# Randomness of the number C[10]!, a candidate for replace Pi (random basis)

Posted 18 days ago
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 Hello people of the community, I'm an enthusiast of Mathematica and Wolfram|Alpha who's been busy for the last few days with a project on possible numerical candidates to be used as random alternative bases for various applications. As I know there are amazing mathematical friends in the community, I decided to humbly expose my work and ask about opinions, etc. Only for the purpose of presenting some of my ideas and also to start an informal discussion on this kind of subject: number randomness. And maybe it can also be useful for someone here.To begin with, I understand that the randomness that I speak in this text is not truly random, but it serves as the basis for almost-random operations and distributions that need that specific degree of trust.In order to study the randomness of the transcendental numbers, candidates for transcendental and notable irrational numbers, I used a table base and developed a digit counting workbook. I only used numbers with 10000 decimal digits for the study (generated using Mathematica and the data later adapted to data workbook). Below is the example of the interface I used with the Pi number:Each workbook of data like this above is a point on a chart, that is, many similar to this will result in the characteristic curve of each number review. In this study I compared four different specific characteristics (Y-axis). Using the workbook I could detail these quantities as the digits increased to 10000 on the X-axis. I used the transcendental number Pi to start the study. In this study I made my own version of properties to study the numbers and are not necessarily the conventional way of doing it. Given:C = Deviation of the average arithmetic between all the decimal digits in the range.S = Deviation of the average count of different digits: how many nine, how many 8 etc...T = It measures the difference of how many numbers are between 0 and 4 in contrast to those between 5 and 9, such as a coin toss, result between rounding up or down situations.A = Total number of digits forming or part of doubles, triples, etc.: 11,222,5555, 333333333... (in the interval studied).I've tested several numbers and their combinations. As for example: E^Pi, Pi^E, E^sqrt(2), 2^sqrt(2), Zeta (3), Gamma(1/3), Ln(2), Ln(Pi), E^(1/Pi), E+Pi, GoldenRatio, EulerGamma, E+Ln(2)+EulerGamma, etc... around 30 different numbers, preferably transcendentals, irrational and other notorious candidates. There are two types of accuracy in this project, some I made with with 31 data points and some more detailed with 91 data points. Below is the detailed graph of Pi referring to the characteristics already stipulated: In this graph each vertical line is one point to the curve and has a separation of 110 digits, there are 91 points from 100 to 10000 digits on the X-axis. Below are a few more examples with other notable numbers:E Number Gamma(1/3) Number Ln(2) Number Each of these charts above have the space between the vertical lines of 330 digits (X-axis) and use 31 points between 100 and 10000. They represent the characteristic curve of each number (Y-axis). Note 1: Realize that the closer to the X-axis are the curves, in all graphics, the more well distributed and favored is the number for its use in random applications.Then the following: I calculated the AREA below the curve in the graphs to characterize each of its value. The method I used was to calculate the area through average trapezoids formed by the arithmetic mean, so consequently I considered its own degree of precision. Note 2: The important point in this study IS NOT the absolute values that I found (because I used a specific method), BUT the comparison of the values between the different numbers, since I used the same process in all objects of study, making it possible to compare. Below is the table for four important numbers using the accuracy of 31 points.The Pi number has the lowest frequency to form repetitions of ALL the numbers tested (..would that be the manifestation of it irrationality?). Well, after a sequence of tests and more tests, in this quest to find candidates equal or almost good as Pi in this characteristic, I found by chance a very good candidate number: the number C (10)! , or ChampernowneNumber(10)! (! = factorial): I used Mathematica to generate the test numbers (examples): In this example above are the first 500 digits of the numbers C(10) and C(10)!, but in the real study I used 10000 digits (also generated by Mathematica). Examples of digit count according to the amount of total digits. The left is the C (10)! And the right is Pi: Below is the result of the workbook I generated for the C (10)! using 31 points of precision: Full chart of Champernowne (10)! (now with 91 points, 110 in 110 digits, 100 to 10000): Comparing the data I got for Pi e C(10)! numbers (max accuracy, chart of 91 points): I conclude that: of all the numbers tested (transcendental, irrational, etc.) the number that has the characteristic of not-repeating-numeral to those of Pi is the ChampernowneNumber (10)! : a possible candidate to replace it in applications that need randomness and it IS NOT possible or convenient to incorporate Pi (is that a best alternative candidate? ). Currently I take 2 minutes to do a fast previous checkup on any number with the workbook, 1 hour to create and analyze completely with the chart 31 points and 3 hours for the chart of 91 points. Please if you liked the work I did let me know giving a LIKE
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Posted 13 days ago
