# Prime Challenge

CODE GOLF & Coding Challenges: In today's challenge, you'll be asked to print the following very special AND tricky AND satisfying Prime Number...! Are you golfers ready?

6779686932717976703238326711110010511010332671049710810810111010310111558327311032116111100971213911532991049710810810111010310144321211111173910810832981013297115107101100321161113211211410511011632116104101321021111081081111191051101033211810111412132115112101991059710832657868321161141059910712132657868321159711610511510212110511010332801141051091013278117109981011144646463332651141013212111111732103111108102101114115321141019710012163


Rules

Your code must not contain any odd decimal digits. So numbers 1,3,5,7,9 (ASCII 49,51,53,55,57) are forbidden.

This is . The shortest code in bytes wins.

You may find this out yourselves. If you don't, I'll tell you next week!

EDIT
Since this challenge is going to close, I will give a hint to my friend @xnor:
The challenge IS the number (this is why it is called "Prime Challenge")

• Whatever is special about this number presumably helps in shortening the code. Once an answer finds out the others can do the same. So I don't see the point in hiding that information in the challenge – Luis Mendo Aug 19 at 18:31
• I think challenges like this that are partly a puzzle in disguise are both a bad idea for the reasons Luis Mendo said, and likely off-topic for the site. – xnor Aug 19 at 19:31
• @J42161217 Right, I think the key difference is that the ternary number is indeed random and has nothing secret up its sleeve. I've seen a number of attempts at challenges that start as basically "solve the puzzle of what pattern I made", and I remember them having been downvoted. – xnor Aug 19 at 19:38
• Now that Guiseppe has solved the puzzle and revealed the pattern, I have to say I'm disappointed in the task that remains. Like, perhaps the puzzle was interesting for Guiseppe or anyone who wants to solve it, but for a golfer it's now basically "hardcode/compress this fixed string". It's cool that you found a prime that's produced this way, but it being prime doesn't matter at all for golfing. I was hoping there would be something special mathematically about this prime, but as is, I think the challenge text's emphasis on it being prime makes this even more a chameleon challenge. – xnor Aug 19 at 21:23
• @HighlyRadioactive I'd say this is a simple CODE GOLF & Coding Challenges: In today's challenge, you'll be asked to print the following very special AND tricky AND satisfying Prime Number...! Are you golfers ready? compression challenge – the default. Aug 20 at 4:12

# R, 195 bytes

(SPOILER IF YOU WANT TO FIGURE IT OUT YOURSELF)

cat(utf8ToInt("CODE GOLF & Coding Challenges: In today's challenge, you'll be asked to print the following very special AND tricky AND satisfying Prime Number...! Are you golfers ready?"),sep="")

Try it online!

Not the golfiest language to use for , but it does the trick.

• Well done! But -sigh- (SPOILER) then the challenge not only hides the pattern; it also tries to mislead the reader with red herrings in the title (the key idea is not related to prime numbers) and in the rules (not being able to use odd digits doesn't add any difficulty) – Luis Mendo Aug 19 at 21:05

Binary:



Try it online!

# 05AB1E, 93 bytes

”›ˆ‚³...!€™”‘€ƒ‘D”Âïªï:€†”‘ƒËŠˆ‘“ÿ & ÿƒÜ's›Ý,€î'll€ï‹Ð€„…¢€€„—‚ÒƒÑ ÿÐËy ÿËØing ÿ€îŠˆersŽä?“ÇJ


Try it online.

Explanation:

”›ˆ‚³...!€™”  # Push (titlecased) dictionary string "Prime Number...! Are"
‘€ƒ‘D         # Push (uppercased) dictionary string "AND" and duplicate it
”Âïªï:€†”     # Push (titlecased) dictionary string "Coding Challenges: In"
‘ƒËŠˆ‘        # Push (uppercased) dictionary string "CODE GOLF"
“ÿ & ÿƒÜ's›Ý,€î'll€ï‹Ð€„…¢€€„—‚ÒƒÑ ÿÐËy ÿËØing ÿ€îŠˆersŽä?“
# Push (regular) dictionary string "ÿ & ÿ today's challenge, you'll be asked to print the following very special ÿ tricky ÿ satisfying ÿ you golfers ready?",
# where the ÿ are automatically filled with the strings on the stack
Ç             # Convert each character to its codepoint integer
J             # And join all those together
# (after which the result is output implicitly)

See this 05AB1E tip of mine (section How to use the dictionary?) to understand why ”›ˆ‚³...!€™” is "Prime Number...! Are"; ‘€ƒ‘ is "AND"; ”Âïªï:€†” is "Coding Challenges: In"; ‘ƒËŠˆ‘ is "CODE GOLF"; and “ÿ & ÿƒÜ's›Ý,€î'll€ï‹Ð€„…¢€€„—‚ÒƒÑ ÿÐËy ÿËØing ÿ€îŠˆersŽä?“ is "ÿ & ÿ today's challenge, you'll be asked to print the following very special ÿ tricky ÿ satisfying ÿ you golfers ready?".

# Bash, 237 bytes

s="CODE GOLF & Coding Challenges: In today's challenge, you'll be asked to print the following very special AND tricky AND satisfying Prime Number...! Are you golfers ready?";o=o
for((i=0;i<${#s};i++));do printf %d \'"${s:$i:${#o}}";done

Try it online!