

A335444


Define the Fibonacci polynomials by F[1] = 1, F[2] = x; for n > 2, F[n] = x*F[n1] + F[n2] (cf. A049310, A053119). Swamy's inequality states that F[n]^2 <= G[n] = (x^2 + 1)^2*(x^2 + 2)^(n3) for all n >= 3 and all real x. The sequence gives a triangle of the coefficients of the even exponents of G[n]  F[n]^2 read by rows.


0



0, 2, 1, 3, 6, 2, 8, 19, 14, 3, 15, 52, 58, 26, 4, 32, 128, 192, 132, 42, 5, 63, 300, 558, 518, 253, 62, 6, 128, 679, 1496, 1742, 1152, 433, 86, 7, 255, 1506, 3801, 5294, 4413, 2248, 684, 114, 8, 512, 3292, 9308, 14999, 15040, 9680, 3992, 1018, 146, 9
(list;
table;
graph;
refs;
listen;
history;
text;
internal format)



OFFSET

3,2


COMMENTS

Swamy's (1966) inequality states that F[n]^2 <= G[n] for all real x and all integers n >= 3.
Row n >= 3 of this irregular table gives the coefficients of the even powers of the polynomial G[n]  F[n]^2 (with exponents in increasing order). The coefficients of the odd powers are zero, and they are thus omitted. The degree of G[n]  F[n]^2 is 2*n  6, so row n >= 3 contains n  2 terms.
To prove that the degree of G[n]  F[n]^2 is 2*n  6, note that the first few terms of G[n] are x^(2*n2) + 2*(n2)*x^(2*n4) + (2*n^2  10*n + 13)*x^(2*n6) + ... while the first few terms of F[n]^2 are x^(2*n2) + 2*(n2)*x^(2*n4) + (2*n^2  11*n + 16)*x^(2*n6) + ..., so the leading term of the polynomial G[n]  F[n]^2 is (n3)*x^(2*n6).
Guilfoyle (1967) notes that F[n] = det(A_n), where A_n is the (n1) X (n1) matrix [[x, 1, 0, 0, ..., 0, 0, 0], [1, x, 1, 0, ..., 0, 0, 0], [0, 1, x, 1, ..., 0, 0, 0], ..., [0, 0, 0, 0, ..., 1, x, 1], [0, 0, 0, 0, ..., 0, 1, x]], and Swamy's original inequality follows from Hadamard's inequality.
Koshy (2019) writes Swamy's original inequality in the form x^(n3)*F[n]^2 <= F[3]^2*F[4]^(n3) for x >= 1, and gives a counterpart inequality for Lucas polynomials. Notice, however, that the original form of Swamy's inequality is true for all real x.


REFERENCES

Thomas Koshy, Fibonacci and Lucas numbers with Applications, Vol. 2, Wiley, 2019; see p. 33. [Vol. 1 was published in 2001.]
D. S. Mitrinovic, Analytic Inequalities, SpringerVerlag, 1970; see p. 232, Sect. 3.3.38.


LINKS

Table of n, a(n) for n=3..57.
Richard Guilfoyle, Comment to the solution of Problem E1846, Amer. Math. Monthly, 74(5), 1967, 593. [It is pointed out that the inequality is a special case of Hadamard's inequality.]
M. N. S. Swamy, Problem E1846 proposed for solution, Amer. Math. Monthly, 73(1) (1966), 81.
M. N. S. Swamy and R. E. Giudici, Solution to Problem E1846, Amer. Math. Monthly, 74(5), 1967, 592593.
M. N. S. Swamy and Joel Pitcain, Comment to Problem E1846, Amer. Math. Monthly, 75(3) (1968), 295. [It is pointed out that I^{n1}*F[n](x) = U_{n1}(I*x/2), where U_{n1}(cos(t)) = sin(n*t)/sin(t) and I = sqrt(1); Cf. A049310 and A053119, but with different notation.]
Wikipedia, Fibonacci polynomials.
Wikipedia, Hadamard's inequality.


FORMULA

T(n,0) = 2^(n3)  (1  (1)^n)/2 = A166920(n3) for n >= 3.
T(n,1) = 2^(n4)*(n + 1)  floor(n/2)*ceiling(n/2) = A045623(n2)  A002620(n) for n >= 4.
T(n, n4) = 2*(n^2  7*n + 13) = A051890(n3) for n >= 4.
T(n, n3) = n  3 for n >= 3.


EXAMPLE

Triangle T(n,k) (with rows n >= 3 and columns k = 0..n3) begins:
0;
2, 1;
3, 6, 2;
8, 19, 14, 3;
15, 52, 58, 26, 4;
32, 128, 192, 132, 42, 5;
...


PROG

(PARI) lista(nn) = {my(f=vector(nn)); my(g=vector(nn)); my(h=vector(nn)); f[1]=1; f[2]=x; g[1]=0; g[2]=0; for(n=3, nn, g[n] = (x^2+1)^2*(x^2+2)^(n3)); for(n=3, nn, f[n] = x*f[n1]+f[n2]); for(n=1, nn, h[n] = g[n]f[n]^2); for(n=3, nn, for(k=0, n3, print1(polcoef(h[n], 2*k, x), ", ")); print(); ); }


CROSSREFS

Cf. A002620, A045623, A049310, A051890, A053119, A128932 (similar), A166920.
Sequence in context: A106578 A238960 A238973 * A006895 A202204 A289815
Adjacent sequences: A335441 A335442 A335443 * A335445 A335446 A335447


KEYWORD

nonn,tabl


AUTHOR

Petros Hadjicostas, Jun 10 2020


STATUS

approved



