This page is under development. Comments are welcome, but please load any comments in the comments section at the bottom of the page. Please include your wiki MONIKER and date in your comment with the same courtesy that I will give you. Aside from your courtesy, your wiki MONIKER and date as a signature and minimal good faith of any internet post are the rules of this TCL-WIKI. Its very hard to reply reasonably without some background of the correspondent on his WIKI bio page. Thanks, gold 3/8/2024

- Gamblers Ruin Expectation E(P(N)) in reference to Probability V2
- Preface
- Introduction
- Not a Replacement for TCL Core
- Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation & Probability over 1 or more games
- Body
- Outline for Applications of the Gambler's Ruin Problem
- Gist: Gamblers' Ruin and Probability
- Pseudocode Section for Gamblers Ruin
- TCL code Section
- Pseudocode Section for Krasikov-Lagarias limit ref Collatz Sequences
- Pseudocode Section for Crandal Sequences Height ref Collatz Sequences
- Math Template Subroutine for study here
- Gaps between Twin Primes, What expected?
- References:
- Extra Credit on One Line Procedures
- Auxiliary Code Under Test

- Hidden Comments Section

gold Update 3/7/2024. The Gamblers' Ruin Expectation E(P(N)) is included under the topics of Random Walks. Console program outputs data as table in TCL table format and comma delimited spreadsheet. These auxiliary decks are used to proof features or subroutines of the prospective gui program. The Monopoly page from GWM seems closest in theme to what I was trying to learn. Using dice and running with random throws along a track or path like Snakes and Ladders.

gold Update 3/7/2024. The author is retired engineer on Windows 10 and no longer has proofing access to Unix machines. Unix is respected after use of so many decades in engineering, but my wings are lost. I did find a useful online IDE, jdoodle. I can paste from a text file, edit, and run an output using this online IDE.

This page on developing pseudocode examples and one line procedures is not a replacement for the current Tcl core and Tcllib, which is much improved since Tcl version 4, and other <faster> language constructs. math ops, Tcllib routines, and other compiled routines can reduce the cost of big-data tasks by about 1/3. The time savings of the core are not always obvious on small quantities of data, like 4 or 5 numbers. Performance of one-line programs may suffer degradation due to lengthy recursion calls, and may be limited by constraints on recursion. Dependence on math operator notation, helper procedures, math check examples, degradation due to lengthy recursion calls, and special library functions should be noted in the comment lines.

gold 3/8/2024 Draft & Check. The Gambler's Ruin Problem involves two gamblers, A and B, with initial fortunes of $a$ and $b$, respectively. They play a game in which one of them wins a dollar from the other, and this continues until one of them has no money left. The probability of player A winning the game is $a/(a+b)$. The expected duration of the game is $(a+b)^2/(4ab)$, and the probability of player A winning all their money before player B does is $a/(a+b)$.

The Gamblers Ruin Expectation refers to the expected amount of money that a player will have at the end of the game, given the initial conditions and the rules of the game. This expectation over several games can be calculated using probability theory and mathematical formulas to determine the average outcome over multiple rounds of the game.

gold 3/8/2024. The Gamblers Ruin Expectation E(P(N)) is included under the topics of Random Walks. As defined here, expectation E(P(N)) is the combined probability over 1 or more games with a constant win probability for each game. The example here is 50 percent chance of winning for each game and complement percentage for losing. The Expectation E(P(N)) or Gamblers chance of going broke after N successive games is **E(P(N)) = < 0.5 + 0.25 + 0.125 + . . Nth game >**. The general E(P(N) formula over the total games until finish is formula ** E(P(N)) = expr {1. - (1./2.)**$N} **.

gold 3/8/2024. The more games, the closer the E(P(N)) approaches 1. The Expectation E(P(N) for an infinite set of games is 1, meaning a dead loss over all total games. Check for 1 game is **expr {0.5 } returns 0.5**. Check for 2 games is **expr {0.5 + 0.25 } returns 0.75** Check for 3 games is **expr {0.5 + 0.25 + 0.125 } returns 0.875** and ''expr { 1. - (1./2.)**3. }** returns 0.875**. Check for 4 games is **expr { 1. - (1./2.)**4. } returns 0.9375**. The Gamblers Expectation of win over all games or original flush state at **E(P(N)) = 0** is not expected here, but still can not be ruled out.

