# Are some Lucas numbers always coprime with all previous Lucas numbers?

I was looking at this webpage which lists the first 200 Lucas Numbers color-coded with their prime factors and I noticed that all the Lucas numbers with power of two or prime indexes were relatively prime to all previous Lucas numbers.

Clearly the author(s) of the page know this too because they did the color-coding, which shows the pattern clearly. I was wondering if this pattern holds for all Lucas numbers, and where I might find a proof or counterexample? My Google-Fu hasn't turned up anything on this particular question. Is this an open problem?

The pattern does hold for all Lucas numbers except $L_3=4=L_0^2$. In this paper from the Fibonacci Quarterly, it is proven that
$$\mathbb{gcd}(L_m,L_n)=\left\{ \begin{array}{lr} L_{\mathbb{gcd}(m,n)} & a=b \\ 1~\text{ or } ~2 & a\ne b \end{array} \right.$$ where $a$ and $b$ are the maximum exponents such that $2^a|m$ and $2^b|n$.
Now for the cases we are interested in. As a preliminary result, note that $L_n$ is divisible by $2$ if and only if $3|n$ (this is readily provable with induction).
Note that $L_{\mathbb{gcd}(p,n)}=L_1=1$ for all $n<p$ where $p$ is prime, hence $\mathbb{gcd}(L_p,L_n)=1~\text{or}~2$. However since $2\not|L_p$ for $p\ne 3$ this leaves us with the only option $\mathbb{gcd}(L_p,L_n)=1$ for all $n<p$, so $L_p$ is relatively prime to all previous Lucas numbers (for $p\ne3$).
Similarly when $m=2^c$, then $c=a\ne b$ for all $n<m$. Hence $\mathbb{gcd}(L_{2^c},L_n)=1~\text{or}~2$ for all $n<2^c$, but since $2\not|L_{2^c}$ we have $\mathbb{gcd}(L_{2^c},L_n)=1$ for all $n<2^c$, which again lets us conclude that $L_{2^c}$ is relatively prime to all previous Lucas numbers.