

A301807


Lexicographically first sequence of distinct integers whose concatenation of digits is the same as the concatenation of the digits of the absolute differences between consecutive terms.


2



1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 15, 9, 10, 5, 14, 24, 19, 18, 22, 20, 61, 52, 34, 12, 32, 26, 11, 13, 47, 35, 3, 29, 28, 17, 51, 44, 41, 36, 33, 31, 40, 38, 30, 205, 191, 147, 134, 71, 68, 37, 77, 39, 69, 49, 54, 53, 62, 63, 64, 60, 67, 66, 100, 93, 92, 86, 78, 75, 82, 89, 96, 57, 126, 122, 27, 23, 76, 70, 72, 135, 129, 125, 65, 59, 825
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OFFSET

1,2


COMMENTS

This sequence might not be a permutation of A000027 (the positive numbers). After 18000 terms the smallest integer not yet present is 42. This 42 will perhaps never show.
From Rémy Sigrist, Jul 04 2018: (Start)
In fact, a(18420) = 42; however that this sequence is a permutation of the natural numbers remains an open question.
If we drop the unicity constraint, then we obtain A210025.
If moreover we impose that the sequence be nondecreasing, then we obtain A100787.
(End)


LINKS

JeanMarc Falcoz, Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..15032


EXAMPLE

(The first members of the equalities hereunder must be seen as absolute differences between the successive pairs of adjacent terms:)
1  2 = 1
2  4 = 2
4  8 = 4
8  16 = 8
16  15 = 1
15  9 = 6
9  10 = 1
10  5 = 5
5  14 = 9
14  24 = 10
24  19 = 5
19  18 = 1, etc.
We see that the first and the last column present the same digit succession: 1, 2, 4, 8, 1, 6, 1, 5, 9, 1, 0, 5, 1, ...


CROSSREFS

Cf. A301743 for the same idea with additions of adjacent terms instead of absolute differences.
Cf. A100787, A210025.
Sequence in context: A210025 A309571 A210023 * A062116 A316749 A008381
Adjacent sequences: A301804 A301805 A301806 * A301808 A301809 A301810


KEYWORD

nonn,base


AUTHOR

Eric Angelini and JeanMarc Falcoz, Mar 27 2018


STATUS

approved