The Gamblers Ruin Expectation refers to the expected amount of money that a player will have at the end of the game, given the initial conditions and the rules of the game. This expectation can be calculated using probability theory and mathematical formulas to determine the average outcome over multiple rounds of the game.

When considering the probability over one or more games, it is important to analyze the likelihood of different outcomes occurring in each round and how they affect the overall outcome of the game. The probability of winning or losing in each round, as well as the initial amount of money each player has, will influence the overall probability of winning or losing over multiple games.

By understanding the concepts of probability and Gamblers Ruin Expectation, players can make informed decisions about their betting strategies and assess the risks involved in playing games of chance. It is essential to consider factors such as the odds, the rules of the game, and the initial conditions to determine the expected outcome and make strategic decisions while playing.

gold 3/8/2024. The Gamblers Ruin Expectation E(P(N)) is included under the topics of Random Walks. As defined here, expectation E(P(N)) is the combined probability over 1 or more games with a constant win probability for each game. The example here is 50 percent chance of winning for each game and complement percentage for losing. The Expectation E(P(N)) or Gamblers chance of going broke after N successive games is **E(P(N)) = < 0.5 + 0.25 + 0.125 + . . Nth game >**. The general E(P(N) formula over the total games until finish is formula ** E(P(N)) = expr {1. - (1./2.)**$N} **. The more games, the closer the E(P(N)) approaches 1. The Expectation E(P(N) for an infinte set of games is 1, meaning a dead loss over all total games. Check for 1 game is **expr {0.5 } returns 0.5**. Check for 2 games is **expr {0.5 + 0.25 } returns 0.75** Check for 3 games is **expr {0.5 + 0.25 + 0.125 } returns 0.875** and ''expr { 1. - (1./2.)**3. }** returns 0.875**. Check for 4 games is **expr { 1. - (1./2.)**4. } returns 0.9375**. The Gamblers Expectation of win over all games or original flush state at **E(P(N)) = 0** is not expected here, but still can not be ruled out.

1. Finance: The Gambler's Ruin Problem is used in finance to analyze the risks involved in investment strategies. It helps investors understand the probability of losing their entire investment before achieving a certain level of profit. This can be applied to stock market investments, portfolio management, and options trading.

2. Engineering: In engineering, the Gambler's Ruin Problem is used to analyze the reliability of systems. It can be applied to the study of components in a system, where the failure of one component can lead to the failure of the entire system. The Gambler's Ruin Problem helps engineers assess the probability of system failure and make informed decisions about component design and system redundancy.

3. Computer Science: In computer science, the Gambler's Ruin Problem is used in the study of algorithms and data structures. It can be applied to the analysis of randomized algorithms, probabilistic data structures, and the study of Markov chains. The Gambler's Ruin Problem helps researchers understand the behavior of algorithms and data structures under random conditions.

1. Introduction. The Gamblers' Ruin Expectation are connected to probability analysis.

2. Collatz Sequences. Terence Tao's Collatz Sequences developments involve large real precision numbers. The Orbit Expectation E(P(N)) has a negative value or reduction over the region < 0 ... N >.

3. Comparing Collatz Sequences and Gauss-Legendre Formula. The Gauss-Legendre formula is a reduction of numbers to primes on the region < 0 ... N >. The Orbit Expectation E(P(N)) is a reduction of the probability envelope striking individual N's over the same region.

4. Gamblers' Ruin Expectation. The Gamblers' Ruin Expectation E(P(N)) is included under the topics of Random Walks. The example given is a 50% chance of winning for each game, and the Expectation E(P(N)) is the combined probability over 1 or more games.

5. General E(P(N)) Formula. The general formula for the Expectation E(P(N)) over the total games until finish is E(P(N)) = 1. - (1./2.)^N. The more games, the closer the E(P(N)) approaches 1.

6. Infinite Set of Games. The Expectation E(P(N)) for an infinite set of games is 1, meaning a dead loss over all total games.

7. Conclusion. The Collatz Sequences and Gamblers' Ruin Expectation are interconnected through probability analysis. Understanding these concepts can provide insights into various applications and mathematical concepts.

