Matt C Anderson

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1 years, 289 days

MaplePrimes Activity


These are replies submitted by Matt C Anderson

@tomleslie I understand your comment.

@Rouben Rostamian  Thank you for the reply.  I appreciate it.  Matt

@Rouben Rostamian  Thank you for your kind reply.  Message received.  Matt

 

@Carl Love Thanks again Carl.  Your corrections and knowledge are useful.

 

@Kitonum Thank you Kitonum.  This makes a small step forward for me.

@Carl Love Thanks Carl and all those who have responded so far.  I appreciate the expertise that you have with this Maple tool.  And I learned something.  I was able to apply the 'rsolve' command successfully.

fibonacci_with_variable_coefficients_and_starting_values.pdf

Regards,

Matt

 

Hi all,

Thank you for all the kind replies regarding this Maple computer code.

Regards,

Matt

 

@acer Thank you for writing this code.  I have submitted it to the Online Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences, specifically  oeis.org/draft/A027750/ Let me know if you want credit for writing the Maple code.

Okay, this question is already answered.  My only advice is to try -

128*c

This is the greatest common denominator, and it simplifies the expression somewhat.

For what its worth.
Matt

 

@Kitonum Hi Kitonium, thank you for taking the time to modify your Maple code for me.  I was able to compile it.  Regards, Matt

@Kitonum Hi there,  Thank you for taking the time to write 2 procedures.  I appreciate that.  Unfortunately, I only have Maple  17, and was unable to run the code.  See attachments - 

partition_doodle.pdf

Again, thanks.

Regards,
Matt

I am pretty sure that an integer has an odd number of divisors if and only if that integer is a square.

Matt

@Carl Love Hi Carl.  Thank you for your useful suggestion.

Regards,
Matt

 

@Carl Love Thanks for the comment, Carl.  I did not do a thorough search of the library.  Matt

@Ronan Thank you for this useful link.  The oral talk by Norman Robert was not all the way understood by me.  As far as I know ther is no written proof of the Goldbach conjecture.    For those not familiar, conjecture means probrably true.

Thank you again for the link.

 

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