In the mathematical theory of knots, prime knots are those knots that are indecomposable under the operation of knot sum. They are listed here for quick comparison of their properties and varied naming schemes.
YouTube Encyclopedic

1/5Views:327 4984 970753 345170 83463 214

The Last Digit of Prime Numbers  Numberphile

How Mathematics gets into Knots  LMS 1987

The Uncracked Problem with 33  Numberphile

Crank Files  Numberphile

Math Seminar: "Magic Squares"  12/05/12
Transcription
We found a new pattern in the primes! One that we didn't know was there. Primes don't like to repeat their last digits. It's really, really strange. A prime could end with a one, three, a seven, or a nine. I mean the exceptions are two itself, which obviously end in a two and five itself. But apart from that, they end with a one, a three, a seven, or a nine, right. And because we hope that primes are random, or they feel like they kind of appear randomly, that each one of those should be equally likely and something strange has happened, so some mathematicians in Stanford have looked at this and they've looked at consecutive primes and they've noticed things like if a prime ends in a nine, it's actually more likely to, for the next prime to end in a one, rather than a nine or a three or a seven. So you would expect all of those to equally likely to turn up next but when they did it and they looked at the first hundred million primes and when they did that, if you had a prime ending in a nine the chance the next prime ended in a nine was eighteen percent, which is not a quarter, and the chance that ended in a one was greater than a quarter, it was thirtytwo percent. It shouldn't be! That shouldn't be how it is, but that's what they found out. Let's find out why this is. So if the primes are random, then these prime endings here: one, three, seven, and nine, they should each appear about a quarter of the time, and if we had the consecutive primes and we look at their prime endings we would have sixteen options: You have a one and a one, so that would be a prime ending in a one followed by a prime ending in a one. Or it could be a one followed by a three, a one followed by seven, a one followed by nine These are the options. Ok, there are sixteen options when you're looking at two consecutive primes so if it was random they should all appear onesixteenth of the time equally likely of the time. That's not they've found at all. In particular, these diagonal entries here  so the one, one; three, three; seven, seven; nine, nine  are least likely to turn up. So, the primes aren't repeating themselves and there's a few explanations for why this could be the case which I'm going to dismiss. I'm going to give you a few explanations which aren't the reason why this is happening. So one might be: "Okay if you have a prime ending with a nine, then well you have to go through all the other numbers before you get to another prime ending with a nine." Or, you have to go through the numbers