
COMMENTS

For all k in A014224, 3^(k1)*(3^k2) is in this sequence.  M. F. Hasler, Apr 25 2012
The known examples are all of the form 3^(k1)*(3^k2), where 3^k2 is prime (cf. A014224). Conversely, from sigma(3^(k1)*p)=(3^k1)/2*(p+1) it is immediate that 2*sigma(n)=3n+1 for such numbers, i.e., they are 2hyperperfect. (This is "form 3" with p=3 in McCranie's paper.)  M. F. Hasler, Apr 25 2012
a(6) > 4*10^12.  Donovan Johnson, Nov 20 2012


REFERENCES

J.M. De Koninck, Ces nombres qui nous fascinent, Entry 21, pp 7, Ellipses, Paris 2008.
R. K. Guy, Unsolved Problems in Number Theory, B2.
Daniel Minoli, Sufficient Forms For Generalized Perfect Numbers, Ann. Fac. Sciences, Univ. Nation. Zaire, Section Mathem; Vol. 4, No. 2, Dec 1978, pp. 277302.
Daniel Minoli, New Results For Hyperperfect Numbers, Abstracts American Math. Soc., October 1980, Issue 6, Vol. 1, pp. 561.
Daniel Minoli, Issues in nonlinear hyperperfect numbers, Math. Comp., 34 (1980), 639645.
Daniel Minoli, Voice Over MPLS, McGrawHill, 2002, New York, NY, see pp. 112134.
Daniel Minoli and Robert Bear, Hyperperfect Numbers, PME Journal, Fall 1975, pp. 153157.
Daniel Minoli and W. Nakamine, Mersenne Numbers Rooted On 3 For Number Theoretic Transforms, 1980 IEEE International Conf. on Acoust., Speech and Signal Processing.
J. Roberts, Lure of the Integers, Math. Assoc. America, 1992, p. 177.
N. J. A. Sloane and Simon Plouffe, The Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences, Academic Press, 1995 (includes this sequence).