#Pseudocode with sample problems procedure Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation(games, probability_win) if games < 1 then return error: "The games must be 1 or larger" end if return (1 - (probability_win ^ games)) end procedure # Examples: # Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation(1, 0.5) returns 0.5 # Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation(2, 0.5) returns 0.75 # Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation(3, 0.5) returns 0.875 # Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation(4, 0.5) returns 0.9375 # Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation(3, 0.14) returns 0.997256 # House ^ is power sign in some math languages.

The pseudocode defines a procedure named Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation that takes two parameters: games and probability_win. The procedure checks if the number of games is less than 1 and returns an error message if it is. The procedure then calculates the expected value using the formula (1 - (probability_win ^ games)). The procedure returns the calculated expected value. The provided examples demonstrate how to use the Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation procedure with different input values and expected return values. This pseudocode performs the same operation as the TCL code, but in a more readable and platform independent manner.

proc Gamblers_Ruin_Expectation {games probability_win} { if { $games <1 } { return -code error "The games must be 1 or larger " } expr {(1.-($probability_win**$games))} } # game 1 0.5 returns 0.5 # game 2 0.5 returns 0.75 # game 3 0.5 returns 0.875 # game 4 0.5 returns 0.9375 # game 3 .14 returns 0.997256 proc collatz_sequences_Krasikov_Lagarias_limit {limit} { if { $limit <= 1 } { return -code error "The limit must be larger than 1" } expr {$limit** 0.84} } # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 4 3.204 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 5 3.864 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 10 6.918 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 20 12.384 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 50 26.738 set Rehder_limit_collatz_sequences [ return [ expr { (log(3)/log(2))/(log(3)/log(2)+1.)} ] ] # returns 0.61314719276545848 or or 61.3 percent set Rehder_limit_collatz_sequences [ return [ expr { 1.- (log(3)/log(2))/(log(3)/log(2)+1.)} ] ] # returns 0.3868528072345415 or 38.6 percent # Crandal developed some limits on his Collatz-like crandal_sequences, # which are much different and shorter from Collatz_Sequences. proc crandal_sequences_height_crandal {m } {return [expr {( log($m)) / ( log(4./3.))}]} proc crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified {n} {return [expr { 2.* (log( $n))/(log(16./9.))}]}

#Pseudocode with test cases Procedure collatz_sequences_Krasikov_Lagarias_limit(limit): if limit <= 1: return "The limit must be larger than 1" else: return limit ** 0.84 # Testcases # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 4: 3.204 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 5: 3.864 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 10: 6.918 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 20: 12.384 # Krasikov and Lagarias limit 50: 26.738

The pseudocode defines a procedure called "collatz_sequences_Krasikov_Lagarias_limit" that takes a "limit" parameter. It first checks if the limit is less than or equal to 1. If so, it returns an error message indicating that the limit must be larger than 1. Otherwise, it calculates the square root of the limit raised to the power of 0.84 and returns the result. This pseudocode performs the same operation as the TCL code, but in a more readable and platform independent manner.

#pseudocode procedure crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified(n): return 2 * (log(n) / log(16/9)) end # Testcases >> but need to check results here # crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified(9) = 4 # crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified(16) = 5.631 # crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified(25) = 7.244 # crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified(36) = 8.857 # crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified(49) = 10.470

The pseudocode defines a procedure called "crandal_sequences_height_crandal_modified" that takes a single parameter "n". It calculates the natural logarithm of "n" divided by the natural logarithm of 16/9, and then multiplies the result by 2 to get the final output. This pseudocode performs the same operation as the TCL code, but in a more readable and platform independent manner.

- Template on TCL Wiki, Stats 2011-05-22
- see arithmetic mean on tcl-wiki Stats 2011-05-22, RLE
- The min and max calculations are taken from the Tcl core tcllib package --> PSE

# ::math::mean -- # # Return the mean of two or more values # # Arguments: # val first value # args other values # # Results: # mean arithmetic mean value proc ::math::mean {val args} { set sum $val set N [ expr { [ llength $args ] + 1 } ] foreach val $args { set sum [ expr { $sum+$val } ] } set mean [ expr { $sum/$N } ] set mean }

