

A014824


a(0) = 0; for n>0, a(n) = 10*a(n1) + n.


31



0, 1, 12, 123, 1234, 12345, 123456, 1234567, 12345678, 123456789, 1234567900, 12345679011, 123456790122, 1234567901233, 12345679012344, 123456790123455, 1234567901234566, 12345679012345677, 123456790123456788, 1234567901234567899, 12345679012345679010
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OFFSET

0,3


COMMENTS

The square roots of these numbers have some remarkable properties  see the link to Schizophrenic numbers.
Partial sums of A002275.  Jonathan Vos Post, Apr 25 2010
This sequence is the particular case of a(0) = 0, a(n) = r*a(n1) + n, when r = 10. If now the first N terms are computed for (r > N) then the resulting set of numbers is readable as the smallest kdigits permutations (1 <= k <= N): Those built from the concatenation of the first k digits in baser (see links).  R. J. Cano, Jan 09 2013
There is also an interesting structure to the decimal expansion of 1/sqrt(a(2*n+1)), which has long strings of 0's (that gradually shorten in length until they disappear) interspersed with strings of what, at first sight, appear to be random digits. However, if we factorize these blocks of 'random' digits we find they are related to each other. An example illustrating this is given below.  Peter Bala, Sep 13 2015
From _Peter Bala, Sep 15 2015: (Start)
Extending the previous empirical observation, it appears that the decimal expansions of the numbers 1/ (a(4*n+1))^(1/2), 1/a((4*n+3))^(1/4), 1/(10*a(4*n))^(1/2), 1/(10*a(4*n+2))^(1/4), and their powers, have the same pattern of beginning with long strings of 0's (that gradually shorten in length until they disappear) interlaced with strings of digits which, when read as integers and factorized, turn out to be related to each other.
The following result, which is a consequence of Bottomley's explicit formula for a(n), should be helpful in explaining these observations: the decimal expansion of 1/a(2*n1) for n >= 5 begins with long strings of 0's interlaced successively with the digits of the numbers 81*(18*n + 1)^k for k going from 0 up to approximately n/log_10(18*n). For example, for n = 7 we have 1/a(13) = 0.00000000000081000000000102870000000130644900000 165919023..., with 10287 = 81*127, 1306449 = 81*127^2 and 165919023 = 81*127^3. A similar result holds for the decimal expansion of the number 1/a(2*n).
It appears that a(4*n+3)^(1/4), a(4*n+3)^(3/4), (10*a(4*n))^(1/2), (10*a(4*n+2))^(1/4) and (10*a(4*n+2))^(3/4) are further examples of Brown's schizophrenic numbers.
A theorem of Kuzmin in the measure theory of continued fractions says that for a random real number alpha, the probability that some given partial quotient of alpha is equal to a positive integer k is given by 1/log(2)*( log(1 + 1/k)  log(1 + 1/(k+1)) ). Thus large partial quotients are the exception in continued fraction expansions. Empirically, we observe the presence of unexpectedly large partial quotients early in the continued fraction expansions of the numbers (a(4*n+1))^(1/2), (a(4*n+3))^(1/4), (10*a(4*n))^(1/2), (10*a(4*n+2))^(1/4) and their powers. An example is given below. (End)


LINKS

Vincenzo Librandi, Table of n, a(n) for n = 0..1000
K. S. Brown, Schizophrenic numbers
R. J. Cano, Additional information (See appendix).
R. Hinze, Concrete stream calculus: An extended study, J. Funct. Progr. 20 (56) (2010) 463535, doi:10.1017/S0956796810000213, Section 5.1.
Wikipedia, Schizophrenic Number
Index entries for linear recurrences with constant coefficients, signature (12,21,10).


FORMULA

a(n) = (10^n1)*(10/81)  n/9.  Henry Bottomley, Jul 04 2000
a(n)/10^n converges to 10/81 = 0.123456790123456790...
Let b(n) = if(n = 0, 1, if(n = 1, 10, 10*9^(n2))). Then a(n) = Sum_{k=0..n} C(n, k)*b(k) (Binomial transform).  Paul Barry, Jan 29 2004
G.f.: x/(112*x+21*x^210*x^3).  Colin Barker, Jan 08 2012
a(n) = 12*a(n1)  21*a(n2) + 10*a(n3), n>2.  Wesley Ivan Hurt, Sep 15 2015
a(n) = Sum_{i=0..n} 9^i*binomial(n+1,n1i). [Bruno Berselli, Nov 13 2015]