that end with a one, and a three, and a seven before you get to another number ending with a nine, so. [Brady Haran] It's further away! [James Grime] It's further away, right. And unfortunately, that isn't enough to explain the bias that we found. if that's the case then we're looking for prime gaps less than ten. Right? That means you have the next one in less than ten so you're going for a prime ending in a one next, or the prime ending with a three next. and prime gaps less than ten are not that many and so that's not enough to explain how biased this is. The bias is bigger than that, so that's no good. Another explanation might be: I said that these prime endings one, three, seven and nine if this was a random thing they should be appearing a quarter of the time each. Maybe the explanation is that that's not a true thing maybe the bias comes from the primes themselves and that doesn't work out either there is a slight bias in the primes and it's something we know about. It's called Chebyshev's bias. It says that primes ending in three and seven are slightly more likely. That is something we know about, we know why that happens, and it's such a slight thing. It is not enough. So there is this known bias in prime number endings, so under that assumption, the pair threethree and sevenseven should turn up more often, right? And the complete opposite is true. In fact, threethree and sevenseven are the least likely that are turning up. which is the exact opposite of what it should be, and nineone are actually the most common pair! which is not what it should be at all. Ok, maybe, oh maybe it's just a base 10 thing, you know. Base ten, you know, who cares about base ten, right? If it was a fundamental property of primes, it would happen in any base. And it does. That's what they found. So they checked it in other bases and they found the bias is still there, so it appears to be a fundamental property of the primes. For example, if we do it in base three. It will only end with a one or two unless it's three itself, right, we can ignore that one. You got two endings they should turn about fifty percent of the time each, which is about right, again Chebyshev's bias says just a little, slight bias toward the two, but its tiny. It's pretty much fiftyfifty, it's pretty much a coin toss. In fact that's what inspired this investigation, and the guys who did this investigation were thinking about coin tosses and said "Well primes in base three are like a coin toss. Let's see if that's the same thing because that's a random event." And then they found this completely different thing, this skew that primes don't like to repeat themselves. And that's not something that would happen in coin tosses. So if we did it in base three, we would have four prime endings, wouldn't we? We would have oneone, onetwo, twoone, and twotwo. And again they found the same thing. These ones with the repetition are the least likely to occur. They looked at the first million primes. And