 ((UPDATE))I've compiled a new version of the workbook (2.0) for random testing with some upgrades: Now the workbook is completely automatic without human interference (before it was semi-automatic with green color system for checkup, I decided to keep the checkups but everything is automatic). The number of digits remains the same (10000), but the amount of points was 91 to 200 (step 50 to 50 digits). The workbook was singular, now I use 2 workbooks (the first one generates the data in a table and the second computes the area and generates the chart), because the workbook almost crashes by memory (218MB), so I decided to split in two. More efficient. Before it took 3 hours at 91 points, now I take 15 minutes at 200 points. I can check any number relatively fast!! I fixed the denominations of C, S, T: C = Used to use the digit 0 as 10, now it's conventional from 0 to 9. It's Fixed.S = I just subtract the value 1 from the results for more precision.T = Before I used the digit 0 as 10 and now I use 0 to 9, more conventional. I subtract the value 1 from the result for greater accuracy. It's Fixed. Now all the tested numbers will have the same precision and scale pattern on the charts! Example version 2.0 interface: New Pi graph with new version of workbook (50 to 10000 digits, from 50 to 50 in vertical lines spacing (X-axis), 200 points): ... I will be re-checking the numbers and post the new results and many more notorious numbers´s charts here soon!!
Posted 11 days ago
 ((RESULTS, Part 1 – Charts))First I want to thank Mathematica team, as well as its developers, contributors and the featured contributors, which I greatly admire! Without Mathematica it would not be possible to generate the numbers to 10000 digits that I needed for the elaboration of this study of the randomness of the numbers.Data (meaning):C – Measure of deviation of the arithmetic means.S – Measure of average deviation of the count of different digits.T – Measure of deviation from the average result of the ´coin toss´, rounding up or down.A – Reason between the amount of numbers that do repeat together and the total digits.Each of the graphs below has: 10000 digits, step from 50 to 50 digits, 50 to 10000 (x-axis), 200 points (this is the maximum precision I have at the moment). Each chart has the same scale locked in the same interval so we can compare the graphs.In each of the graphics and properties, the lower the value of the data, the better for the random application.Soon I will post Part 2-Conclusion, with the numerical data.I will use these numbers to come to a conclusion, however I can add any number to sampling any time.
Posted 11 days ago
 ((RESULT, Part 2 – Conclusion and Data Analysis))Here is the result of calculating the area of the curves of each graphs. Each table is organized in rankings generated from the comparison of the values between the tests numbers (the lower the value, the better for random applications):Now the complete table of numbers with their respective rankings:Note that the number Champernowne (10)! is not the first ranked in any of the features, but its optimal performance and its high performance, for the time being, maintains it in the first place to choose random bases!Incredibly there is a number with the A characteristic smaller than those of Pi, the number E^(1/Pi). But the yield of this in the other characteristics is poorer than the characteristics of C(10)! in general.So FOR NOW the conclusion I reached is that the best choice is the C(10)! number for random use.Hello community, If you have some number that want me to test and publish the chart and where it is in the rankings of the table, just be creative and post here for me to see! Maybe i'll build a database of Numbers. The number must have a Mathematica possible way to be generated or has to have 10000 digits! Thank you very much!
Posted 9 days ago
 ((RELEASE 2, Part 1 – Charts))Hello community, I have compiled more notorious numbers in this Release 2 using the workbook 2.0. After computing more than 6GB and 5 more hours of data, here are 22 more numbers to add to the Database.The following numbers had help from web pages for me to get the 10000 digits:-Khinchin Constant, at the address: oeis.org/A002210/a002210.txt (number itself).-MRB constant, at the address: oeis.org/A037077 (Mathematica Language for generate the number, posted by Marvin Ray Burns and supported by Wolfram website. Thanks.All the numbers used have 10000 digits. All graphics have X-axis in the range from 50 to 10000 and the pass is 50 to 50 digits. It uses 200 points of precision. All the graphics are locked in the same range as the axes so we can compare.Here are the charts: Be waiting for soon I will post here: Release 2, Part 2 – Conclusion and Data Analysis..... and so this way the database is increasing...Thanks
Posted 9 days ago
 ((RELEASE 2, Part 2 – Conclusion and Data Analysis))Randomness TestTest objects: Notorious numbersQuantity: 42Below is the ranking of the numbers in each feature (smaller is better):This is the complete table of numbers with their respective rankings in the analyzed characteristics (alphabetical order):Now analyzing the numbers that have the characteristic (a) close to Pi or better:My conclusion is that the number C (10)! It's still the most balanced-efficient for random operations. That conclusion is just for NOW.Hello community! If in a future Release 3 you want your number to be analyzed by me, the graph and the ranking, post here for me to see (the number should be able to be generated by Mathematica or if you send me 10000 digits). Thanks.
Posted 7 days ago

