zeus_iitg's blog

By zeus_iitg, history, 4 weeks ago, In English,

Problem Description

You are given an integer N.

Find the sum of floor( i / j ) for all pairs i, j (1 <= i, j <= N) such that i and j are coprime.

N <= 100000

Link to problem

 
 
 
 
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4 weeks ago, # |
Rev. 2   Vote: I like it +6 Vote: I do not like it

for any $$$ N <= 100000 $$$, maximum distinct prime divisors is 6. Let us iterate over the denominator. For a particular iteration let's say denominator is k.

All values in the range $$$[i * k, (i + 1) * k)$$$ will contribute a sum of $$$i$$$ to the sum. We wish to find how many number in this range are co-prime to k, and if we suppose that number to be $$$t$$$, we can simply add $$$t * i$$$ to our final answer for this range of values with denominator $$$k$$$.

To find the number of coprime values in this range we can make use of the fact that number of distinct divisors of all numbers we require is <= 6 and hence can make use of inclusion exclusion principle to find the number. [Comment if more clarity is required on this]

Care must be taken for final iteration for each denominator when the range would be $$$[i * k, min(N, (i + 1) * k))$$$

The complexity for the solution will be $$$O(2^M * Nlog(N))$$$ where $$$O(2^M)$$$ (M is the maximum number of distinct prime divisors for any number $$$< N$$$ (6 in this case)) is contributed by inclusion exclusion logic and $$$O(Nlog(N))$$$ is your sieve's complexity.

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4 weeks ago, # |
Rev. 2   Vote: I like it +6 Vote: I do not like it

This problem can be solved by seive. The main idea is as followed.

Let $$$f(g)$$$ be the summation of pair which their gcd is equal to $$$g$$$. Then we can write $$$f(g)$$$ as ...

$$$f(g) = $$$ $$$ \sum_{gcd(i,j) = g} \lfloor{\frac{j}{i}} \rfloor$$$ $$$ = \sum_{g | x, g | y} \lfloor{\frac{y}{x}}\rfloor - \sum_{d \ge 2} f(g * d)$$$.

You should iterate $$$g$$$ from $$$n$$$ to $$$1$$$ to calculate this with seive. The key idea is to calculate $$$ \sum_{g | x, g | y} \lfloor{\frac{y}{x}}\rfloor $$$ in $$$O(1)$$$ while doing seive. (Not hard)

The answer is $$$f(1)$$$. Code (If you want)