if you look at first million primes, then they should all be equally likely to turn up a quarter of the time: Twohundred and fifty thousand. But no, they didn't get that, so these ones, with the repetition, were less than two hundred and fifty thousand. The ones without a repetition were more than two hundred and fifty thousand. So the mathematicians who have been investigating this have tried to come up with an explanation for this. And their explanation relies on a conjecture that goes back a hundred years. It's a conjecture by Hardy and Littlewood and they had a conjecture about the density of primes: how many primes you can find in patterns. So you can consider all kinds of patterns Like twin primes, that's a pattern, or cousin primes, which have gaps or four, or sexy primes, who have gaps of 6. So they had this conjecture about how many of these you should find, and the conjecture has not been proven There's a lot of evidence that supports that it's true, so if you look at the numerical evidence, it appears to be true but it hasn't been proven. So the mathematicians looking at this pattern used a modified version of that conjecture and they came up with a formula that they think might explain this idea. So that formula was the proportion of this pattern  let's say you've got prime endings a and b, so if we're doing it in base ten, this could be oneone or threeseven, or nineone. So we're looking at the proportion of these endings and they come up with a formula. The formula was: one over the number of allowed endings, so this is like one sixteenth from what I've been doing in base ten right? So when it's equally likely, these are the allowed endings there. Sixteen of them. So the proportion is one over the allowed endings multiplied by a thing. Right, and what is this thing? That thing depends on if that pattern repeats, if you've got a equals b in that formula. If a equals b, that will affect what that thing is. I'll show you what it looks like in base three. It's kind of ok in base three. We're looking at proportions of these endings. If they're the same like this: a, a. So that would, in base three, the oneone endings and the twotwo endings. The proportion is. If you are doing it when they're not equal, so if it was the onetwo endings or the twoone, the proportion of a b, and I'm saying a is not the same as b Plus. So this formula they've got is still a conjectured formula because it is based on this HardyLittlewood formula which is still a conjectured formula. But it fits the evidence. Once we start going off to infinity, this bias becomes less and less important. This is a bias that is hanging around so in the great infinity of numbers, this bias is evening out, but even up to a trillion there is still a noticeable bias there. Audio books are a great way to pass time if, for example, you spend a lot of time commuting, and with over two hundred and fifty thousand titles in its collection, audible.com is the place to find something you'll enjoy. For your first book, why not go for The Humans by Matt Haig? It's a cracking story; it's funny, charming, and without giving too much away I think it will really appeal to Numberphile fans. It's been one of my favorite books in a while. Why not give them a try? You can actually sign up for a free 30 day trial at audible.com/numberphile Use that address and they'll know you came from here, and thanks to Audible for supporting this video