# Pseudocode # math_mean # Return the mean of two or more values # Arguments: # val first value # args other values # Results: # mean or arithmetic mean value # Return the mean of two or more values procedure math_mean { # Set the number of values set N [expr { [llength $args] + 1 }] # If only one value, return 0 if {$N == 1} { return 0 } # Calculate the sum of all values set sum $val set N [expr { [llength $args] + 1 }] foreach val $args { set sum [expr { $sum + $val }] } # Calculate the mean set mean [expr { $sum / $N }] # fix for truncation error? set mean [ expr { ($sum*1.)/$N } ] # Return the mean return $mean } Print $mean end # Testcases # math_mean (1 2 3 4) = 10/4 = 2.5 # math_mean (1 2 3 ) = 6/3 = 2 # math_mean (1 2 ) = 3/2 = 1.5 # math_mean (4 36 45 50 75) = (4 +36 +45+ 50+ 75)/5 = 42 # math_mean = [math_mean 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10] = 55/10 = 5.5 # math_mean { blank } = 0 # math_mean (1) = 0 # math_mean (1 2 -3 4) = 4/4 = 1 # math_mean (1 2 -3 ) = 0/3 = 0 # math_mean ( 1 2 -10 )? = -7/3? = -2.3333 # puts " math_mean = [math_mean 1 2 -3 4]" # puts " math_mean = [math_mean 1 2 -3 ]"

Draft on Pseudocode.

The pseudocode above describes the process of calculating the mean of two or more values in TCL. It takes two parameters: "val" (the first value) and "args" (other values). The procedure first calculates the number of values, including the first one. If there is only one value, The procedure returns 0. Otherwise, The procedure calculates the sum of all values and then divides the sum by the number of values to get the mean. Finally, the procedure returns the mean. The provided testcases are correct and cover different scenarios for the "math_mean" procedure, such as calculating the mean of two values, more than two values, and handling cases with only one value or no values at all.

The provided testcases are correct and cover different scenarios for the "math_mean" procedure, such as calculating the mean of two values, more than two values, and handling cases with only one value or no values at all. The pseudocode includes test cases to verify the correctness of the math_mean procedure.

Draft. Developing test cases for this pseudocode would depend on the specific problem being addressed and the expected output. However, in general, test cases could include:

1. Testing the initial values of the variables

2. Testing the increment of the testcase_number

3. Testing the conversion of sides to floating-point numbers

4. Testing the expected computations and calculations, under expected minimum, maximum, and boundary values

Note. What about all negative values or mixed positive/negative values. Under definitions of arithmetic mean? Possibility of truncation error?

puts " math_mean = [math_mean 1 2 -3 4]" # math mean = 4/4 = 1 , correct puts " math_mean = [math_mean 1 2 -3 ]" # math mean = 0/3 = 0 , correct puts " math_mean = [math_mean 1 2 -10 ] " # math mean = -7/3 = -2.333 , should be? puts " math_mean = [math_mean 1 -2 3 ] " # math mean = 2/3 = +.67 , should be? puts " math_mean = [math_mean -1 -2 -3 ] " # math mean = -6/3 = -2 , correct set mean [ expr { ($sum*1.)/$N } ] # fix for truncation error? math_mean = -2.333 math_mean = 0.6666

1. Testcase for mean_1: Input: List = 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Expected output: 3

Pseudocode: The math_mean procedure takes in a value val and additional values args. The procedure calculates the mean of all the values provided. The procedure only one value is provided, it returns 0. The procedure then calculates the sum of all values and divides it by the total number of values to get the mean. The mean value is returned at the end.

The first 60 prime gaps are:

1, 2, 2, 4, 2, 4, 2, 4, 6, 2, 6, 4, 2, 4, 6, 6, 2, 6, 4, 2, 6, 4, 6, 8, 4, 2, 4, 2, 4, 14, 4, 6, 2, 10, 2, 6, 6, 4, 6, 6, 2, 10, 2, 4, 2, 12, 12, 4, 2, 4, 6, 2, 10, 6, 6, 6, 2, 6, 4, 2, ... (sequence A001223 in the OEIS). The average gap between primes increases as the natural logarithm of these primes, and therefore the ratio of the prime gap to the primes involved decreases (and is asymptotically zero). This is a consequence of the prime number theorem. --- Wikipedia

Taking averages between prime pairs, the positions of 2. what expected?

mean 2, 4, 6, 6, 2, mean 2, 4, 14, 4, 6, 2, mean 2, 10, 6, 6, 6, 2 puts " math_mean = [math_mean 2 4 6 6 2 ]" puts " math_mean = [math_mean 2 4 14 4 6, 2 ]" puts " math_mean = [math_mean 2 10 6 6 6, 2 ]"

Omitting outside links here, too transitory on internet.

