+0

# missing number

0
257
2

79,141,238,355,401,?

Guest Jun 11, 2017

#2
+26470
+1

It's always possible to find another number in any sequence!  For example, consider the function:

f(n) = - (19/6)n4 + (175/6)n3 - (235/3)n2 + (421/3)n - 9

n        f(n)

1          79

2        141

3        238

4        355

5        401

6        209

Of course, this might not be the sequence the questioner had in mind!

Alan  Jun 11, 2017
Sort:

#1
+6928
0

Does not have a sequence.

MaxWong  Jun 11, 2017
#2
+26470
+1

It's always possible to find another number in any sequence!  For example, consider the function:

f(n) = - (19/6)n4 + (175/6)n3 - (235/3)n2 + (421/3)n - 9

n        f(n)

1          79

2        141

3        238

4        355

5        401

6        209

Of course, this might not be the sequence the questioner had in mind!

Alan  Jun 11, 2017

### 21 Online Users

We use cookies to personalise content and ads, to provide social media features and to analyse our traffic. We also share information about your use of our site with our social media, advertising and analytics partners.  See details