Contents
Table of prime knots
Six or fewer crossings
Name  Picture  Alexander BriggsRolfsen  Dowker
Thistlethwaite 
Dowker notation  Conway notation 

Unknot  0_{1}  0a1  —  —  
Trefoil knot  3_{1}  3a1  4 6 2  [3]  
Figureeight knot  4_{1}  4a1  4 6 8 2  [22]  
Cinquefoil knot  5_{1}  5a2  6 8 10 2 4  [5]  
Threetwist knot  5_{2}  5a1  4 8 10 2 6  [32]  
Stevedore knot  6_{1}  6a3  4 8 12 10 2 6  [42]  
6_{2} knot  6_{2}  6a2  4 8 10 12 2 6  [312]  
6_{3} knot  6_{3}  6a1  4 8 10 2 12 6  [2112] 
Seven crossings
Picture  Alexander
BriggsRolfsen 
Dowker
Thistlethwaite 
Dowker notation  Conway notation 

7_{1}  7a7  8 10 12 14 2 4 6  [7]  
7_{2}  7a4  4 10 14 12 2 8 6  [52]  
7_{3}  7a5  6 10 12 14 2 4 8  [43]  
7_{4}  7a6  6 10 12 14 4 2 8  [313]  
7_{5}  7a3  4 10 12 14 2 8 6  [322]  
7_{6}  7a2  4 8 12 2 14 6 10  [2212]  
7_{7}  7a1  4 8 10 12 2 14 6  [21112] 
Eight crossings
Picture  Alexander
BriggsRolfsen 
Dowker
Thistlethwaite 
Dowker notation  Conway notation 

8_{1}  8a11  4 10 16 14 12 2 8 6  [62]  
8_{2}  8a8  4 10 12 14 16 2 6 8  [512]  
8_{3}  8a18  6 12 10 16 14 4 2 8  [44]  
8_{4}  8a17  6 10 12 16 14 4 2 8  [413]  
8_{5}  8a13  6 8 12 2 14 16 4 10  [3,3,2]  
8_{6}  8a10  4 10 14 16 12 2 8 6  [332]  
8_{7}  8a6  4 10 12 14 2 16 6 8  [4112]  
8_{8}  8a4  4 8 12 2 16 14 6 10  [2312]  
8_{9}  8a16  6 10 12 14 16 4 2 8  [3113]  
8_{10}  8a3  4 8 12 2 14 16 6 10  [3,21,2]  
8_{11}  8a9  4 10 12 14 16 2 8 6  [3212]  
8_{12}  8a5  4 8 14 10 2 16 6 12  [2222]  
8_{13}  8a7  4 10 12 14 2 16 8 6  [31112]  
8_{14}  8a1  4 8 10 14 2 16 6 12  [22112]  
8_{15}  8a2  4 8 12 2 14 6 16 10  [21,21,2]  
8_{16}  8a15  6 8 14 12 4 16 2 10  [.2.20]  
8_{17}  8a14  6 8 12 14 4 16 2 10  [.2.2]  
8_{18}  8a12  6 8 10 12 14 16 2 4  [8*]  
8_{19}  8n3  4 8 12 2 14 16 6 10  [3,3,2]  
8_{20}  8n1  4 8 12 2 14 6 16 10  [3,21,2]  
8_{21}  8n2  4 8 12 2 14 6 16 10  [21,21,2] 
Nine crossings
Picture  Alexander
BriggsRolfsen 
Dowker
Thistlethwaite 
Dowker notation  Conway notation 

9_{1}  9a41  10 12 14 16 18 2 4 6 8  [9]  
9_{2} knot  9a27  4 12 18 16 14 2 10 8 6  [72]  
9_{3}  9a38  8 12 14 16 18 2 4 6 10  [63]  
9_{4}  9a35  6 12 14 18 16 2 4 10 8  [54]  
9_{5}  9a36  6 12 14 18 16 4 2 10 8  [513]  
9_{6}  9a23  4 12 14 16 18 2 10 6 8  [522]  
9_{7}  9a26  4 12 16 18 14 2 10 8 6  [342]  
9_{8}  9a8  4 8 14 2 18 16 6 12 10  [2412]  
9_{9}  9a33  6 12 14 16 18 2 4 10 8  [423]  
9_{10}  9a39  8 12 14 16 18 2 6 4 10  [333]  
9_{11}  9a20  4 10 14 16 12 2 18 6 8  [4122]  
9_{12}  9a22  4 10 16 14 2 18 8 6 12  [4212]  
9_{13}  9a34  6 12 14 16 18 4 2 10 8  [3213]  
