

A068088


n3, n2, n1, n+1, n+2 and n+3 are squarefree.


5



4, 32, 36, 40, 68, 104, 108, 112, 140, 180, 184, 212, 216, 220, 256, 284, 320, 356, 392, 396, 400, 432, 436, 464, 468, 500, 544, 612, 616, 644, 680, 716, 756, 760, 788, 792, 796, 860, 896, 900, 904, 936, 940, 968, 1004, 1008, 1040, 1044, 1112, 1116, 1120, 1156, 1188, 1192, 1220, 1256, 1260, 1264
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OFFSET

1,1


COMMENTS

No four consecutive numbers can all be squarefree, as one of them is divisible by 2^2 = 4.
From 28 to 44 there are 12 squarefree numbers among 15 consecutive integers. Other examples are 100 to 116 and 212 to 228.
The largest possible run of consecutive multiples of 4 in the sequence is 3: If n, n+4 and n+8 are in the sequence then n+4 and hence n5 and n+13 must be divisible by 9, so neither n4 nor n+12 can be in the sequence.  Ulrich Schimke, Apr 13 2002


LINKS

Robert Israel, Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..10000


EXAMPLE

36 is a term as 33,34,35 and 37,38,39 are two sets of three consecutive squarefree numbers.


MAPLE

select(t > andmap(numtheory:issqrfree, [t3, t2, t1, t+1, t+2, t+3]), [seq(i, i=4..2000, 4)]); # Robert Israel, Jun 05 2018


MATHEMATICA

<< NumberTheory`NumberTheoryFunctions` lst={}; Do[If[SquareFreeQ[n1]&&SquareFreeQ[n+1]&&SquareFreeQ[n2]&&SquareFreeQ[n+2]&&SquareFreeQ[n3]&&SquareFreeQ[n+3], AppendTo[lst, n]], {n, 7!}]; lst (* Vladimir Joseph Stephan Orlovsky, Oct 26 2009 *)


CROSSREFS

Cf. A007675, A039833. Equals 4*A283628.
Sequence in context: A196247 A196250 A290809 * A118901 A275713 A114076
Adjacent sequences: A068085 A068086 A068087 * A068089 A068090 A068091


KEYWORD

easy,nonn


AUTHOR

Amarnath Murthy, Feb 18 2002


EXTENSIONS

Corrected and extended by Ulrich Schimke, Apr 13 2002
Further correction from Harvey P. Dale, May 01 2002
Offset changed to 1 by Michel Marcus, May 24 2014


STATUS

approved



