Miller primality test bound

Good morning!

I'm on my way to implement a deterministic (though unproven due to GRH) Miller primality test. On Wikipedia, it is said that it suffices to test all numbers in $[2, \lfloor\times2\ln^2n\rfloor]$

However, there is a problem that I only have bigint arithmetics and can afford neither a true natural logarithm function nor fractional numbers at all.

Ultimately, I only know the amount of bits in the tested number, which is actually $\lfloor\log_2n\rfloor+1$ (am I correct?).

Can anyone advise me what to do with this value to get as close as possible to the upper bound of Miller test, which is $\lfloor2\times\ln^2n\rfloor$, without getting away from the ring of integers?

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But if you'd really like to do this directly, $\ln x=\log_2x/\log_2e$ and you can use bignum multiplication with something like $$\lceil2^n\ln2\rceil$$ for sufficiently large n, then shift back by n, then add 1.
+1 for don't bother. If you do bother, in most applications $\log_2 n$ is one of few possible values, so you can compute the bound "offline" and use a lookup table. – Yuval Filmus May 16 '11 at 21:33