9_{14}  9a17  4 10 12 16 14 2 18 8 6  [41112]  
9_{15}  9a10  4 8 14 10 2 18 16 6 12  [2322]  
9_{16}  9a25  4 12 16 18 14 2 8 10 6  [3,3,2+]  
9_{17}  9a14  4 10 12 14 16 2 6 18 8  [21312]  
9_{18}  9a24  4 12 14 16 18 2 10 8 6  [3222]  
9_{19}  9a3  4 8 10 14 2 18 16 6 12  [23112]  
9_{20}  9a19  4 10 14 16 2 18 8 6 12  [31212]  
9_{21}  9a21  4 10 14 16 12 2 18 8 6  [31122]  
9_{22}  9a2  4 8 10 14 2 16 18 6 12  [211,3,2]  
9_{23}  9a16  4 10 12 16 2 8 18 6 14  [22122]  
9_{24}  9a7  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 12 10  [3,21,2+]  
9_{25}  9a4  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 10 14  [22,21,2]  
9_{26}  9a15  4 10 12 14 16 2 18 8 6  [311112]  
9_{27}  9a12  4 10 12 14 2 18 16 6 8  [212112]  
9_{28}  9a5  4 8 12 2 16 14 6 18 10  [21,21,2+]  
9_{29}  9a31  6 10 14 18 4 16 8 2 12  [.2.20.2]  
9_{30}  9a1  4 8 10 14 2 16 6 18 12  [211,21,2]  
9_{31}  9a13  4 10 12 14 2 18 16 8 6  [2111112]  
9_{32}  9a6  4 8 12 14 2 16 18 10 6  [.21.20]  
9_{33}  9a11  4 8 14 12 2 16 18 10 6  [.21.2]  
9_{34}  9a28  6 8 10 16 14 18 4 2 12  [8*20]  
9_{35}  9a40  8 12 16 14 18 4 2 6 10  [3,3,3]  
9_{36}  9a9  4 8 14 10 2 16 18 6 12  [22,3,2]  
9_{37}  9a18  4 10 14 12 16 2 6 18 8  [3,21,21]  
9_{38}  9a30  6 10 14 18 4 16 2 8 12  [.2.2.2]  
9_{39}  9a32  6 10 14 18 16 2 8 4 12  [2:2:20]  
9_{40}  9a27  6 16 14 12 4 2 18 10 8  [9*]  
9_{41}  9a29  6 10 14 12 16 2 18 4 8  [20:20:20]  
9_{42}  9n4  4 8 10 −14 2 −16 −18 −6 −12  [22,3,2−]  
9_{43}  9n3  4 8 10 14 2 −16 6 −18 −12  [211,3,2−]  
9_{44}  9n1  4 8 10 −14 2 −16 −6 −18 −12  [22,21,2−]  
9_{45}  9n2  4 8 10 −14 2 16 −6 18 12  [211,21,2−]  
9_{46}  9n5  4 10 −14 −12 −16 2 −6 −18 −8  [3,3,21−]  
9_{47}  9n7  6 8 10 16 14 −18 4 2 −12  [8*20]  
9_{48}  9n6  4 10 −14 −12 16 2 −6 18 8  [21,21,21−]  
9_{49}  9n8  6 10 −14 12 −16 −2 18 −4 −8  [−20:−20:−20] 
Ten crossings
Picture  Alexander
BriggsRolfsen 
Dowker
Thistlethwaite 
Dowker notation  Conway notation 

10_{1} knot  10a75  4 12 20 18 16 14 2 10 8 6  [82]  
10_{2}  10a59  4 12 14 16 18 20 2 6 8 10  [712]  
10_{3}  10a117  6 14 12 20 18 16 4 2 10 8  [64]  
10_{4}  10a113  6 12 14 20 18 16 4 2 10 8  [613]  
10_{5}  10a56  4 12 14 16 18 2 20 6 8 10  [6112]  
10_{6}  10a70  4 12 16 18 20 14 2 10 6 8  [532]  
10_{7}  10a65  4 12 14 18 16 20 2 10 8 6  [5212]  
10_{8}  10a114  6 14 12 16 18 20 4 2 8 10  [514]  
10_{9}  10a110  6 12 14 16 18 20 4 2 8 10  [5113]  
10_{10}  10a64  4 12 14 18 16 2 20 10 8 6  [51112]  
10_{11}  10a116  6 14 12 18 20 16 4 2 10 8  [433]  
10_{12}  10a43  4 10 14 16 2 20 18 6 8 12  [4312]  
10_{13}  10a54  4 10 18 16 12 2 20 8 6 14  [4222]  
10_{14}  10a33  4 10 12 16 18 2 20 6 8 14  [42112]  
10_{15}  10a68  4 12 16 18 14 2 10 20 6 8  [4132]  
10_{16}  10a115  6 14 12 16 18 20 4 2 10 8  [4123]  
10_{17}  10a107  6 12 14 16 18 2 4 20 8 10  [4114]  
10_{18}  10a63  4 12 14 18 16 2 10 20 8 6  [41122]  
10_{19}  10a108  6 12 14 16 18 2 4 20 10 8  [41113]  
10_{20}  10a74  4 12 18 20 16 14 2 10 8 6  [352]  
