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 A147995 Array of N X N grid hopping "almost-walk", read by antidiagonals. 13
 0, 1, 3, 6, 2, 14, 5, 7, 13, 15, 26, 4, 8, 12, 58, 27, 25, 9, 11, 59, 57, 22, 24, 30, 10, 54, 56, 62, 21, 23, 29, 31, 53, 55, 61, 63, 106, 20, 18, 28, 32, 52, 50, 60, 234, 107, 105, 19, 17, 33, 35, 51, 49, 235, 233, 108, 104, 100, 16, 38, 34, 46, 48, 236, 232, 228, 111 (list; table; graph; refs; listen; history; text; internal format)
 OFFSET 0,3 COMMENTS The original name was: "The sequence is an anti-diagonal of the decimal of a mapped 4-ary Gray code matrix as a triangular sequence." Gary W. Adamson's explanation of the sequence: Here's the conversion rules for the codons, 4-Ary gray code, which "turns out" to be the most appropriate format for mapping the Codons on a gray code Karnaugh map. The "why" this is the appropriate format relates to a degree of trial and error to find the proper fit in terms of the numbers of hydrogen bonds per codon- anticodon. (Antti Karttunen's comment: obscure definition. The "degree of trial and error" should be defined transparently.) 1) The "H-bond codon-anticodon magic square" map by Gary Adamson, published on page 287 of Cliff Pickover's book "Zen of Magic Squares..." looks like this:   CCC CCU CUU CUC UUC UUU UCU UCC   CCA CCG CUG CUA UUA UUG UCG UCA   CAA CAG CGG CGA UGA UGG UAG UAA   CAC CAU CGU CGC UGC UGU UAU UAC   AAC AAU AGU AGC GGC GGU GAU GAC   AAA AAG AGG AGA GGA GGG GAG GAA   ACA ACG AUG AUA GUA GUG GCG GCA   ACC ACU AUU AUC GUC GUU GCU GCC 2) Using the conversion rules: 0 = C, 1 = A, 2 = G, 3 = U, we convert to 4-ary gray code:   000 003 033 030 330 333 303 300   001 002 032 031 331 332 302 301   011 012 022 021 321 322 312 311   010 013 023 020 320 323 313 310   110 113 123 120 220 223 213 210   111 112 122 121 221 222 212 211   101 102 132 131 231 232 202 201   100 103 133 130 230 233 203 200 3) To convert back to decimal:    0  3 14 15 58 57 62 63    1  2 13 12 59 56 61 60    6  7  8 11 54 55 50 49    5  4  9 10 53 52 51 48   26 25 30 31 32 35 46 47   27 24 29 28 33 34 45 44   22 23 18 17 38 39 40 43   21 20 19 16 37 36 41 42 ... and that's it! Notice how the 1,2,3,... jumps around, somewhat like a Peano curve, from one 4-unit cell to the next. Antti Karttunen's notes: The steps 1 & 2 are clear, but the step 3 would not produce the array given here, but instead the array A163239. Furthermore, in Pickover's book the conversion rules C=0, A=1, U=2, G=3 are used, in which case we get the array A163235. Also, the path taken by the terms does not form a continuous Peano curve (Hamiltonian path), because there are discontinuities, e.g., when going from 3 to 4, or from 15 to 16. See A163357/A163359 & A163334/A163336 for examples of continuous Peano/Hilbert curves/paths in an N X N grid. However, this sequence is uniquely defined by the formula a(n) = A163485(A057300(A054238(n))). The 8 X 8 array given at the step 3 is the top left corner of the infinite square array whose antidiagonal gives this sequence. From Gary W. Adamson, Aug 04 2009: (Start) This entry was originally only an e mail to the coauthor; but given that the terms are correct, the complete set of rules for the system can be presented. Using 3 bit terms, we write out the Gray code for (0 - 7) as row headings; doing the same as the left column, then each of the 64 entries places the left column term (of 3 bits) underneath the top row headings. Then reading 2 bits from top to down in each entry, we use (0,0) = C; (1,1) = G; (0,1) = A and (1,0) = U. This gives the Gray code Karnaugh map along with 64 codons: .   