%I
%S 4,8,40,44,48,80,84,88,112,116,152,156,192,196,220,224,228,260,264,
%T 268,332,336,372,376,400,404,408,440,444,448,480,484,488,512,516,552,
%U 556,592,596,620,624,628,660,664,668,732,736,772,776,800,804,808,840,844
%N Multiples of 4 whose sum of digits is also a multiple of 4.
%C Sequence is infinite since 4*10^k, k>=0 is a subsequence.  _Michel Marcus_, Jun 29 2018
%H Giovanni Resta, <a href="/A062753/b062753.txt">Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..10000</a> (first 1001 terms from Harry J. Smith)
%F Is a(n) ~ 16*n?  _David A. Corneth_, Jun 29 2018
%e 44 is a term of the sequence since 4 + 4 = 8 which is also a multiple of 4;
%e 112 is a term of the sequence since 1 + 1 + 2 = 4 and 4 is obviously a multiple of 4.
%e 8 is a multiple of 4. Numbers having digitsum 8 and are divisible by 4 below 1000 are: {8, 44, 80, 116, 152, 224, 260, 332, 404, 440, 512, 620, 800}.  _David A. Corneth_, Jun 29 2018
%t Select[4 Range[250], Mod[Plus @@ IntegerDigits@ #, 4] == 0 &] (* _Giovanni Resta_, Jun 29 2018 *)
%o (PARI) { forstep (a=4, 10^3, 4, if (sumdigits(a)%4 == 0, print1(a, ", "))) } \\ _Harry J. Smith_, Aug 10 2009
%Y Subsequence of A008586.
%K easy,nonn,base
%O 1,1
%A Lisa O Coulter (lisa_coulter(AT)mydeja.com), Jul 15 2001
%E More terms from Larry Reeves (larryr(AT)acm.org), Jul 24 2001
%E Offset set to 1 by _Giovanni Resta_, Jun 29 2018