10_{21}  10a60  4 12 14 16 18 20 2 6 10 8  [3412]  
10_{22}  10a112  6 12 14 18 20 16 4 2 10 8  [3313]  
10_{23}  10a57  4 12 14 16 18 2 20 6 10 8  [33112]  
10_{24}  10a71  4 12 16 18 20 14 2 10 8 6  [3232]  
10_{25}  10a61  4 12 14 16 18 20 2 10 8 6  [32212]  
10_{26}  10a111  6 12 14 16 18 20 4 2 10 8  [32113]  
10_{27}  10a58  4 12 14 16 18 2 20 10 8 6  [321112]  
10_{28}  10a44  4 10 14 16 2 20 18 8 6 12  [31312]  
10_{29}  10a53  4 10 16 18 12 2 20 8 6 14  [31222]  
10_{30}  10a34  4 10 12 16 18 2 20 8 6 14  [312112]  
10_{31}  10a69  4 12 16 18 14 2 10 20 8 6  [31132]  
10_{32}  10a55  4 12 14 16 18 2 10 20 8 6  [311122]  
10_{33}  10a109  6 12 14 16 18 4 2 20 10 8  [311113]  
10_{34}  10a19  4 8 14 2 20 18 16 6 12 10  [2512]  
10_{35}  10a23  4 8 16 10 2 20 18 6 14 12  [2422]  
10_{36}  10a5  4 8 10 16 2 20 18 6 14 12  [24112]  
10_{37}  10a49  4 10 16 12 2 8 20 18 6 14  [2332]  
10_{38}  10a29  4 10 12 16 2 8 20 18 6 14  [23122]  
10_{39}  10a26  4 10 12 14 18 2 6 20 8 16  [22312]  
10_{40}  10a30  4 10 12 16 2 20 6 18 8 14  [222112]  
10_{41}  10a35  4 10 12 16 20 2 8 18 6 14  [221212]  
10_{42}  10a31  4 10 12 16 2 20 8 18 6 14  [2211112]  
10_{43}  10a52  4 10 16 14 2 20 8 18 6 12  [212212]  
10_{44}  10a32  4 10 12 16 14 2 20 18 8 6  [2121112]  
10_{45}  10a25  4 10 12 14 16 2 20 18 8 6  [21111112]  
10_{46}  10a81  6 8 14 2 16 18 20 4 10 12  [5,3,2]  
10_{47}  10a15  4 8 14 2 16 18 20 6 10 12  [5,21,2]  
10_{48}  10a79  6 8 14 2 16 18 4 20 10 12  [41,3,2]  
10_{49}  10a13  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 10 12  [41,21,2]  
10_{50}  10a82  6 8 14 2 16 18 20 4 12 10  [32,3,2]  
10_{51}  10a16  4 8 14 2 16 18 20 6 12 10  [32,21,2]  
10_{52}  10a80  6 8 14 2 16 18 4 20 12 10  [311,3,2]  
10_{53}  10a14  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 12 10  [311,21,2]  
10_{54}  10a48  4 10 16 12 2 8 18 20 6 14  [23,3,2]  
10_{55}  10a9  4 8 12 2 16 6 20 18 10 14  [23,21,2]  
10_{56}  10a28  4 10 12 16 2 8 18 20 6 14  [221,3,2]  
10_{57}  10a6  4 8 12 2 14 18 6 20 10 16  [221,21,2]  
10_{58}  10a20  4 8 14 10 2 18 6 20 12 16  [22,22,2]  
10_{59}  10a2  4 8 10 14 2 18 6 20 12 16  [22,211,2]  
10_{60}  10a1  4 8 10 14 2 16 18 6 20 12  [211,211,2]  
10_{61}  10a123  8 10 16 14 2 18 20 6 4 12  [4,3,3]  
10_{62}  10a41  4 10 14 16 2 18 20 6 8 12  [4,3,21]  
10_{63}  10a51  4 10 16 14 2 18 8 6 20 12  [4,21,21]  
10_{64}  10a122  8 10 14 16 2 18 20 6 4 12  [31,3,3]  
10_{65}  10a42  4 10 14 16 2 18 20 8 6 12  [31,3,21]  
10_{66}  10a40  4 10 14 16 2 18 8 6 20 12  [31,21,21]  
10_{67}  10a37  4 10 14 12 18 2 6 20 8 16  [22,3,21]  
10_{68}  10a67  4 12 16 14 18 2 20 6 10 8  [211,3,3]  
10_{69}  10a38  4 10 14 12 18 2 16 6 20 8  [211,21,21]  
10_{70}  10a22  4 8 16 10 2 18 20 6 14 12  [22,3,2+]  
10_{71}  10a10  4 8 12 2 18 14 6 20 10 16  [22,21,2+]  
10_{72}  10a4  4 8 10 16 2 18 20 6 14 12  [211,3,2+]  
10_{73}  10a3  4 8 10 14 2 18 16 6 20 12  [211,21,2+]  
10_{74}  10a62  4 12 14 16 20 18 2 8 6 10  [3,3,21+]  
