I have encountered some error in the details of what Legendre's conjecture implies about bounded prime gaps. So I am working to correct errors and to state both what is conjectured and what is implied by the conjecture concerning bounded prime gaps. I am asking about the correctness of my corrections.
First, as to what is conjectured, because 3 is the only prime of the form $n^2-1$, I state the conjecture thus: In the interval between $n^2$ and $n^2$+2$n$, there will always be at least one prime number.
Second, as to what this conjecture implies about bounded prime gaps, let $n$ be any given natural number, let $p$ be the next prime greater than $n$, and let $m$ be the limit from $n$ to $p$ such that $n$+$m$ $\geq p$. Legendre's conjecture implies that the prime gap above $n$ can be bounded by the product of two factors, one of them being a constant and the other one being related to the square root of $n$. Let $c$ be the factor which is a constant and let $f$ be the factor which is related to the square root of $n$ such that $cf$=$m$.
My question here is about the correctness of what I have stated here so far before I attempt to find the precise relationships between the things mentioned herein which I have represented by $n,p,m,c,$ and $f$.