%N Lexicographically earliest sequence starting with a(1) = 1 with no duplicate terms such that the n-th digit of the sequence is a divisor of a(n).
%C This sequence is a derangement of the zeroless numbers; any 0 digit in a(n) would force a division by zero later in the sequence.
%H Jean-Marc Falcoz, <a href="/A306311/b306311.txt">Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..20010</a>
%e The sequence starts with 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,11,12,13,14,15,18,16,24,17,25,19,32,21,...
%e The first nine terms speak for themselves;
%e the 10th digit of the sequence is 1 and 1 is a divisor of a(10) = 11;
%e the 11th digit of the sequence is 1 and 1 is a divisor of a(11) = 12;
%e the 12th digit of the sequence is 1 and 1 is a divisor of a(12) = 13;
%e the 13th digit of the sequence is 2 and 2 is a divisor of a(13) = 14;
%e the 14th digit of the sequence is 1 and 1 is a divisor of a(14) = 15;
%e the 15th digit of the sequence is 3 and 3 is a divisor of a(15) = 18;
%Y Cf. A052382 (the zeroless numbers).
%A _Eric Angelini_ and _Jean-Marc Falcoz_, Feb 06 2019