- Wikipedia: Gambler's Ruin
- Khan Academy: Gambler's Ruin
- MathWorld: Gambler's Ruin
- Wolfram Alpha: Gambler's Ruin Problem
- Quora: What are some practical applications of the Gambler's Ruin Problem?
- The Gambler's Ruin Problem" - Discrete Mathematics with Applications, by Kenneth Rosen:
- A chapter from the textbook explaining the Gambler's Ruin Problem
- and its applications in discrete mathematics
- "The Gambler's Ruin Problem: A Case Study in Probability" - MIT OpenCourseWare:
- A lecture on the Gambler's Ruin Problem
- "The Gambler's Ruin Problem" - Khan Academy: A video lesson explaining
- the Gambler's Ruin Problem and its applications in probability and statistics.

- Category Algorithm
- Gauss Approximate Number of Primes and eTCL demo example calculator
- Taking a Weighted Average, Dr Math, mathforum.org/dr.math, dated 03/20/2003
- google <Weighted Average, Dr Math>, mathforum.org/dr.math
- Using Weighted Criteria to Make Decisions, Dr Math>, mathforum.org/dr.math, dated 07/18/2008
- google <Weighted sum product model Decision >
- harmonic mean discussed in Additional math functions
- harmonic mean discussed in Tcl Normalized Extended Benchmarks
- see arithmetic mean on tcl-wiki Stats 2011-05-22, RLE
- see similar 1/(1/nth) terms method used in
- Babylonian Combined Market Rates and eTCL demo example calculator, numerical analysis

- GoDuck search engine < Functional Programming >
- GoDuck search engine < Imperative Programming >
- GoDuck search engine < Programming Examples >
- Google search engine < vaporware >
- Tcllib math::special Special mathematical functions
- Tcllib math::figurate Evaluate figurate numbers
- Tcllib simulation::random Pseudo-random number generators
- Tcllib simulation::montecarlo Monte Carlo simulations
- Wikipedia search engine < Lehmer random number generator >
- Professor Frisby's Mostly Adequate Guide to Functional Programming on internet archive
- Writing code using the Pseudocode Programming Process, article by David Zych
- Mathematical Methods in Large-scale Computing Units
- by Derrick H. Lehmer
- L’Ecuyer, Pierre (January 1999). "Tables of linear congruential generators of different sizes and good lattice structure"
- Mathematics of Computation. 68
- A Comprehensive Review of Quantum Random Number PDF
- Good Pedagogical Random Number Generators
- from J. Stanley Warford
- Coding the Lehmer Pseudo random Number Generator
- from W. H. PAYNE
- The most commonly used version of the Mersenne Twister algorithm
- is based on the Mersenne prime expr { 2**19937-1 }
- TWISTER = 431542479738816264805523551633791983905393504322.....
- GoDuck search engine < TCL version >
- One Liners Programs Pie in the Sky
- One Liners
- One Liners Programs Compendium [L1 ]
- WIKI BOOKS, Programming_Examples pdf
- WIKI BOOKS, Tcl_Programming_Introduction pdf
- Note. I did find a useful online IDE, jdoodle
- Note. I can paste, edit, and run an output using this online IDE.
- How Do I Write Pseudocode? video by Mr. Brown CS
- Refers to rand, RandMT, Mersenne Twister, & random
- Suchenworth RS on Horseracing in Tcl.
- Random Number Generators: Good Ones Are Hard to Find, Keith Willam Miller, pdf online
- Throwing Two Dice GWM and Dice by Keith Vetter.
- int from RLE has dice expression expr {1 + int(rand()*6)} RLE.
- Several Dr. Math emails may reduce some dice issues to simple paths, internet archive.
- Counting Elements in a List from RWT.

