%I
%S 1,4,6,8,9,10,12,16,24,32,36,48,64,72,96,120,128,144,192,216,240,256,
%T 288,384,432,480,512,576,720,768,864,960,1024,1152,1296,1440,1536,
%U 1728,1920,2048,2304,2592,2880,3072,3456,3840,4096,4320,4608,5040,5184
%N Numbers n such that n! can be written as the product of smaller factorials.
%C Except for the numbers 2, 9 and 10 this sequence is conjectured to be the same as A001013.
%C Every r! is a member for r>2, for (r!)! = (r!)*(r!1)!.  _Amarnath Murthy_, Sep 11 2002
%C By Murthy's trick, if n>2 is a product of factorials then n is a member. So half of the above conjecture is true: A001013 is a subsequence except for the number 2.  _Jonathan Sondow_, Nov 08 2004
%C If there exists another term of this sequence not also in A001013, it must be >= 100000.  _Charlie Neder_, Oct 07 2018
%C An additional term of this sequence not in A001013 must be > 5000000. Can it be shown that no such terms exist using results on consecutive smooth numbers?  _Charlie Neder_, Jan 14 2019
%D R. K. Guy, Unsolved Problems in Number Theory, B23.
%H Charlie Neder, <a href="/A034878/b034878.txt">Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..222</a>
%H Eric Weisstein's World of Mathematics, <a href="http://mathworld.wolfram.com/FactorialProducts.html">Factorial Products</a>
%H <a href="/index/Fa#factorial">Index entries for sequences related to factorial numbers</a>
%e 1! = 0! (or, 1! is the empty product), 4! = 2!*2!*3!, 6! = 3!*5!, 8! = (2!)^3*7!, 9! = 2!*3!*3!*7!, 10! = 6!*7!, etc.
%Y Cf. A075082, A001013.
%K easy,nonn,nice
%O 1,2
%A _Erich Friedman_
%E More terms from _Jud McCranie_, Sep 13 2002
%E Edited by _Dean Hickerson_, Sep 17 2002