10_{75}  10a27  4 10 12 14 18 2 16 6 20 8  [21,21,21+]  
10_{76}  10a73  4 12 18 20 14 16 2 10 8 6  [3,3,2++]  
10_{77}  10a18  4 8 14 2 18 20 16 6 12 10  [3,21,2++]  
10_{78}  10a17  4 8 14 2 18 16 6 12 20 10  [21,21,2++]  
10_{79}  10a78  6 8 12 2 16 4 18 20 10 14  [(3,2)(3,2)]  
10_{80}  10a8  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 20 10 14  [(3,2)(21,2)]  
10_{81}  10a7  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 10 20 14  [(21,2)(21,2)]  
10_{82}  10a83  6 8 14 16 4 18 20 2 10 12  [.4.2]  
10_{83}  10a84  6 8 16 14 4 18 20 2 12 10  [.31.20]  
10_{84}  10a50  4 10 16 14 2 8 18 20 12 6  [.22.2]  
10_{85}  10a86  6 8 16 14 4 18 20 2 10 12  [.4.20]  
10_{86}  10a87  6 8 14 16 4 18 20 2 12 10  [.31.2]  
10_{87}  10a39  4 10 14 16 2 8 18 20 12 6  [.22.20]  
10_{88}  10a11  4 8 12 14 2 16 20 18 10 6  [.21.21]  
10_{89}  10a21  4 8 14 12 2 16 20 18 10 6  [.21.210]  
10_{90}  10a92  6 10 14 2 16 20 18 8 4 12  [.3.2.2]  
10_{91}  10a106  6 10 20 14 16 18 4 8 2 12  [.3.2.20]  
10_{92}  10a46  4 10 14 18 2 16 8 20 12 6  [.21.2.20]  
10_{93}  10a101  6 10 16 20 14 4 18 2 12 8  [.3.20.2]  
10_{94}  10a91  6 10 14 2 16 18 20 8 4 12  [.30.2.2]  
10_{95}  10a47  4 10 14 18 2 16 20 8 12 6  [.210.2.2]  
10_{96}  10a24  4 8 18 12 2 16 20 6 10 14  [.2.21.2]  
10_{97}  10a12  4 8 12 18 2 16 20 6 10 14  [.2.210.2]  
10_{98}  10a96  6 10 14 18 2 16 20 4 8 12  [.2.2.2.20]  
10_{99}  10a103  6 10 18 14 2 16 20 8 4 12  [.2.2.20.20]  
10_{100}  10a104  6 10 18 14 16 4 20 8 2 12  [3:2:2]  
10_{101}  10a45  4 10 14 18 2 16 6 20 8 12  [21:2:2]  
10_{102}  10a97  6 10 14 18 16 4 20 2 8 12  [3:2:20]  
10_{103}  10a105  6 10 18 16 14 4 20 8 2 12  [30:2:2]  
10_{104}  10a118  6 16 12 14 18 4 20 2 8 10  [3:20:20]  
10_{105}  10a72  4 12 16 20 18 2 8 6 10 14  [21:20:20]  
10_{106}  10a95  6 10 14 16 18 4 20 2 8 12  [30:2:20]  
10_{107}  10a66  4 12 16 14 18 2 8 20 10 6  [210:2:20]  
10_{108}  10a119  6 16 12 14 18 4 20 2 10 8  [30:20:20]  
10_{109}  10a93  6 10 14 16 2 18 4 20 8 12  [2.2.2.2]  
10_{110}  10a100  6 10 16 20 14 2 18 4 8 12  [2.2.2.20]  
10_{111}  10a98  6 10 16 14 2 18 8 20 4 12  [2.2.20.2]  
10_{112}  10a76  6 8 10 14 16 18 20 2 4 12  [8*3]  
10_{113}  10a36  4 10 14 12 2 16 18 20 8 6  [8*21]  
10_{114}  10a77  6 8 10 14 16 20 18 2 4 12  [8*30]  
10_{115}  10a94  6 10 14 16 4 18 2 20 12 8  [8*20.20]  
10_{116}  10a120  6 16 18 14 2 4 20 8 10 12  [8*2:2]  
10_{117}  10a99  6 10 16 14 18 4 20 2 12 8  [8*2:20]  
10_{118}  10a88  6 8 18 14 16 4 20 2 10 12  [8*2:.2]  
10_{119}  10a85  6 8 14 18 16 4 20 10 2 12  [8*2:.20]  
10_{120}  10a102  6 10 18 12 4 16 20 8 2 14  [8*20::20]  
10_{121}  10a90  6 10 12 20 18 16 8 2 4 14  [9*20]  
10_{122}  10a89  6 10 12 14 18 16 20 2 4 8  [9*.20]  
10_{123}  10a121  8 10 12 14 16 18 20 2 4 6  [10*]  
10_{124}  10n21  4 8 14 2 16 18 20 6 10 12  [5,3,2]  
10_{125}  10n15  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 10 12  [5,21,2]  
10_{126}  10n17  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 10 12  [41,3,2]  
