I can easily can get much more readers on Amazon + possibly money for myself.

So it looks like it makes no sense WHATSOEVER to publish in a journal! (except if your government has the same religion as you and thus pays you money)

Right?

]]>Hi Sunday. I am willing to take a look at your work if you wish. Perhaps I can give you some advice…

]]>9 is not a prime number…

]]>For the love of the Lord help me, I’ve found a link between arithmetic and geometric sequences that generates prime numbers, 48 Arithmetic sequences of the form (A + n B) provided that A and B to be first among them; (12 Suites in the last digit of terms is the number 1), (12 suites in the last digit of terms is the number 3), (12 suites in the last digit of terms is number 7), (12 suites in the latest figures terms is the number 9).

The problem I do not have the academic level is what the JAMS take me seriously. ]]>

In this connection, see my opinion Ethics in Mathematics published in Notices of the AMS, Vol. 60, N0. 2, p. 152.

]]>While it is probably generally agreed that the journals like JAMS and the Annals of Mathematics are *the* journals for high-quality longer papers, I am not sure they would be a good fit for high-quality short (up to 10 pages at the very most), not-too-technical, letter-to-the-editor-style papers that just briefly report an important breakthrough (e.g. a simple but important new construction for some class of objects or an important theorem with a relatively simple proof, etc.) but do not aim to build a full-fledged theory around it.

Pretty much the only venue for short math papers of the kind just described that I am aware of is PNAS (Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA), but this is a highly multidisciplinary journal, where the math papers form a rather small fraction.

So, my question is: which journals do you consider to be the best venues for the short not-too-technical letter-to-the-editor-style math papers?

Thank you very much in advance for sharing your advice on this matter.

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