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 A336733 Positive integers which can be written in two bases smaller than 10 as mutually-reversed strings of digit(s). 3
 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 11, 17, 22, 31, 51, 87, 91, 102, 121, 212, 220, 248, 2601, 5258, 7491, 8283, 9831, 10516, 13541, 15774, 16566, 71500, 644765, 731445, 811518, 3552340, 314767045, 1427310725, 1848187230, 1916060910, 47124212513, 455075911977 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
 OFFSET 1,2 COMMENTS Base conversion yields a string of digits which by convention has any leading zeros suppressed. However, a conversion which yields a low zero (e.g. 96 (base 10) = 240 (base 6)) will see that zero preserved when the string of digits is reversed (e.g. into "042"), so it can never match any base-converted strings before reversal. It's therefore not possible to have a solution involving a base which exhibits a low zero for any input x. A consequence of this is that any solution will require both base-converted strings to be of the same length; considering that any solution for a sufficiently-high x will involve only bases 8 and 9 (these having the slowest rate of change with respect to x), we can deduce that the upper limit for valid solutions occurs at the point beyond which length(x base 8) - length(x base 9) is permanently greater than unity, and this can be shown to occur at 8^18, or approximately 1.80*10^16. 40 terms are known up to 4.7*10^13. It's worthy of note that 22 has two distinct non-trivial solutions as 22 (base 10) = 211 (base 3) = 112 (base 4), and 22 (base 10) = 42 (base 5) = 24 (base 9). As 1 through 6 have one digit in at least two distinct bases each less than 10 they are trivially included in the sequence. - David A. Corneth, Aug 03 2020 LINKS David A. Corneth, PARI program EXAMPLE 7 is a term since 7 = 21 (base 3) = 12 (base 5). 9 is a term since 9 = 21 (base 4) = 12 (base 7). ... 1916060910 is a term since it is = 65324151261 (base 7) = 16215142356 (base 8). MATHEMATICA seqQ[n_] := Module[{dig = IntegerDigits[n, Range[2, 9]]}, dig = Select[dig, ! PalindromeQ[#] &]; n < 7 || Intersection[dig, Reverse /@ dig] != {}]; Select[Range[10^6], seqQ] (* Amiram Eldar, Aug 04 2020 *) PROG (JavaScript) n=[]; rev=[]; incl=[]; for (i=1; i<=1000; i++) { for (j=2; j<=9; j++) { n[j]=i.toString(j); rev[j]=n[j].split("").reverse().join(""); } for (j=2; j<=8; j++) for (k=j+1; k<=9; k++) if (n[j]==rev[k]) if (incl.indexOf(i)==-1) incl.push(i); } document.write(incl); (PARI) isok(m) = {for (b=2, 8, my(db = digits(m, b)); for(c=b+1, 9, my(dc = digits(m, c)); if (Vecrev(dc) == db, return (1)); ); ); } \\ Michel Marcus, Aug 03 2020 (PARI) is(n) = {my(v = vecsort(vector(8, i, d = digits(n, i+1); if(d[1] < d[#d], Vecrev(d), d)))); for(i = 1, 7, if(v[i] == v[i+1], return(1))); 0} \\ David A. Corneth, Aug 03 2020 CROSSREFS Cf. A336768 (for bases >= 4). Sequence in context: A320318 A005577 A263362 * A072966 A245761 A059759 Adjacent sequences:  A336730 A336731 A336732 * A336734 A336735 A336736 KEYWORD nonn,base,hard,more,fini,changed AUTHOR Graham Holmes, Aug 02 2020 EXTENSIONS a(40) from David A. Corneth, Aug 07 2020 STATUS approved

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Last modified September 21 10:03 EDT 2020. Contains 337268 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)