Prime numbers are somewhat like the question of whether or not space contains nothingness which it doesn’t. Reimann said that all zeros are on the line ( y = 1/2). The Riemann calculation shows at what distance a zero is “up” the line from the x -axis. Also, the line (y = 1/2 ) is “imaginary” in as much as you can’t draw it alone but only between two numbers commonly zero (0) and 1. If all the zeros are on the line (y=1/2) then the value of a zero is (1/2) calculated to one (1/2) digit which is imaginary in itself because (1/2) has to be related to a “whole” something to be “real”.
Funny as it seems, zero can be:

1. a placeholder in a number.

2. Imaginary in line ( y = 1/2 )

3. Nothing, zero, as in space.

Primes are interesting too:

1. Not all numbers ending in ( 1, 3, 7, 9 ) in column zero ( the first column are primes)

2. Primes added to one digit ( 19 = (1 + 9 = 10 = 1) do not contain the digits ( 3, 6, 9)

3. Primes add to one digit ( 1,2,4, 5, 7, 8 ).

4. Numbers that are not primes but end in ( 1, 3, 7, 9 ) are most likely to be divided by numbers that have ( 1, 2, 3, 9 ) in column zero ( 33 / 11 = 3)’

]]>