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 A002596 Numerators in expansion of sqrt(1+x). Absolute values give numerators in expansion of sqrt(1-x). (Formerly M3768 N1538) 13
 1, 1, -1, 1, -5, 7, -21, 33, -429, 715, -2431, 4199, -29393, 52003, -185725, 334305, -9694845, 17678835, -64822395, 119409675, -883631595, 1641030105, -6116566755, 11435320455, -171529806825, 322476036831, -1215486600363, 2295919134019 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
 OFFSET 0,5 COMMENTS Also, absolute values are numerators of (2n-3)!!/n! or the odd part of the (n-1)-th Catalan number. From Dimitri Papadopoulos, Oct 28 2016: (Start) The sum of the coefficients of the expansion of sqrt(1+x) is sqrt(2) (easy). The sum of the squares of the coefficients is 4/pi (observation). If a term of this sequence is divisible by p a prime, then that term is in a block of exactly (p^k-3)/2 consecutive terms all of which are divisible by p. Furthermore, if a(n) is the term preceding such a block then a(p*n-(p-1)/2) also precedes a block of (p^(k+1)-3)/2 terms all divisible by p (observation/conjecture). E.g a(4)=-5 is divisible by 5 and is in a block of (5^1-3)/2=1 consecutive terms that are all divisible by 5. Then a(5*3-(5-1)/2 )= a(13)=52003 precedes a block of exactly (5^2-3)/2=11 terms all divisible by 5. (End) REFERENCES B. D. Hughes, Random Walks and Random Environments, Oxford 1995, vol. 1, p. 513, Eq. (7.281). M. Kauers and P. Paule, The Concrete Tetrahedron, Springer 2011, p. 88. Eli Maor, e: The Story of a Number. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press (1994): 72. N. J. A. Sloane, A Handbook of Integer Sequences, Academic Press, 1973 (includes this sequence). N. J. A. Sloane and Simon Plouffe, The Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences, Academic Press, 1995 (includes this sequence). LINKS T. D. Noe, Table of n, a(n) for n=0..200 T. Copeland, Addendum to Elliptic Lie Triad Eric Weisstein's World of Mathematics, Legendre Polynomial FORMULA a(n+2) = C(n+1)/2^k(n+1), n >= 0; where C(n) = A000108(n), k(n) = A048881(n). From Johannes W. Meijer, Jun 08 2009: (Start) a(n) = (-1)^n*numerator((1/(1-2*n))*binomial(2*n,n)/(4^n)). (1+x)^(1/2) = Sum_{n>=0} (1/(1-2*n))*binomial(2*n,n)/(4^n)*(-x)^n. (1-x)^(1/2) = Sum_{n>=0} (1/(1-2*n))*binomial(2*n,n)/(4^n)*(x)^n. (End) a(n) = numerator(Product_{k=1..n} (3-2*k)/(2*k)). - Dimitri Papadopoulos, Oct 22 2016 EXAMPLE sqrt(1+x) = 1 + 1/2*x - 1/8*x^2 + 1/16*x^3 - 5/128*x^4 + 7/256*x^5 - 21/1024*x^6 + 33/2048*x^7 + ... Coefficients are: 1, 1/2, -1/8, 1/16, -5/128, 7/256, -21/1024, 33/2048, -429/32768, 715/65536, -2431/262144, 4199/524288, -29393/4194304, 52003/8388608, ... MAPLE seq(numer(subs(k=1/2, expand(binomial(k, n)))), n=0..50); # James R. Buddenhagen, Aug 16 2014 MATHEMATICA 1+InverseSeries[Series[2^p*y+y^2/2^q, {y, 0, 24}], x] (* p, q positive integers, then a(n)=numerator(y(n)). - Len Smiley, Apr 13 2000 *) Numerator[CoefficientList[Series[Sqrt[1+x], {x, 0, 30}], x]] (* Harvey P. Dale, Oct 22 2011 *) Table[Numerator[Product[(3 - 2 k)/(2 k) , {k, j}]], {j, 0, 30}] (* Dimitri Papadopoulos, Oct 22 2016 *) PROG (PARI) x = 'x + O('x^40); apply(x->numerator(x), Vec(sqrt(1+x))) \\ Michel Marcus, Jan 14 2016 (MAGMA) [(-1)^n*Numerator((1/(1-2*n))*Binomial(2*n, n)/(4^n)): n in [0..30]]; // Vincenzo Librandi, Jan 14 2016 CROSSREFS Denominators are A046161. Cf. A001795. Equals A000265(A000108(n-1)), n>0. Absolute values are essentially A098597. From Johannes W. Meijer, Jun 08 2009: (Start) Cf. A161200 [(1-x)^(3/2)] and A161202 [(1-x)^(`5/2)]. Cf. A001803 [(1-x)^(-3/2)]. Cf. A161198 = triangle related to the series expansions of (1-x)^((-1-2*n)/2) for all values of n. (End) Sequence in context: A057424 A027152 A076197 * A098597 A097038 A049114 Adjacent sequences:  A002593 A002594 A002595 * A002597 A002598 A002599 KEYWORD easy,nice,frac,sign AUTHOR EXTENSIONS Minor correction to definition from Johannes W. Meijer, Jun 05 2009 STATUS approved

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Last modified January 23 06:15 EST 2019. Contains 319374 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)