


Euler's Totient Function
Euler's totient function is of major interest in number theory. For example, its use enabled mathematicians to build a code which is almost impossible to break, even though the key is made public. The totient function, also known as the Phi function or φ(n), is the number of positive integers not exceeding n that have no common divisors with n (other than the common divisor 1). For example, φ(12) = 4, since the four numbers 1, 5, 7, and 11 do not share a common divisor with 12.
This mathematical function also has implications for numbers discussed elsewhere on this website:


Given that we are presently in the astrological age of Pisces, recall the story of Jesus and the 153 fish from John 21:111
Number 144 and it's anagrams also display interesting properties:
 φ(888) = 288
 φ(288) = φ(153)
 153 + 135 + 315 + 351 + 513 + 531 = 1998 (In the beginning God created the heaven)
 432 + 423 + 324 + 342 + 243 + 234 = 1998
 153 + 432 = 585
 φ(585) = 288
Number 144 and it's anagrams also display interesting properties:
 144 + 414 + 441 = 999
 1998 = 2 x 999
 φ(999) = φ(1998)
"The words of the LORD are pure words: as silver tried in a furnace of earth, purified seven times." Psalm 12:6

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