"A strong pseudoprime to base a is always an Euler pseudoprime to base a (Pomerance, Selfridge, Wagstaff 1980), but not all Euler pseudoprimes are strong pseudoprimes. Some Fermat pseudoprimes and Carmichael numbers are also strong pseudoprimes."
"A strong pseudoprime to base a is always an Euler pseudoprime to base a" includes that every strong pseudoprime is a fermat pseudoprime. So "Some Fermat pseudoprimes and Carmichael numbers are also strong pseudoprimes" is redundant and should be: "Some Carmichael numbers are also strong pseudoprimes". --Arbol01 23:40, 9 January 2007 (UTC)
Clarify relation to Miller-Rabin Test
My understanding is that the Strong Pseudo Prime Test is the same as the Miller-Rabin test, and that Strong Pseudo Prime Test was invented by Selfridge. I also understand that Miller-Rabin invented their test independently but later than Selfridge. The Miller-Rabin test got more publicity because they proved that it errs with probability at most 1/4th per iteration. Scott contini (talk) 02:08, 19 August 2010 (UTC)
Are strong pseudoprimes always Euler-Jacobi pseudoprimes?
I found that 91 is a strong pseudoprime to base 12, but it is not an Euler-Jacobi pseudoprime to base 12, I doubt that the article is not true. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 09:36, 16 February 2015 (UTC)