Hernán Eche
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 Dec22 awarded Constituent Dec16 awarded Caucus Nov27 accepted How many ways can $n$ spaces be used with blocks of size $\le n$ (or leave empty) Sep24 awarded Autobiographer Sep6 awarded Popular Question Jul2 awarded Curious Jun9 comment How many ways can $n$ spaces be used with blocks of size $\le n$ (or leave empty) Although I would prefer to understand a proof/induction/whatever, it's anyway a good advice to search OEIS first! +1 Jun9 comment How many ways can $n$ spaces be used with blocks of size $\le n$ (or leave empty) +1 for induction, although I am not sure to agree in "1 way of using 0 spaces", (I think there is no way of using '0 spaces'), but leaving that case aside numbers seems to fit! Jun9 comment How many ways can $n$ spaces be used with blocks of size $\le n$ (or leave empty) @JimmyK4542 yes you are right, edited Jun9 revised How many ways can $n$ spaces be used with blocks of size $\le n$ (or leave empty) added 57 characters in body Jun9 asked How many ways can $n$ spaces be used with blocks of size $\le n$ (or leave empty) Feb21 accepted Consistent but incomplete formal axiomatic systems Feb21 comment How to change from base $n$ to $m$ I would like to know more about the distinction between "representations that mix", and that "don't mix" (or 'bleed' as you said) "i.e. blocks of digits can be considered without worrying about their neighbors", this reminds me prefix codes that can be decoded while reading, I see that if the conversion is made between power-relate-bases "block of digits" can be converted, but between non-related-to-power-bases the conversion seems to get complex, I wish this distinction would have a name, (better than bleed), it deserves one! Feb21 comment How to change from base $n$ to $m$ +1 for a different answer, great that you pointing out about m=n^k, it's hard for me to 'translate'your notation into code, but I will google for Horner form. Do you know any paper or related material on this kind of conversion? (I've asked a question about this fact here cs.stackexchange.com/questions/21736/…) May14 awarded Caucus May10 accepted Clues to prove average in T is minor or equal than average in a smaller inner interval. May10 comment Clues to prove average in T is minor or equal than average in a smaller inner interval. @user69810 added "or disprove", the thing is how to elaborate this kind of problems May10 comment Clues to prove average in T is minor or equal than average in a smaller inner interval. @WimC good comment, thanks, fixed (I think) May10 revised Clues to prove average in T is minor or equal than average in a smaller inner interval. added 1 characters in body May10 asked Clues to prove average in T is minor or equal than average in a smaller inner interval.