User talk:Zero.destroyer

Hi, you can put any expression in LaTeX by simply writing $s around them, as follows:

For example, let's say that the integers are, $k, k+a_1, k+a_2, ..., k+a_{99}$. Now this turns into a problem of solving for the $99$ integers $a_i$. This then each ai takes on the form, $j+b_1, j+b_2,..., j+b_{98}$. Then we must find the $98$ $b$ integers. By doing this process over and over again, we obtain the last $3$ numbers, $y, y+u_1, y+u_2$. Obviously these 3 integers can have different sums, and the number of different "parts" in every sequence (the number of terms that are different for $a_i, b_i, c_i$, etc.) is $99+98+\ldots+2$, not exceeding $25000$.

Thanks - azjps (talk) 23:33, 19 March 2010 (UTC)

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