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 A249140 To obtain a(n), write the n-th composite number as a product of primes, subtract 1 from each prime and multiply. 2

%I

%S 1,2,1,4,4,2,6,8,1,4,4,12,10,2,16,12,8,6,8,1,20,16,24,4,18,24,4,12,10,

%T 16,22,2,36,16,32,12,8,40,6,36,28,8,30,24,1,48,20,16,44,24,4,36,32,18,

%U 60,24,4,16,40,12,64,42,56,10,16,72,22,60,46,72,2

%N To obtain a(n), write the n-th composite number as a product of primes, subtract 1 from each prime and multiply.

%H Alois P. Heinz, <a href="/A249140/b249140.txt">Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..10000</a>

%F a(n) = A003958(A002808(n)). - _Michel Marcus_, Oct 22 2014

%e a(1)=1 because the 1st composite number is 4, and the prime factors of 4 are (2,2): (2-1)*(2-1)=1.

%e a(4)=4 because the 4th composite number is 9, and the prime factors of 9 are (3,3): (3-1)*(3-1)=4.

%e a(19)=8 because the 19th composite number is 30, and the prime factors of 30 are (2,3,5): (2-1)*(3-1)*(5-1)=8.

%p b:= proc(n) option remember; local k;

%p for k from 1+`if`(n=1, 3, b(n-1))

%p while isprime(k) do od; k

%p end:

%p a:= n-> mul((i-1)^i, i=ifactors(b(n))):

%p seq(a(n), n=1..100); # _Alois P. Heinz_, Oct 23 2014

%Y Cf. A002808, A003958, A114434.

%K nonn,easy

%O 1,2

%A _Gil Broussard_, Oct 22 2014

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Last modified May 26 17:49 EDT 2019. Contains 323597 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)