10_{127}  10n16  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 10 12  [41,21,2]  
10_{128}  10n22  4 8 14 2 16 18 20 6 12 10  [32,3,2]  
10_{129}  10n18  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 12 10  [32,21,2]  
10_{130}  10n20  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 12 10  [311,3,2]  
10_{131}  10n19  4 8 14 2 16 18 6 20 12 10  [311,21,2]  
10_{132}  10n13  4 8 12 2 16 6 20 18 10 14  [23,3,2]  
10_{133}  10n4  4 8 12 2 14 18 6 20 10 16  [23,21,2]  
10_{134}  10n6  4 8 12 2 14 18 6 20 10 16  [221,3,2]  
10_{135}  10n5  4 8 12 2 14 18 6 20 10 16  [221,21,2]  
10_{136}  10n3  4 8 10 14 2 18 6 20 12 16  [22,22,2]  
10_{137}  10n2  4 8 10 14 2 16 18 6 20 12  [22,211,2]  
10_{138}  10n1  4 8 10 14 2 16 18 6 20 12  [211,211,2]  
10_{139}  10n27  4 10 14 16 2 18 20 6 8 12  [4,3,3]  
10_{140}  10n29  4 10 14 16 2 18 20 8 6 12  [4,3,21]  
10_{141}  10n25  4 10 14 16 2 18 8 6 20 12  [4,21,21]  
10_{142}  10n30  4 10 14 16 2 18 20 8 6 12  [31,3,3]  
10_{143}  10n26  4 10 14 16 2 18 8 6 20 12  [31,3,21]  
10_{144}  10n28  4 10 14 16 2 18 20 8 6 12  [31,21,21]  
10_{145}  10n14  4 8 12 18 2 16 20 6 10 14  [22,3,3]  
10_{146}  10n23  4 8 18 12 2 16 20 6 10 14  [22,21,21]  
10_{147}  10n24  4 10 14 12 2 16 18 20 8 6  [211,3,21]  
10_{148}  10n12  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 20 10 14  [(3,2)(3,2)]  
10_{149}  10n11  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 20 10 14  [(3,2)(21,2)]  
10_{150}  10n9  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 10 20 14  [(21,2)(3,2)]  
10_{151}  10n8  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 10 20 14  [(21,2)(21,2)]  
10_{152}  10n36  6 8 12 2 16 4 18 20 10 14  [(3,2)(3,2)]  
10_{153}  10n10  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 20 10 14  [(3,2)(21,2)]  
10_{154}  10n7  4 8 12 2 16 6 18 10 20 14  [(21,2)(21,2)]  
10_{155}  10n39  6 10 14 16 18 4 20 2 8 12  [3:2:2]  
10_{156}  10n32  4 12 16 14 18 2 8 20 10 6  [3:2:20]  
10_{157}  10n42  6 10 18 14 2 16 20 8 4 12  [3:20:20]  
10_{158}  10n41  6 10 16 14 2 18 8 20 4 12  [30:2:2]  
10_{159}  10n34  6 8 10 14 16 18 20 2 4 12  [30:2:20]  
10_{160}  10n33  4 12 16 14 18 2 8 20 10 6  [30:20:20]  
10_{161}^{[a]}  10n31  4 12 16 14 18 2 8 20 10 6  [3:20:20]  
10_{162}^{[b]}  10n40  6 10 14 18 16 4 20 2 8 12  [30:20:20]  
10_{163}^{[c]}  10n35  6 8 10 14 16 20 18 2 4 12  [8*30]  
10_{164}^{[d]}  10n38  6 10 12 14 18 16 20 2 4 8  [8*2:20]  
10_{165}^{[e]}  10n37  6 8 14 18 16 4 20 10 2 12  [8*2:.20] 
Higher
 Conway knot 11n34
 Kinoshita–Terasaka knot 11n42
Notes
 ^ Originally listed as both 10_{161} and 10_{162} in the Rolfsen table. The error was discovered by Kenneth Perko (see Perko pair).
 ^ Listed as 10_{163} in the Rolfsen table.
 ^ Listed as 10_{164} in the Rolfsen table.
 ^ Listed as 10_{165} in the Rolfsen table.
 ^ Listed as 10_{166} in the Rolfsen table.
See also
External links
 "The Rolfsen Knot Table", The Knot Atlas.
 "KnotInfo", Indiana.edu.