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   000...000...000...000...000...000...000...000   CCC...CCU...CUU...CUC...UUC...UUU...UCU...UCC   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   001...001...001...001...001...001...001...001   CCA...CCG...CUG...CUA...UUA...UUG...UCG...UCA   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   011...011...011...011...011...011...011...011   CAA...CAG...CGG...CGA...UGA...UGG...UAG...UAA   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   010...010...010...010...010...010...010...010   CAC...CAU...CGU...CGC...UGC...UGU...UAU...UAC   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   110...110...110...110...110...110...110...110   AAC...AAU...AGU...AGC...GGC...GGU...GAU...GAC   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   111...111...111...111...111...111...111...111   AAA...AAG...AGG...AGA...GGA...GGG...GAG...GAA   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   101...101...101...101...101...101...101...101   ACA...ACG...AUG...AUA...GUA...GUG...GCG...GCA   000...001...011...010...110...111...101...100   100...100...100...100...100...100...100...100   ACC...ACU...AUU...AUC...GUC...GUU...GCU...GCC . Next, reading again from top 3 bits to bottom, we convert the base-2 Gray code to 4-ary Gray code using the rules (0,0) = 0; (0,1) = 1; (1,1) = 2; and (1,0) = 3; giving the array given using numbers (0,1,2, and 3) = 4-ary Gray code. The previous 2 maps have the unique Gray code property of having only a 1 bit (or 1 letter) change in any direction: up, down, right, left, including wrap-arounds. Last part of this system, we need create a linear system of Codons with only 1 bit (letter) change from one term to the next, giving an ordered decimal term for each Codon. This is done by converting the array with the (0,1,2,3) terms to the corresponding decimal term. Thus given the array: 000...003...033...030...330...333...etc; considered as 4-ary Gray code, these terms are equivalent to the array A147995 (then take antidiagonals). Following the numbers in succession in the array (0 -> 1 -> 2 ->...63) allows for us to have a linear system of Codons with only a 1-letter change from one Codon to the next, as follows: CCC -> CCA -> CCG -> CAU...-> through 63 = UCC. The other entries as of this date in the OEIS do not have the 1-letter (only) change from one associated decimal term to the next. For example, take entry A163235: If the decimal number system (given) is superimposed upon the 64 Codon array, the term 3 corresponds to CCG, but 4 in the left column corresponds to CAC, having a 2-letter change. Similarly, take A163239: If the decimal array in that entry is superimposed on the 64 Codon array, "3" corresponds in position to CCU, but "4" corresponds to CAC; again a 2-letter change. The system given in A147995 preserves the unique 1 (bit/letter) change from one Codon to any neighbor, going in any direction; along with the corresponding linear system with a 1-letter change from one Codon to the next. Last, we submit for each Codon the number of hydrogen bonds per codon/anti-codon using the following substitution rules: (C,G) = 3; (A,U) = 2, then add. This gives following array which we superimpose on the Codon array, giving the correct number of Hydrogen bonds for each Codon and anti-Codon: .   9 8 7 8 7 6 7 8   8 9 8 7 6 7 8 7   7 8 9 8 7 8 7 6   8 7 8 9 8 7 6 7   7 6 7 8 9 8 7 8   6 7 8 7 8 9 8 7   6 8 7 6 7 8 9 8   8 7 6 7 8 7 8 9 ... (a semi-magic square with a binomial distribution of (1, 3, 3, 1) as to (6, 7, 8, 9) in every row and column. Example: CUG (3rd from left, row next to top) has (C=3, U=2, G=3), total 8. The anti-Codon of CUG = GAC and likewise has 8 hydrogen bonds. (End) From Gary W. Adamson, Aug 04 2009: (Start) The final outcome: superimposing the Codon map onto the decimal term map, we obtain a linear sequence of Codons with a 1-letter change between neighbors (which begs the question of how many such permutations are possible with the 1-letter change). The method of A147995 gives: .    