

A363730


Numbers whose prime indices have different mean, median, and mode.


10



42, 60, 66, 70, 78, 84, 102, 114, 130, 132, 138, 140, 150, 154, 156, 165, 170, 174, 180, 182, 186, 190, 195, 204, 220, 222, 228, 230, 231, 246, 255, 258, 260, 266, 276, 282, 285, 286, 290, 294, 308, 310, 315, 318, 322, 330, 340, 345, 348, 354, 357, 360, 364
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OFFSET

1,1


COMMENTS

If there are multiple modes, then the mode is automatically considered different from the mean and median; otherwise, we take the unique mode.
A prime index of n is a number m such that prime(m) divides n. The multiset of prime indices of n is row n of A112798.
A mode in a multiset is an element that appears at least as many times as each of the others. For example, the modes in {a,a,b,b,b,c,d,d,d} are {b,d}.
The median of a multiset is either the middle part (for odd length), or the average of the two middle parts (for even length).


LINKS



FORMULA



EXAMPLE

The prime indices of 180 are {1,1,2,2,3}, with mean 9/5, median 2, modes {1,2}, so 180 is in the sequence.
The prime indices of 108 are {1,1,2,2,2}, with mean 8/5, median 2, modes {2}, so 108 is not in the sequence.
The terms together with their prime indices begin:
42: {1,2,4}
60: {1,1,2,3}
66: {1,2,5}
70: {1,3,4}
78: {1,2,6}
84: {1,1,2,4}
102: {1,2,7}
114: {1,2,8}
130: {1,3,6}
132: {1,1,2,5}
138: {1,2,9}
140: {1,1,3,4}
150: {1,2,3,3}


MATHEMATICA

prix[n_]:=If[n==1, {}, Flatten[Cases[FactorInteger[n], {p_, k_}:>Table[PrimePi[p], {k}]]]];
modes[ms_]:=Select[Union[ms], Count[ms, #]>=Max@@Length/@Split[ms]&];
Select[Range[100], {Mean[prix[#]]}!={Median[prix[#]]}!=modes[prix[#]]&]


CROSSREFS

These partitions are counted by A363720
A360005 gives twice the median of prime indices.
Just two statistics:
 (median) = (mode): counted by A363740.


KEYWORD

nonn


AUTHOR



STATUS

approved



