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RRL
6:15 AM
@JoséCarlosSantos, @user21820. Does this accepted answer seem correct to you? Not to me.
 
 
1 hour later…
7:31 AM
[ SmokeDetector | MS ] Username similar to website in answer (56): Binary weight of OEIS sequence A308092. by mscroggs on math.SE
 
 
6 hours later…
1:27 PM
@RRL It makes no sense to me either.
 
1:48 PM
@BillDubuque it's hard to keep up with the masses during eternal September :P
Eternal September or the September that never ended is Usenet slang for a period beginning in September 1993, the month that Internet service provider America Online (AOL) began offering Usenet access to its many users, overwhelming the existing culture for online forums. Before then, Usenet was largely restricted to colleges, universities, and other research institutions. Every September, a large number of incoming freshmen would acquire access to Usenet for the first time, taking time to become accustomed to Usenet's standards of conduct and "netiquette". After a month or so, these new users...
 
2:15 PM
@skullpetrol Alas, the SE version of eternal September includes external rep-hunting, which makes it much worse. Of course I and other sci,math old-timers know this all too well (better than the author of that Wiki page)
external -> eternal above
 
 
1 hour later…
3:24 PM
indeed, externally motivated by the magnitude of the digits
 
3:50 PM
@skullpetrol Likely there are many not too noble "external" motivations, but it was merely a typo for "eternal", not a Freudian slip.
@skullpetrol There is no precise analogy here of eternal September. That would be like MO changing their charter to allow general-level math questions. But we have been general-level from the start, so there never was an extreme flood similar to the AOL flooding of usenet with lay folks (vs. its earlier population mainly consisting of academics and professionals).
 
4:42 PM
@XanderHenderson Would you guess that this is homework?
 
 
2 hours later…
6:19 PM
@MarkMcClure It could be. It isn't a very good question, at any rate.
 
 
2 hours later…
8:29 PM
[ SmokeDetector | MS ] Mostly non-latin body (79): How do I solve this using set theory? by Bryan Brion on math.SE
 
8:47 PM
Thanks to everyone who helped reclose the above abstract dupe. It is good to have review of these things since sometimes I wonder if I go too far (what's obviously a special case to me may not be obvious to beginners so it is not always clear exactly where to draw the line). Often the battle against rampant duplication seems like a lost cause (given gamification motivated answers), so that was a breath of fresh air.
But, alas, I'm not sure how much longer I'll be able to keep my head above the water....
Above is @ArnaudD @user21820 @YuiToCheng
 
RRL
9:04 PM
For closure: PSQ1, PSQ2, PSQ3, PSQ4, PSQ5, PSQ6
 
9:24 PM
@RRL Regarding you comment from yesterday about the answer here not seeming correct, I added a comment regarding an apparent mistake made in the inequalities. Please take a look at this as I believe it's important in terms of the rest of the provided answer.
 

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