complementary sequences, triangular numbers, Fibonacci numbers
Kimberling, Clark
ck6 at evansville.edu
Fri Mar 26 14:49:08 CET 2004
He SeqFans,
In Neil Sloane's "Classic Sequences"
http://www.research.att.com/~njas/sequences/classic.html
there are some "partial complements" whose union is the whole
complement. For example, on page 1, the
Wythoff Array appears. Look at column 3; its complement, C, is the
ordered union of columns 4,5,6,...
The sequence (2,3,5,8,13,...) in row 1 is the "1st partial complement"
of C;
the sequence (7,11,18,29,47,...) in row 2 is the "2nd partial
complement" of C; and so on.
In "Classic Sequences," scroll down to "Other Links" and visit "Partial
Complements and Transposable
Dispersions" (that takes you to JIS, where you can scroll down to
Article 04.1.6) - or,
for the pdf, just click
http://www.math.uwaterloo.ca/JIS/VOL7/Kimberling/kimber67.pdf )
Section 1 of the article defines "ith partial complement" for i =
1,2,3,... The triangular numbers (and other
such sequences) are fixed points under certain mappings. John and I
kicked this ball downfield aways
but finally (p21) tossed up our hands and wrote "It is hoped that
someone will prove those conjectures."
(See the Abstract for a simple statement of the main conjecture.)
Clark Kimberling
_____________________________________________________
-----Original Message-----
From: benoit [mailto:abcloitre at wanadoo.fr]
Sent: Friday, March 26, 2004 12:03 AM
To: seqfan at ext.jussieu.fr
Subject: Re: In One Sequence Or Another (Non-Fibonacci)
There is also the complement of triangular numbers with a simple formula
and some properties :
http://www.research.att.com/projects/OEIS?Anum=A014132
Benoit Cloitre
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