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Larsson, U. (2010) *A Generalized Diagonal Wythoff Nim*.

** BibTeX **

@unpublished{

Larsson2010,

author={Larsson, Urban},

title={A Generalized Diagonal Wythoff Nim},

abstract={In this paper we study a family of 2-pile take away games, that we denote by
Generalized Diagonal Wythoff Nim (GDWN).The story begins with 2-pile Nim
whose sets of moves and $P$-positions are $\{\{0,t\}\mid t\in \N\}$ and
$\{(t,t)\mid t\in \M \}$ respectively. If we adjoin to 2-pile Nim
the main-\emph{diagonal} $\{(t,t)\mid t\in \N\}$ as moves, the new game
is Wythoff Nim. It is well-known that the $P$-positions of this game
lie on two 'beams' starting at the origin with slopes
$\phi = \frac{1+\sqrt{5}}{2}>1$ and $\frac{1}{\phi } < 1$.
Hence one may think of this as if, in the process of
going from Nim to Wythoff Nim, the set of $P$-positions has \emph{split}
and landed some distance off the main diagonal. This geometrical
observation has motivated us to ask the following intuitive question.
Does this splitting of the set of $P$-positions continue in some meaningful
way if we adjoin to the game of Wythoff Nim new \emph{generalized diagonal}
moves of the form $(pt, qt)$ and $(qt, pt)$, where $p < q$ are fixed
positive integers and $t$ ranges over the positive integers? Does the
answer depend on the specific values of $p$ and $q$? We state three
conjectures of which the weakest form is:
$\lim_{t\in \N}\frac{b_t}{a_t}$ exists, and equals $\phi$, if and only
if $(p, q)$ is a certain \emph{non-splitting pair}, and where
$\{(a_t, b_t),(b_t,a_t)\}$ represents the set of $P$-positions of the new game.
Then we prove this conjecture for the special
case $(p,q) = (1,2)$ (a \emph{splitting pair}).
We prove the other direction whenever $q / p < \phi$.
A variety of experimental data is included, aiming to point
out some directions for future work on GDWN games.},

year={2010},

note={38},

}

** RefWorks **

RT Unpublished Material

SR Electronic

ID 134966

A1 Larsson, Urban

T1 A Generalized Diagonal Wythoff Nim

YR 2010

AB In this paper we study a family of 2-pile take away games, that we denote by
Generalized Diagonal Wythoff Nim (GDWN).The story begins with 2-pile Nim
whose sets of moves and $P$-positions are $\{\{0,t\}\mid t\in \N\}$ and
$\{(t,t)\mid t\in \M \}$ respectively. If we adjoin to 2-pile Nim
the main-\emph{diagonal} $\{(t,t)\mid t\in \N\}$ as moves, the new game
is Wythoff Nim. It is well-known that the $P$-positions of this game
lie on two 'beams' starting at the origin with slopes
$\phi = \frac{1+\sqrt{5}}{2}>1$ and $\frac{1}{\phi } < 1$.
Hence one may think of this as if, in the process of
going from Nim to Wythoff Nim, the set of $P$-positions has \emph{split}
and landed some distance off the main diagonal. This geometrical
observation has motivated us to ask the following intuitive question.
Does this splitting of the set of $P$-positions continue in some meaningful
way if we adjoin to the game of Wythoff Nim new \emph{generalized diagonal}
moves of the form $(pt, qt)$ and $(qt, pt)$, where $p < q$ are fixed
positive integers and $t$ ranges over the positive integers? Does the
answer depend on the specific values of $p$ and $q$? We state three
conjectures of which the weakest form is:
$\lim_{t\in \N}\frac{b_t}{a_t}$ exists, and equals $\phi$, if and only
if $(p, q)$ is a certain \emph{non-splitting pair}, and where
$\{(a_t, b_t),(b_t,a_t)\}$ represents the set of $P$-positions of the new game.
Then we prove this conjecture for the special
case $(p,q) = (1,2)$ (a \emph{splitting pair}).
We prove the other direction whenever $q / p < \phi$.
A variety of experimental data is included, aiming to point
out some directions for future work on GDWN games.

LA eng

LK http://urbanlarsson.mine.nu/homepage/preprints/GDWN.pdf

OL 30