%I
%S 9,12,13,14,16,19,23
%N Numbers that have exactly three representations as a sum of six nonnegative squares.
%C This sequence is finite and complete. See the von Eitzen Link and the proof in A294675 stating that for n > 5408, the number of ways to write n as a sum of 5 squares (without allowing zero squares) is at least floor(sqrt(n  101) / 8) = 9. Since this sequence relaxes the restriction of zero squares and allows one more square, the number of representations for n > 5408 is at least nine. Then an inspection of n <= 5408 completes the proof.
%D E. Grosswald, Representations of Integers as Sums of Squares. SpringerVerlag, New York, 1985, p. 86, Theorem 1.
%H H. von Eitzen, in reply to user James47, <a href="http://math.stackexchange.com/questions/811824/whatisthelargestintegerwithonlyonerepresentationasasumoffivenonzer">What is the largest integer with only one representation as a sum of five nonzero squares?</a> on stackexchange.com, May 2014
%H D. H. Lehmer, <a href="http://www.jstor.org/stable/2305380">On the Partition of Numbers into Squares</a>, The American Mathematical Monthly, Vol. 55, No. 8, October 1948, pp. 476481.
%Y Cf. A000177, A294524, A295150.
%K nonn,fini,full
%O 1,1
%A _Robert Price_, Nov 22 2017
