Are these below a "standard" (i.e. not-obscure) piece one can see in textbooks: [ ] and ( , I presume, is "standard".) Pretty please post more "alike".
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Originally Posted by courteous Are these below a "standard" (i.e. not-obscure) piece one can see in textbooks: [ ] and ( , I presume, is "standard".) Pretty please post more "alike". The factorial notation is "standard", sure. Sorry, I may be missing the point here. Are you asking if this notation is typical?
I am not sure I've seen the subscript and superscript notation.
Originally Posted by emakarov I am not sure I've seen the subscript and superscript notation. I definitely agree with that. It appears to me as if the is a combination of the standard usage of permutations and factorials. By that I mean so that . So that .
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