((RELEASE 3, Complete – Charts and Data Analysis))

In this new Release 3 I compiled 26 more numbers with the workbook 2.0 (3.0 is coming…):

-a few more notable numbers.

-more numbers generated from the series of interactions between Pi and E.

-some exotic numbers from C(10) and C(10)!

EXPLAINING: C, S, T, A

# (C): Deviation of the arithmetic mean.

Given the raw sum of all the digits divided by the total amount of digits: M

If M>4.5, C = M/4.5-1

If M<4.5, C = 4.5/M-1

If M=4.5, C = 0

# (S): Deviation of the digit Count.

Given the average number of digits optimal for each digit being equal to the Total digits divided by 10, because there are 10 digits different from 0 to 9.

N = Total of digits/10

So the number of digits lagged for each is given by Dk:

Dk=abs(N-k)/N , k= Total digits for each type: 0.1, 2... etc.

Then I do the arithmetic mean of D0, D1, D2, D3... D9 = DM, and divide again by 10 to decrease the scale:

S = DM/10

# (T): tendency in a coin toss.

If the digit is 0, 1, 2, 3, 4 is given the value "1". The sum of all "1" = X1

If the digit is 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 is given the value "2". The sum of all "2" = X2

The ratio is made between X1 and X2:

If X1>X2, T = X1/X2-1

If X2>X1, T = X2/X1-1

If X1=X2, T = 0

# (A): Reason that repeated numbers appear.

Take the sum of all the numbers that repeat or are part of repeated numbers as in the example: 00,111,222222,55555555, etc. Then it divides by the total digits in the Interval. It's a simple reason.

All the numbers analyzed have 10000 digits and each graph a resolution of 200 points with a pass of 50 digits. Here are the charts:

Data Analysis:

Random test of remarkable and exotic numbers.

Number of Numbers: 68

Values: calculated area of the chart, the lower the value, the better for random use.

The result with the values and rankings in each category analyzed:

The complete table with the rankings and values of all the numbers analyzed so far (alphabetical order):

Doing an analysis of the numbers with the characteristic A with values close to Pi:

Note that of these numbers above, the most balanced-efficient is still the C (10)! At least for now it is still the best for generic random uses.

In these tests I completed almost completely the simple interactions of Pi and E so that it is possible to analyze how the random behavior changes with each Operation. I was also able to explore exotic numbers in the search for the perfect candidate for use with Randomness.

If anyone has a number or type of number for which I test and sort let me know by posting here. There´s a lot of data here for anyone to use.

Anyone here in the Community knows how I find or generate the Thue-Morse Constant (decimal form) with 10000 digits please??? I know that more than 3 million digits have already been calculated but I can´t find anywhere.....

Thank you. Until NEW UPDATE.