### Table 2: A special ternary representation of integers n.

"... In PAGE 2: ... Theorem I is a special case of Theorem 4, stated and proved in [Fra1985, x4]. The representation of the rst few positive integers over U is given in Table2 . We write the representation of n both in terms of its basis elements, n = Pm i=0 diui, and in its \ternary quot; form n = dm : : : d0, the same as is customary for more conventional numeration systems, such as decimal or binary (528 = 8 100 + 2 101 + 5 102).... In PAGE 2: ... We write the representation of n both in terms of its basis elements, n = Pm i=0 diui, and in its \ternary quot; form n = dm : : : d0, the same as is customary for more conventional numeration systems, such as decimal or binary (528 = 8 100 + 2 101 + 5 102). Table2 shows, for example, that 41 = 1211; and 42 = 2000 rather than 1212, because of the special condition. Similarly, 55 = 10000, not 2112.... In PAGE 2: ...ecause of the special condition. Similarly, 55 = 10000, not 2112.1 1Some of my best friends are nonsemitic, among them referees and readers of my articles. A number of them have commented to me that in a table such as Table2 , the basis elements 1;3;8;21;55 should be written from left to right rather than from right to left. I disagree.... ..."

### Table 2: A special ternary representation of integers n.

"... In PAGE 2: ... Theorem I is a special case of Theorem 4, x4, stated and proved in [Fr1985]. The representation of the rst few positive integers over U is given in Table2 . We write the representation of n both in terms of its basis elements, n = Pm i=0 diui, and in its \ternary quot; form n = dm : : : d0, the same as is customary for more conventional numeration systems, such as decimal or binary (528 = 8 100 + 2 101 + 5 102).... In PAGE 2: ... We write the representation of n both in terms of its basis elements, n = Pm i=0 diui, and in its \ternary quot; form n = dm : : : d0, the same as is customary for more conventional numeration systems, such as decimal or binary (528 = 8 100 + 2 101 + 5 102). Table2 shows, for example, that 41 = 1211; and 42 = 2000 rather than 1212, because of the the special condition. Similarly, 55 = 10000, not 2112.... In PAGE 2: ...ecause of the the special condition. Similarly, 55 = 10000, not 2112.1 1Some of my best friends are nonsemitic, among them referees and readers of my articles. A number of them have commented to me that in a table such as Table2 , the basis elements 1;3;8;21;55 should be written from left to right rather than from right to left. I disagree.... ..."

### Table 2: A special ternary representation of integers n.

"... In PAGE 2: ... Theorem I is a special case of Theorem 4, stated and proved in [Fra1985, x4]. The representation of the rst few positive integers over U is given in Table2 . We write the representation of n both in terms of its basis elements, n = Pm i=0 diui, and in its \ternary quot; form n = dm : : : d0, the same as is customary for more conventional numeration systems, such as decimal or binary (528 = 8 100 + 2 101 + 5 102).... In PAGE 2: ... We write the representation of n both in terms of its basis elements, n = Pm i=0 diui, and in its \ternary quot; form n = dm : : : d0, the same as is customary for more conventional numeration systems, such as decimal or binary (528 = 8 100 + 2 101 + 5 102). Table2 shows, for example, that 41 = 1211; and 42 = 2000 rather than 1212, because of the special condition. Similarly, 55 = 10000, not 2112.... In PAGE 2: ...ecause of the special condition. Similarly, 55 = 10000, not 2112.1 1Some of my best friends are nonsemitic, among them referees and readers of my articles. A number of them have commented to me that in a table such as Table2 , the basis elements 1;3;8;21;55 should be written from left to right rather than from right to left. I disagree.... ..."

### Table C.1.2 de nes the ASCII representation of special symbols:

### Table 3: Geographical Representation of Banks in difierent portfolios

"... In PAGE 16: ... As a conclusion, this table indicates that there is some overlap between the difierent banking portfolios, but not to the extent that one is redundant with respect to the others. Finally, Table3 shows that none of the portfolios is dominated by banks from one speciflc country. In all portfolios, banks of at least 10 countries are present.... ..."

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