Odd primes presumably means different primes. (rather than all the primes except 2, i.e. odd numbered primes)
Thus I fail to see how the number 6 (an even number greater than 4) can be partitioned into 2 odd primes. Unless of course you are considering the number 1 as a prime.
Of course 6 can be partitioned into 3 and 3 but then where does the 'odd prime' clause come in?
So I would word the conjecture in one of two ways -

"Every even number greater than 6 can be written as the sum of 2 different primes"
or
"Every even number greater than 4 can be written as sum of 2 primes which are not necessarily different"

Forgive me my ignorance... and thanks for the great article

Odd primes presumably means different primes. (rather than all the primes except 2, i.e. odd numbered primes)

Thus I fail to see how the number 6 (an even number greater than 4) can be partitioned into 2 odd primes. Unless of course you are considering the number 1 as a prime.

Of course 6 can be partitioned into 3 and 3 but then where does the 'odd prime' clause come in?

So I would word the conjecture in one of two ways -

"Every even number greater than 6 can be written as the sum of 2 different primes"

or

"Every even number greater than 4 can be written as sum of 2 primes which are not necessarily different"

Forgive me my ignorance... and thanks for the great article