

A000052


1digit numbers arranged in alphabetical order, then the 2digit numbers arranged in alphabetical order, then the 3digit numbers, etc.


19



8, 5, 4, 9, 1, 7, 6, 3, 2, 0, 18, 80, 88, 85, 84, 89, 81, 87, 86, 83, 82, 11, 15, 50, 58, 55, 54, 59, 51, 57, 56, 53, 52, 40, 48, 45, 44, 49, 41, 47, 46, 43, 42, 14, 19, 90, 98, 95, 94, 99, 91, 97, 96, 93, 92, 17, 70, 78, 75, 74, 79, 71, 77, 76, 73, 72
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OFFSET

1,1


COMMENTS

This sequence uses standard US English names for numbers.  Daniel Forgues, May 11 2016
For example, standard US English writes out the number 101 as "one hundred one", whereas standard UK English writes it out as "one hundred and one" (see Links).  Jon E. Schoenfield, Dec 25 2016


LINKS

Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..10000
Wikipedia, 101st United States Congress
Wiktionary, one hundred one (US)
Wiktionary, one hundred and one (UK)


EXAMPLE

eight, five, four, nine, one, seven, six, three, two, zero, eighteen, etc.
Examples of spelling convention used for values above 99:
400: "four hundred"
726: "seven hundred twentysix"
1992: "one thousand nine hundred ninetytwo"
2202: "two thousand two hundred two"
101001: "one hundred one thousand one"
726726: "seven hundred twentysix thousand seven hundred twentysix"
101000001: "one hundred one million one"


MAPLE

V:= [[$0..9], [$10..99], [$100..999]]:
seq(op(V[i][sort(map(convert, V[i], english, 'And'),
output=permutation)]), i=1..3); # Robert Israel, Jun 17 2016


MATHEMATICA

Flatten@Join[{8, 5, 4, 9, 1, 7, 6, 3, 2, 0}, SortBy[Range[10^#, 10^(# + 1)  1], StringReplace[IntegerName[#, "Words"], ", " > ""] &] & /@ Range[3]] (* Davin Park, Dec 25 2016 *)


CROSSREFS

Cf. A001058.
Sequence in context: A021121 A199956 A254270 * A072991 A235995 A157414
Adjacent sequences: A000049 A000050 A000051 * A000053 A000054 A000055


KEYWORD

nonn,base,word


AUTHOR

N. J. A. Sloane


EXTENSIONS

Corrected by Davin Park, Dec 25 2016


STATUS

approved