- Little L Programming Language
- Let's assign with let
- let
- let2
- Easy Eye Calculator [L2 ]
- Tcl the Misunderstood
- Maximum nummeric value from max
- L-Language pdf L , by Larry McVoy:
- One liners Programs Pie in the Sky
- Counting characters in a string
- Playing with recursion
- recursive functions
- If we had no expr
- expr
- little language
- string is

- Wikipedia search engine < random >
- Wikipedia search engine < dice >
- Wikipedia search engine < Programming Examples >
- Google search engine < vaporware >
- One Liners Programs Pie in the Sky
- One Liners
- One Liners Programs Compendium [L3 ]
- WIKI BOOKS, Programming_Examples pdf
- WIKI BOOKS, Tcl_Programming_Introduction pdf
- google search engine < HgA1c to Average Blood Glucose>
- Tcllib math::numtheory::numberPrimesGauss N
- math::numtheory::numberPrimesLegendre N
- math::numtheory::numberPrimesLegendreModified N
- math::numtheory::differenceNumberPrimesLegendreModified lower upper
- math::numtheory::listPrimePairs lower upper step
- math::numtheory::listPrimeProgressions lower upper step

#Puesdocode function geometric_mean(args): product = 1 N = length(args) for each val in args: product = product * val exponent = 1/N geometric_mean = product ^ exponent return geometric_mean output = geometric_mean([1, 2, 3, 4]) print output # TESTCASES # (1*2)**(1/2) = 1.41421356237 # (1*2*3)**(1/3) = 1.81712059283 # (1*2*3*4)**(1/4) = 2.2133638394 # (4*36*45*50*75)**(1/5) =30

Draft. The procedure ::math::geometric_mean takes two or more values as input and calculates their geometric mean. The code first initializes a variable product to 1, which will be used to store the product of all the input values. The procedure then determines the number of values in the input list args and stores it in the variable N. The code then iterates through each value in the input list, multiplying the current value by the product variable. After the loop, the code calculates the exponent by dividing 1 by the number of values (N). Finally, the code calculates the geometric mean by raising the product variable to the power of the exponent and returns the result. The example usage demonstrates how to call the procedure with values 1, 2, 3, and 4, and prints the result (2.2133638).

set N [ expr { [ llength $args ] + 1 } ] if { $N == 1 } { return 0 } # gm (1 2 3 4) = 2.213363839400643 # gm (1 2 3 ) = 1.8171205928321397 # gm (1 2 ) = 1.4142135623730951 # gm (4 36 45 50 75) = 30.000 # gm {blank } = 0

# geometric_mean arithmetic geometric_mean value proc geometric_mean { args } { set N [ expr { [ llength $args ] + 1 } ] if { $N == 1 } { return 0 } set product 1. set N [ expr { [ llength $args ] } ] foreach val $args { set product [ expr { $product*$val } ] } set exponent [ expr { 1./$N } ] set geometric_mean [ expr { $product**$exponent } ] #puts " $N $exponent $product $args " set geometric_mean } puts " gm (1 2 3 4) = [ geometric_mean 1 2 3 4 ] " puts " gm (1 2 3 ) = [ geometric_mean 1 2 3 ] " puts " gm (1 2) = [ geometric_mean 1 2 ] " puts " gm (4 36 45 50 75) = [ geometric_mean 4 36 45 50 75 ] " puts " gm {blank } = [ geometric_mean ] "

Please include your wiki MONIKER and date in your comment with the same courtesy that I will give you. Thanks, gold 12Aug2020

test edit

The first 60 prime gaps are:

1, 2, 2, 4, 2, 4, 2, 4, 6, 2, 6, 4, 2, 4, 6, 6, 2, 6, 4, 2, 6, 4, 6, 8, 4, 2, 4, 2, 4, 14, 4, 6, 2, 10, 2, 6, 6, 4, 6, 6, 2, 10, 2, 4, 2, 12, 12, 4, 2, 4, 6, 2, 10, 6, 6, 6, 2, 6, 4, 2, ... (sequence A001223 in the OEIS). The average gap between primes increases as the natural logarithm of these primes, and therefore the ratio of the prime gap to the primes involved decreases (and is asymptotically zero). This is a consequence of the prime number theorem. --- Wikipedia

Taking averages between prime pairs, gaps of 2. what expected? mean 2, 4, 6, 6, 2, = 4 mean 2, 4, 14, 4, 6, 2, = 5 mean 2, 10, 6, 6, 6, 2 = 5 puts " math_mean = mean 2 4 6 6 2" puts " math_mean = mean 2 4 14 4 6 2" puts " math_mean = mean 2 10 6 6 6 2"

Draft. The pseudocode defines a function called geometric_mean that calculates the geometric mean of a list of values passed as arguments. It initializes a variable product to 1 and calculates the product of all values in the list. Then, it calculates the exponent as 1 divided by the number of values in the list and computes the geometric mean using the formula (product ^ exponent). The function returns the calculated geometric mean. Finally, the code calls the geometric_mean function with a list 1, 2, 3, 4 and prints the result.)

