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 A129912 Numbers that are products of distinct primorial numbers (see A002110). 26
 1, 2, 6, 12, 30, 60, 180, 210, 360, 420, 1260, 2310, 2520, 4620, 6300, 12600, 13860, 27720, 30030, 37800, 60060, 69300, 75600, 138600, 180180, 360360, 415800, 485100, 510510, 831600, 900900, 970200, 1021020, 1801800, 2910600, 3063060, 5405400 (list; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
 OFFSET 1,2 COMMENTS Conjecture: every odd prime p is either adjacent to a term of A129912 or a prime distance q from some term of A129912, where q < p. - Bill McEachen, Jun 03 2010, edited for clarity in Feb 26 2019 The first 2^20 terms k > 2 of A283477 all satisfy also the condition that the differences k-A151799(k) and A151800(k)-k are always either 1 or prime, like is also conjectured to hold for A002182 (cf. also the conjecture given in A117825). However, for A025487, which is a supersequence of both sequences, this is not always true: 512 is a member of A025487, but A151800(512) = 521, with 521 - 512 = 9, which is a composite number. - Antti Karttunen, Feb 26 2019 REFERENCES CRC Standard Mathematical Tables, 28th Ed., CRC Press LINKS Giovanni Resta, Table of n, a(n) for n = 1..10000 (first 1000 terms from T. D. Noe) Bill McEachen, Normalized A129912. Robert Potter, Primorial Conjecture. John Sokol, Sokol's Prime Conjecture, 2002. Wikipedia, Primorial. Index entries for sequences related to primorial numbers. FORMULA Apart from 1 and 2, numbers of the form 2^k(1)*3^k(2)*5^k(3)*...*p(s)^k(s), where p(s) is s-th prime, k(i)>0 for i=1..s, k(i)-k(i-1) = 0 or 1 for i=2..s and |{k(1),k(2),..,k(s)}|=k(1). - Vladeta Jovovic, Jun 14 2007 Sum_{n>=1} 1/a(n) = Product_{n>=1} (1 + 1/A002110(n)) = 1.8177952875... . - Amiram Eldar, Jun 03 2023 EXAMPLE For s = 4 there are 8 (generally 2^(s-1)) such numbers: 210 = 2*3*5*7, 420 = 2^2*3*5*7 = (2*3*5*7)*2, 1260 = 2^2*3^2*5*7 = (2*3*5*7)*(2*3), 6300 = 2^2*3^2*5^2*7 = (2*3*5*7)*(2*3*5), 2520 = 2^3*3^2*5*7 = (2*3*5*7)*(2*3)*2, 12600 = 2^3*3^2*5^2*7 = (2*3*5*7)*(2*3*5)*2, 37800 = 2^3*3^3*5^2*7 = (2*3*5*7)*(2*3*5)*(2*3), 75600 = 2^4*3^3*5^2*7 = (2*3*5*7)*(2*3*5)*(2*3)*2. MATHEMATICA Clear[f]; f[m_] := f[m] = Union[Times @@@ Subsets[FoldList[Times, 1, Prime[Range[m]]]]][[1 ;; 100]]; f[10]; f[m = 11]; While[f[m] != f[m-1], m++]; f[m] (* Jean-François Alcover, Mar 03 2014 *) (* or *) pr[n_] := Product[Prime[n + 1 - i]^i, {i, n}]; upto[mx_] := Block[{ric, j = 1}, ric[n_, ip_, ex_] := If[n < mx, Block[{p = Prime[ip + 1]}, If[ex == 1, Sow@ n]; ric[n p^ex, ip + 1, ex]; If[ex > 1, ric[n p^(ex - 1), ip + 1, ex - 1]]]]; Sort@ Reap[ Sow[1]; While[pr[j] < mx, ric[2^j, 1, j]; j++]][[2, 1]]]; upto[10^30] (* faster, Giovanni Resta, Apr 02 2017 *) PROG (PARI) is(n)=my(o=valuation(n, 2), t); if(o<1||n<2, return(n==1)); n>>=o; forprime(p=3, , t=valuation(n, p); n/=p^t; if(t>o || t

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Last modified May 29 07:06 EDT 2024. Contains 372926 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)