As already introduced in this post, given the series of prime numbers greater than $9$, let organize them in four rows, according to their last digit ($1,3,7$ or $9$). The column in which they are displayed is the ten to which they belong, as illustrated in the following scheme.
Within this scheme, and given the tens $N=0,3,6,9\ldots$, we can uniquely define a parallelogram by means of the four points corresponding to the four integers $N+1$, $(N+10)+1$, $(N+40)+9$ and $(N+50)+9$, as easily illustrated below.
For instance, the parallelogram corresponding to the ten $N=3$ is defined by the integers $31,41,79$ and $89$, whereas the one corresponding to $N=6$ is defined by $61,71,109, 119$.
My conjecture is:
On the perimeter of each parallelogram there cannot be more than $7$ primes.
In the following picture, I denote with a red cross some of the missing primes, i.e. those integers that occupy one of the $8$ possible positions that the primes can occupy on the parallelograms, but that are not primes.
And here some more (sorry for the bad quality).
(This conjecture is motivated by the fact that, if true, it can perhaps be used to devise a method to determine which point will be missing on the parallelogram $N+1$, knowing which ones are missing on the previous $N$ parallelograms, but this is another problem!).
So far, I tried to use the strategies suggested in this post, but without much success.
I apologize in case this is a trivial question, and I will thank you for any suggestion and/or comment. Also, in case this question is not clear or not rigorous, please help me to improve it (I am not an expert of prime numbers). Thank you!
EDIT: A follow-up of this post can be found here, where I try to use this conjecture in order to locate the "missing primes" on the parallelograms...