Introduction
 Palindromic numbers are numbers which read the same from
 left to right (forwards) as from the right to left (backwards)
 Here are a few random examples : 535, 3773, 246191642
Links (old and new) to Webpages dealing with Palindromes
If you meticulously visit and study each one then you'll be more than
introduced into the subject. Have fun! And if you find yourself a source
or reference not listed hereunder please feel free to contact me so that
I can extend and/or update this summary.
References
My site was reviewed and reported on in the october 2004 edition
of the NSDL Scout Report for Math, Engineering and Technology.
They seek to separate the proverbial 'wheat from the chaff' when
it comes to the innumerable resources available on the web.
My site was found to be one of great quality and merit!

Integer Sequences from Sloane's OEIS database
 A006960 Reverse and Add! sequence starting with 196.  N. J. A. Sloane, Simon Plouffe
 A037076 Palindromes which are the sum of a twin prime pair.  G. L. Honacker, Jr.
 A045638 Palindromic and divisible by 3.  Jeff Burch
 A045639 Palindromic and divisible by 4.  Jeff Burch
 A043040 Numbers that are palindromic and divisible by 5.  Clark Kimberling
 A045641 Palindromic and divisible by 6.  Jeff Burch
 A045642 Palindromic and divisible by 7.  Jeff Burch
 A045643 Palindromic and divisible by 8.  Jeff Burch
 A045644 Palindromic and divisible by 9.  Jeff Burch
 A046328 Palindromes with exactly 2 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046329 Palindromes with exactly 3 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046330 Palindromes with exactly 4 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046331 Palindromes with exactly 5 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046332 Palindromes with exactly 6 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046333 Palindromes with exactly 7 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046334 Palindromes with exactly 8 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046335 Palindromes with exactly 9 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046336 Palindromes with exactly 10 prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046338 Palindromes with an even number of prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046341 Palindromes with an odd number of prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046345 Sum of the prime factors of the palindromic composite numbers (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046348 Palindromes divisible by the sum of their prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046352 Numbers whose sum of prime factors is palindromic (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046353 Odd numbers whose sum of prime factors is palindromic (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046354 Palindromes whose sum of prime factors is palindromic (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046358 Numbers divisible by the palindromic sum of their prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046359 Odd numbers divisible by the palindromic sum of their prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046360 Palindromes divisible by the palindromic sum of their prime factors (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046361 a(n) divided by the palindromic sum of its prime factors is a palindrome (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046362 Composite palindromes divided by the palindromic sum of their prime factors is a palindrome (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A046365 Palindromes whose sum of prime factors is prime (counted with multiplicity).  Patrick De Geest
 A068664 a(1) = 1, a(n) = smallest palindromic multiple of a(n1).  Amarnath Murthy
 A068665 a(1) = 3, a(n) = smallest palindromic multiple of a(n1).  Amarnath Murthy
 A068666 a(1) = 5, a(n) = smallest palindromic multiple of a(n1).  Amarnath Murthy
 A068667 a(1) = 7, a(n) = smallest palindromic multiple of a(n1).  Amarnath Murthy
 A068668 a(1) = 9, a(n) = smallest palindromic multiple of a(n1).  Amarnath Murthy
 A104444 Not the difference of two palindromes (where 0 is considered a palindrome).  David W. Wilson
 A108505 The number of palindromic semiprimes less than 10^n.  Robert G. Wilson v
 A226486 First available increasing palindromes (A002113) found in the decimal expansion of Pi3 (A000796).  Patrick De Geest & Robert G. Wilson v
 A226487 First available increasing palindromes (A002113) found in the decimal expansion of the number e2 (A001113).  Patrick De Geest & Robert G. Wilson v
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Patrick De Geest  Belgium  Short Bio  Some Pictures
Email address : pdg@worldofnumbers.com