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A234742 Product of the binary encodings of the irreducible factors (with multiplicity) of the polynomial over GF(2) whose encoding is n. 38
0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 9, 6, 7, 8, 21, 18, 11, 12, 13, 14, 27, 16, 81, 42, 19, 36, 49, 22, 39, 24, 25, 26, 63, 28, 33, 54, 31, 32, 93, 162, 91, 84, 37, 38, 99, 72, 41, 98, 75, 44, 189, 78, 47, 48, 77, 50, 243, 52, 57, 126, 55, 56, 117, 66, 59, 108, 61, 62, 147, 64, 441 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
OFFSET

0,3

COMMENTS

"Product" refers to the ordinary multiplication of integers.

Differs from A235042 and A236837 for the first time at n=25, where a(n)=25, while A235042(25)=5 and A236837(25)=0. Thus A234741(A234742(n)) = n up to n=24.

a(n) >= n. [All terms of the table A061858 are nonnegative as the product of multiplying two numbers with carries is never less than when multiplying them without carries.]

Specifically, for all n, a(A091209(n)) > A091209(n).

a(A091209(n)) is always composite and by above inequality, larger than A091209(n), which implies that none of the terms of A091209 occur in this sequence. Cf. also A236844.

Starting with various terms (primes) in A235033 and iterating the map A234742, we get 5 -> 9 -> 21 -> 49 -> 77 -> 177 -> 333 = a(333).

Another example: 17 -> 81 -> 169 -> 309 -> 721 = a(721).

Does every chain of such iterations eventually reach a fixed point? (One of the terms of A235035.) Or do some of them manage to avoid such "traps" indefinitely? (Note how the terms of A235035 seem to get rarer, but only rather slowly.)

Starting from 23, we get the sequence: 23, 39, 99, 279, 775, 1271, 3003, 26411, 45059, ... which reaches its fixed point, 3643749709604450870616156947649219, after 55 iterations. - M. F. Hasler, Feb 18 2014. [This is now sequence A244323. See also A260729, A260735 and A260441.] - Antti Karttunen, Aug 05 2015

Note also that when coming backwards from some term of such a chain by iterating A234741, we may not necessarily end to the same term we started from.

LINKS

Antti Karttunen, Table of n, a(n) for n = 0..8192

Index entries for sequences related to binary expansion of n

FORMULA

To compute a(n): factor the polynomial over GF(2) encoded by n, into its irreducible factors, in other words, find a unique multiset of terms i, j, ..., k (not necessarily distinct) from A014580 for which i x j x ... x k = n, where x stands for the carryless multiplication A048720. Then a(n) = i*j*...*k is the product of those terms with ordinary multiplication. Because of the effect of the carry-bits in the latter, the result is always greater or equal to n, so we have a(n) >= n for all n.

a(2n) = 2*a(n).

a(A235035(n)) = A235035(n).

A236379(n) = a(n) - n.

For all n, a(n) >= A236837(n).

EXAMPLE

3 has binary representation '11', which encodes the polynomial X + 1, which is irreducible in GF(2)[X], so the result is just a(3)=3.

5 has binary representation '101' which encodes the polynomial X^2 + 1, which is reducible in the polynomial ring GF(2)[X], factoring as (X+1)(X+1), i.e. 5 = A048720(3,3), as 3 ('11' in binary) encodes the polynomial (X+1), irreducible in GF(2)[X]. 3*3 = 9, thus a(5)=9.

9 has binary representation '1001', which encodes the polynomial X^3 + 1, which factors (in GF(2)[X]!) as (X+1)(X^2+X+1), i.e., 9 = A048720(3,7) (7, '111' in binary, encodes the other factor polynomial X^2+X+1). 3*7 = 21, thus a(9)=21.

25 has binary representation '11001', which encodes the polynomial X^4 + X^3 + 1, which is irreducible in GF(2)[X], so the result is just a(25)=25.

PROG

(Scheme, with Antti Karttunen's IntSeq-library)

(definec (A234742 n) (if (zero? n) n (reduce * 1 (GF2Xfactor n))))

(PARI) A234742(n)=factorback(subst(lift(factor(Mod(1, 2)*Pol(binary(n)))), x, 2)) \\ M. F. Hasler, Feb 18 2014, corrected Andrew Howroyd, Aug 01 2018

CROSSREFS

A235035 gives the k for which a(k)=k.

A236853(n) gives the number of times n occurs in this sequence.

A236842 gives the same sequence sorted and duplicates removed, A236844 gives the numbers that do not occur here, A236845 gives numbers that occur more than once, A236846 the least inverse and A236847 the greatest inverse. A236850 gives such k that a(k) = A236837(k).

Cf. A014580, A048720, A234741, A236379, A236837, A236851 & A236852, A115857, A115872.

Cf. also A260712, A260713, A260716 and A244323, A260729, A260735, A260441 (iterations starting from various terms of A236844).

Sequence in context: A236852 A236837 A235042 * A277711 A060866 A064478

Adjacent sequences:  A234739 A234740 A234741 * A234743 A234744 A234745

KEYWORD

nonn,base

AUTHOR

Antti Karttunen, Jan 22 2014

STATUS

approved

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Last modified July 17 02:51 EDT 2019. Contains 325092 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)