EXAMPLE

From Peter Bala, Sep 13 2015: (Start)
The decimal expansion of 1/sqrt(a(51)) begins 9.0...0211050...07423683750...02901423065625000... x 10^(26). The long strings of 0's gradually shorten in length and are interspersed with eleven blocks of digits [9, 21105, 742368375, 2901423065625, 1190671490555859375, 5025824361636282421875, 216068565680679841787109375, 940978603539360710982861328125, 4137365297437126626102768402099609375, 18326229731370116994398540261077880859375, 816525165681195562685426961332324981689453125]. Read as ordinary integers these numbers factorize as [3^2, (3^2)*5*7*67, (3^3)*(5^3)*(7^2)*(67^2), (3^2)*(5^5)*(7^3)*(67^3), (3^2)*(5^8)*(7^5)*(67^4), (3^4)*(5^8)*(7^6)*(67^5), (3^3)*(5^10)*(7^7)*11*(67^6), (3^3)*(5^11)*(7^7)*11*13*(67^7), (3^4)*(5^16)*(7^8)*11*13*(67^8), (3^2)*(5^17)*(7^9)*11*13*17*(67^9), (3^2)*(5^18)*(7^10)*11*13*17*19*(67^10)]. (End)
From Peter Bala, Sep 15 2015: (Start)
The continued fraction expansion of 1/sqrt(a(51)) begins [0; 11111111111111111111111111, 9, 47382136934375740345889, 2, 21, 3, 1, 7, 2, 1, 101028010521057015662, 5, 14, 9, 1, 1, 2, 2, 8, 5, 1, 1, 1, 1, 215411536292232442, 5, 1, 5, 1, 1, 2, 1, 1, 8, 1, 4, 3, 1, 4, 2, 1, 8, 1, 1, 3, 10, 459299650942926, 4, 1, 1, 4, 1, 20, 64, 5, 9, 2, 2, 1, 2, 1, 1, 1, 1, 30, 1, 11, 3, 979316952969, 1, 2, 93, 1, 5, 1, 1, 11, 1, 1, 1, 1, 5, 1, 29, 1, 29, 1, 1, 1, 2, 4, 1, 37, 1, 1, 2, 8, 2, 2088095848, 12, 1, 3, 1, 3, 2, 2, 3, 1, 5, 6, 1, 3, 1, 4, 2, 2, 1, 2, 2, 14, 4, 1, 2, 1, 50, 2, 6, 1, 11, 135, 4452229, 1, ...] and has several unexpectedly large partial quotients early on. (End)
For n=5, a(5) = 1*15 + 9*20 + 9^2*15 + 9^3*6 + 9^4*1 + 9^5*0 = 12345. [Bruno Berselli, Nov 13 2015]


MAPLE

a:=n>sum((10^(nj)1^(nj))/9, j=0..n): seq(a(n), n=0..17); # Zerinvary Lajos, Jan 15 2007
a:=n>sum(10^(nj)*j, j=0..n): seq(a(n), n=0..16); # Zerinvary Lajos, Jun 05 2008


MATHEMATICA

Table[Sum[10^i  1, {i, n}]/9, {n, 18}] (* Robert G. Wilson v, Nov 20 2004 *)
CoefficientList[Series[x/(1  12*x + 21*x^2  10*x^3), {x, 0, 20}], x] (* Wesley Ivan Hurt, Sep 15 2015 *)


PROG

(MAGMA) [(10^n1)*(10/81)n/9: n in [0..20]]; // Vincenzo Librandi, Aug 23 2011
(PARI)
linrec01(p, u, base)={my(r=!p, A=1); for(j=2, u, A=A*base+r+p*j); A};
a(n)=(n!=0)*linrec01(1, n, 10); \\ R. J. Cano, Jan 09 2011; With (0, n, 10) it generates repunit numbers.
(PARI) A014824(n)=(10^(n+1)\9n)\9 \\ M. F. Hasler, Jan 17 2013


CROSSREFS

Cf. A007908, A060011.
Cf. A002275.  Jonathan Vos Post, Apr 25 2010
Similar sequences in other bases are: (base2) A000295, (base3) A000340, (base4) A014825, (base5) A014827, (base6) A014829.  R. J. Cano, Jan 11 2013
Differs from A007908, A035239, A057137, A060555, A138957 from n=10 on.  M. F. Hasler, Jan 17 2013
Cf. A030512.
Sequence in context: A035239 A057137 A252043 * A060555 A138957 A007908
Adjacent sequences: A014821 A014822 A014823 * A014825 A014826 A014827


KEYWORD

nonn,easy


AUTHOR

N. J. A. Sloane


STATUS

approved



