or if they take too long (seeing as the NPCs lose their divine shit).
The deity isn’t on the prime material plane, but she has a source of power/influence that the BBEG is trying to destroy/whatever. Is there an established way to either trap the god somewhere so she can no longer contact/influence the material plane, or just straight up kill her? (Alt, if there aren’t any established ways, any tips on how to set it up?)
(This is my/our first time playing D&D, so I apologize if I’m not making much sense. Thanks!)