Functional and Imperative Programming Functional programming computes an expression, while imperative programming is a sequence of instructions modifying memory. The former relies on an automatic garbage collector, while the latter requires explicit memory allocation and deallocation. Memory and Execution Control Imperative programming provides greater control over execution and memory representation, but can be less efficient. Functional programming offers higher abstraction and execution safety, with stricter typing and automatic storage reclamation. Historical Perspectives Historically, functional programming was associated with symbolic applications, and imperative programming with numerical applications. However, advances in compiling and garbage collection have improved efficiency and execution safety for both paradigms. The Appeal of Tool Control Language TCL TCL emphasizes that efficiency need not preempt assurance, as long as efficiency remains reasonably good. This approach is gaining popularity among software producers.

gold prompt? Improve, elaborate, explain steps, and explain definitions in numbered steps with numbered steps with details, dates, and elaboration in regard to computer applications, and Tool Control Language TCL ; use titles on each paragraph consisting of 1,2,3 or 4 words? Restrict each paragraph to 30 words or less?

gold prompt? improve, condense, elaborate, explain steps, and explain definitions in numbered steps with numbered steps with details, dates, and elaboration in regard to computer applications, and Tool Control Language TCL ; use titles on each paragraph consisting of 1,2,3 or 4 words? Restrict each paragraph to 30 words or less? Restrict text to third person and impersonal discussion text, substitute one for you, substitute ones for your, use one for he, use ones for his?

..

gold Prompt: improve, condense, elaborate, explain steps, and explain definitions in numbered steps with numbered steps with details, dates, and elaboration in regard to computer applications, and Tool Control Language TCL ; use titles on each paragraph consisting of 1,2,3 or 4 words? Omit blank lines? Restrict each paragraph to 30 words or less? Restrict text to third person and impersonal discussion text, substitute one for you, substitute ones for your, use one for he, use ones for his?

Note. What about all negative values or mixed positive/negative values. Under definitions of arithmetic mean? Under math check. The procedure calculates the mean by summing all values and then dividing the sum by the number of values, regardless of the signs of the values. The arithmetic mean, also known as the average, is calculated by adding up all the values and then dividing the sum by the number of values. This definition applies to all types of values, including negative or mixed positive/negative values. The pseudocode accurately follows this definition by summing all values, regardless of their signs, and then dividing the sum by the number of values.

When calculating the arithmetic mean of a set of values, whether they are all negative, all positive, or a mix of positive and negative values, the process remains the same. The arithmetic mean is calculated by summing all the values and then dividing by the total number of values.

For example, if you have a set of negative values such as (-1, -2, -3), the arithmetic mean would be calculated by adding -1, -2, and -3 together to get -6, and then dividing by 3 (the total number of values) to get an arithmetic mean of -2.

Similarly, if you have a mix of positive and negative values (e.g., 1, -2, 3), you would sum the values (1 + (-2) + 3 = 2) and then divide by 3 to get an arithmetic mean of approximately 0.67.

The arithmetic mean calculation is not affected by the sign of the values, as it is a measure of central tendency that considers the magnitude of the values rather than their sign. ---

# pseudocode # example to illustrate this process: # Function to check if a number is prime function is_prime(n): if n < 2: return False for i from 2 to sqrt(n): if n % i == 0: return False return True # Function to find twin prime pairs and calculate the gap function find_twin_primes(): twin_primes = [] for i from 2 to MAX_NUMBER: if is_prime(i) and is_prime(i + 2): twin_primes.append((i, i + 2)) prime_gaps = [] for pair in twin_primes: gap = pair[1] - pair[0] prime_gaps.append(gap) return prime_gaps # Function to calculate the average of prime gaps function calculate_average(gaps): total = 0 for gap in gaps: total += gap average = total / len(gaps) return average # Main program twin_prime_gaps = find_twin_primes() average_gap = calculate_average(twin_prime_gaps) print("Average gap between twin primes: ", average_gap)

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