Manatok
Reputation
Next privilege 250 Rep.
 Sep 24 awarded Autobiographer Jul 2 awarded Curious Jul 2 accepted removing the remainder of a fraction Jun 21 accepted Fractional overlap of 1/2 and 1/3 Jun 21 asked Fractional overlap of 1/2 and 1/3 Jun 14 awarded Commentator Jun 14 comment removing the remainder of a fraction I want to define floor from first principles if possible. So knowing what x and y are, using basic arithmetic determine what the remainder is. Jun 14 comment removing the remainder of a fraction x and y are both integers. The output of f(x,y) is also an integer. Yes I need something like a floor function but I want it from first principles if possible Jun 14 asked removing the remainder of a fraction May 25 comment f(n) for rows with $2^x$ bits on Thanks for the answer, i'm struggling to understand it though. Would you mind explaining the expansion a little, im not sure what you are iterating on n or x? May 25 asked f(n) for rows with $2^x$ bits on May 22 accepted simplify equation by removing double summation May 22 asked simplify equation by removing double summation May 21 comment How to define this pattern as $f(n)$ Thanks for your help, I wanted to try steer clear of using a matrix though, the table was just to illustrate the problem. May 21 accepted How to define this pattern as $f(n)$ May 21 comment How to define this pattern as $f(n)$ Fantastic! I love the simplicity of it. I tested it out by plugging in some values and it seems to do the trick. Thank you! May 21 comment How to define this pattern as $f(n)$ The summation goes from m=1 -> $2^n$ so if n = 3, then we will go from 1 -> 8 May 21 comment How to define this pattern as $f(n)$ I am trying to get m to correspond to the row, so if m=3 then we would be working on the third row and thus have 1xg(1)x1 = g(1) not sure if that makes sense... May 21 comment How to define this pattern as $f(n)$ I'm summing up to $2^n$ as this is the number of rows. May 21 asked How to define this pattern as $f(n)$