0   CCC;     16   AUC;     32   GGC;     48   UAC    1   CCA;     17   AUA;     33   GGA;     49   UAA    2   CCG;     18   AUG;     34   GGG;     50   UAG    3   CCU;     19   AUU;     35   GGU;     51   UAU    4   CAU;     20   ACU;     36   GUU;     52   UGU    5   CAC;     21   ACC;     37   GUC;     53   UGC    6   CAA;     22   ACA;     38   GUA;     54   UGA    7   CAG;     23   ACG;     39   GUG;     55   UGG    8   CGG;     24   AAG;     40   GCG;     56   UUG    9   CGU;     25   AAU;     41   GCU;     57   UUU   10   CGC;     26   AAC;     42   GCC;     58   UUC   11   CGA;     27   AAA;     43   GCA;     59   UUA   12   CUA;     28   AGA;     44   GAA;     60   UCA   13   CUG;     29   AGG;     45   GAG;     61   UCG   14   CUU;     30   AGU;     46   GAU;     62   UCU   15   CUC;     31   AGC;     47   GAC;     63   UCC (End) From Gary W. Adamson, Aug 08 2009: (Start) The 8 X 8 array of hydrogen bonds can be derived from the 3rd row of A088696 (1, 2, 3, 2, 3, 4, 3, 2) using a simple conversion rule. Given the terms of A088696, each is replaced with its complement to 10: (1->9; 2->8; 3->7; 4->6) Note that the leftmost column going down should read: (9, 8, 7, 8, 7, 6, 7, 8) matching the top row from left to right. (End) From Gary W. Adamson, Aug 13 2009: (Start) Gray code -> <- Binary conversion rules: in either direction for any base; "N-Ary Gray code" -> "N-ary" or in the other direction. . First, N-Ary Gray code to N-Ary conversion. Write the N-Ary on a top row with the Gray code on the bottom row in both conversion variants. Given a Gray code on the bottom row, the N-Ary may be defined as "running sums MOD N" of the bottom row; then use the following rules: Leftmost term is the same. Next, use the sum of term (n-th) in the top row from the left, and the (n+1)-th term in the bottom row, MOD N. By way of example: Convert Gray code base 8, 3641063 to 8-ary. This gives initially, 3.................. 3..6..4..1..0..6..3 . Then (3 + 6) MOD 8 = 1 so we place a "1" above the 6 going to the right. Then (1 + 4) MOD 8 = 5 so we place a "5" above the 5. Continuing with this procedure, we obtain: 3 1 5 6 6 4 7 8-Ary 3 6 4 1 0 6 3 8-Ary Gray code . Using the 8 X 8 4-Ary chart, convert 133 (bottom row, 4th from the left) to 4-Ary then to decimal. Our setup is: 1 1 3 3 getting (1, 0, 3). Then placing powers of 4 above the 4-Ary, = 1*16 + 3 = 19 as shown in the accompanying chart, 4-Ary Gray code 133 = 19 decimal. . Rules for converting an N-Ary number to the corresponding N-Ary Gray code: As before, we place the N-Ary on the top row with ongoing results on the bottom row = N-Ary Gray code. In the top row from left to right, through through the entire number looking at pairs (n-th and (n+1)-th terms), if (n+1)-th is > than n-th, take the difference and write it down. If term (n+1) = n-th term, write down a "0". If term (n+1) < n-th term we ADD N (as N-Ary) to (n+1)-th term then take the difference. Examples: Find the Gray code counterpart to 2 1 base 4 = 9 decimal. Ans.: next term (1) < (2) so we add 4 to the 1 getting 5, then take (5 - 2) = 3. So given 4-Ary 21, the corresponding Gray code term = 23 . Find the Gray code counterpart to binary 10110 = 22 decimal. First, go through the terms writing down the difference if next term > current: (and writing "0" if next term = current term) 1, 0, 1, 1, 0 1.....1..0... Add "2" to the terms above the vacant places and take the difference from previous term, top row: 1, 1, 1, 0, 1 final result = Gray code for 22 decimal. . Given 8-Ary number 3156647, base 8. Using steps (1-2) we get 3, 1, 5, 6, 6, 4, 7 3.....4..1..0.....3; then add 8 to top term for vacant places then take the difference, getting: 3..6..4..1..0..6..3; = 8-ary Gray code given 8-Ary (3 1 5 6 6 4 7). . Given the foregoing rules and examples, access the charts accompanying the DNA codons. 3 digit terms = 4-Ary Gray code. Convert 133 (bottom row) to 4-Ary then to decimal. We get: 1 1 0 3 = (16 + 0 + 3) = 19 Convert 39 decimal to 4-Ary then to 4-Ary Gray code. 39 = 213 4-Ary = (2*16 + 4 + 3); then 2 1 3 2...2; then add "4" to the 1 and take the difference = (5 - 2) = 3. = 2 3 2 = 4-Ary Gray code for decimal 39 as shown in the dual charts, next to bottom row, third from the right: (232 corresponds to 39) in the accompanying chart. Properties of Gray code: sum of terms MOD N = decimal MOD N. Example: 232 corresponds to 19, then (2 + 3 + 2) MOD 4 = 3, and 19 == 3 MOD 4. Another property: Highest exponent of N dividing a decimal term. Access term (n-1) writing the Gray code on the top row and Gray code for n-th term on the bottom. Determine column change = (0, 1, 2, ...) starting from the right. Let the column = c. then c is the highest exponent of N dividing n-th term. Examples: 40 in 4-Ary Gray code = 202, while 41 = 203. Change is in column 0 so 203 can be divided by 4^0. But 44 in 4-Ary Gray code = 211 while 43 = 201. Bit change is in column 1 so 4^1 divides 44. (End) REFERENCES Clifford A. Pickover, The Zen of Magic Squares, Circles, and Stars: An Exhibition of Surprising Structures across Dimensions, Princeton University Press, 2002, pp. 285-289. LINKS A. Karttunen, Table of n, a(n) for n = 0..8255 Jay Kappraff and Gary W. Adamson, Generalized Genomic Matrices, Silver Means, & Pythagorean Triples, FORMA 2009, v24 p.41-48. FORMULA M = {{0, 3, 14, 15, 58, 57, 62, 63}, {1, 2, 13, 12, 59, 56, 61, 60}, {6, 7, 8, 11, 54, 55, 50, 49}, {5, 4, 9, 10, 53, 52, 51, 48}, {26, 25, 30, 31, 32, 35, 46, 47}, {27, 24, 29, 28, 33, 34, 45, 44}, {22, 23, 18, 17, 38, 39, 40, 43}, {21, 20, 19, 16, 37, 36, 41, 42}}; t(n,m) = antidiagonal(M). a(n) = A163485(A057300(A054238(n))). - Antti Karttunen, Aug 01 2009 EXAMPLE Antidiagonals begin:   { 0},   { 1,  3},   { 6,  2, 14},   { 5,  7, 13, 15},   {26,  4,  8, 12, 58},   {27, 25,  9, 11, 59, 57},   {22, 24, 30, 10, 54, 56, 62},   {21, 23, 29, 31, 53, 55, 61, 63} MATHEMATICA M = {{0, 3, 14, 15, 58, 57, 62, 63}, {1, 2, 13, 12, 59, 56, 61, 60}, {6, 7, 8, 11, 54, 55, 50, 49}, {5, 4, 9, 10, 53, 52, 51, 48}, {26, 25, 30, 31, 32, 35, 46, 47}, {27, 24, 29, 28, 33, 34, 45, 44}, {22, 23, 18, 17, 38, 39, 40, 43}, {21, 20, 19, 16, 37, 36, 41, 42}}; Table[Table[M[[n - m + 1, m]], {m, 1, n}], {n, 1, Length[M]}]; Flatten[%] CROSSREFS a(n) = A163545(A061579(n)), i.e., transpose of A163545. Antidiagonal sums: A163484. Inverse: A163544. See also A163233, A163235, A163237, A163239, A163357, A163359. Cf. A088696. - Gary W. Adamson, Aug 08 2009 Sequence in context: A002516 A073807 A090774 * A306189 A216803 A094118 Adjacent sequences:  A147992 A147993 A147994 * A147996 A147997 A147998 KEYWORD nonn,tabl,obsc,look AUTHOR Roger L. Bagula and Gary W. Adamson, Nov 18 2008 EXTENSIONS Edited, extended, keywords tabl and obsc added and offset changed from 1 to 0 by Antti Karttunen, Aug 01 2009 STATUS approved

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Last modified June 22 10:52 EDT 2021. Contains 345375 sequences. (Running on oeis4.)