I am wondering whether there is a way to prove that the set consisting of all natural numbers that are not powers of any prime is infinite. For example, 6 is such a natural number. Just to make this clear, what I mean is that any numbers that are powers of 2,3,5,7... (prime numbers) are not in the defined set. So 2,4,8 ; 3,9,27 are not in the set.
I am trying to this by proving that this set is equivalent to $ \Bbb N$ but it is really hard to find an explicit bijection. Another way to do this is that I can prove the set consisting of all natural numbers that are powers of a primes is countably infinite. But it seems that the complement of a countably infinite set in $ \Bbb N$ may not be countably infinite?
Can someone please give me a hand? Thanks.