[seqfan] Re: Is there a correct way to submit a family of sequences?
Sean A. Irvine
sairvin at gmail.com
Tue Nov 30 18:45:43 CET 2021
There is nothing special that needs to be done for submitting a group of
sequences. For aesthetic reasons you might want to allocate the A-numbers
in advance so that (the new cases at least) have consecutive A-numbers.
That can be done at https://oeis.org/edit/allocate (up to your edit limit
-- probably 3). You should also, of course, make sure to add
cross-references between the sequences.
Editorial opinions on the usefulness of sequences using this kind of base
operations vary, so if you want to increase the chances that the sequence
will be accepted then take as much care as you can when creating the
On Wed, 1 Dec 2021 at 01:14, Oliver Seet <daggath at gmail.com> wrote:
> Hello everyone, I think this is my first time posting to the group. There
> are a couple of sequences that I would like to submit but I want to be sure
> that I am doing it correctly. Since the range of sequences generated is the
> same as the number of possible bases ( infinite ) I realize that I can't
> just submit all of the sequences. Is there a way to submit a family of
> sequences or do I just have to pick a few that are interesting from it?
> While the case for base 10 has been submitted by someone else already, I
> would like to submit bases 8,16 and 60.
> I searched for the sequences and did find a member of the family. A068505
> <https://oeis.org/A068505> and upon reading it I discovered the support
> sequence A068505 <https://oeis.org/A068505> also exists but it too is
> missing its variations. The family of sequences that I want to submit is
> generally the same except that we change the base in which we count. At a
> minimum, I would like to submit the hexadecimal (base16) and octal (base 8)
> versions of the sequence.
> The process is as follows,
> In base 'b', where in this example 'b' = 16.
> We count up 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,a,b,c,d,e,f,10,11,12,13,...
> this number is then evaluated and the largest digit is found. This digit
> will be referred to as 'c'.
> We then evaluate the number in base 'c'+1 and convert the answer into
> decimal to get the number for the sequence.
> I have written a program in java that generates these sequences which can
> currently handle up to base 61.
> In base 16 the sequence represented in decimal begins with:
> From, Oliver K. Seet
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