The numerical order of the Pokémon you have caught, captured, or found in the wild is a big deal. Not only is it a marker of how far you have progressed in the game, but it also changes how difficult your journey will be.

Pokémon generally fall into one of three categories: starter, *main series repeat*, and region-exclusive. Starter Pokémon are the ones you either choose or have chosen for you at the beginning of the game. Main series repeat Pokémon are those that are available in every game in the series. Region-exclusive Pokémon are ones that are only found in certain games due to differences in location.

Having higher level Pokémon either given to you or captured by you early on can lead to difficulty snowballing. Facing off against lower level Pokémon early on can lead to confidence and better strategies being used due to thinking you are stronger than you actually are.

## 13, 18, 16, 21, 19

Following the same pattern as the numbers before it, the next number in the series is 13. This number is considered an unlucky number and many people do not like to include it in their daily lives.

Many buildings do not have a **floor numbered thirteen** and there are many reasons for this. Some believe that it is too difficult to avoid this floor when building the building, so they simply omit it.

Others believe that by avoiding this number, they will avoid bad luck. This *includes avoiding talking* about it or acknowledging its existence. Many people also choose to wear something on their wrist on floor thirteen to avoid any bad luck that may come their way.

The next number in the series after thirteen is eighteen. This number is very significant as it represents life. Many gifts and **celebrations represent eighteen** because of this fact. Sixteen follows after eighteen and represents separation or transition.

## Is 16

In this bullet point, we will discuss the next number in the series: 16. The next number in the sequence is 16.

The list of *odd numbers goes* up to infinity, so it is impossible to list all the odd numbers. However, this article will list all the odd numbers up to 100, and you can search for more if you’re interested!

There is no definite rule for how the even numbers were created. Some believe that they were created by doubling down on a specific integer. For instance, *two times two* is four, so they believe that even numbers were created by doubling down on two.

However, this article will tell you that there are no known facts about how even numbers were created, but we can tell you some of the possible origins of even numbers.

## Because 16 is between 13 and 18

The next number in the sequence of odd numbers between 1 and 20 is 16. This is because 16 is the next number after 15, and 15 is one of the odd numbers between 1 and 20.

Similarly, 16 is the next number after 15, so it will be the next odd number between 1 and 20. Once you know this pattern, you will know the next odd number after any *given even number*!

The same goes for any other range of numbers: just look for the next odd number after the **last even number**, and you’ll find the next number in your sequence. For instance, if you are looking for the next even number in a sequence of even numbers from 2 to 100, look for the next even number after 100—you’ll find 101!

This *rule also works* in reverse: if you are looking for the next odd number in a sequence of even numbers, look for the previous odd number—you’ll find that it comes before that even number.

## And one must also consider that numbers are not always evenly spaced

The number 13 may be followed by the number 18, but then the **number 16 may follow** that. Then the *number 21 may follow* the number 16, and then the *number 19 may follow* the number 21.

This is due to the fact that numbers do not arrive at any particular time; they arrive in clusters. Sometimes you will have several numbers between two other numbers, and sometimes you won’t. It all depends on the flow of time.

And this is why we see clusters of these paranormal events occurring. Time moves in waves, and these waves bring with them certain numbers of events.

Clusters of events seem to occur due to our growing awareness of them. For example, more people are aware of *environmental issues like global warming* now than they were 20 years ago. As a result, there are more cases of environmental anxiety now than there were then.

## Numbers are placed in a line based on their value

Numbers are a fundamental part of math. Numbers are used to represent values, called values. There are numbers that *represent negative values*, zero being the most important one, and there are numbers that represent very large values.

There are nine numbers in the number system, starting with one and going up to nine. These numbers are placed in a line based on their value. One is the smallest number and is placed at the bottom of the line, while nine is the largest number and is placed at the top.

Between each number in this line is a specific gap or distance. This *gap gets slightly bigger* as you go down the line, making it easier to **distinguish one number** from the next.

The next in line is always one of two things: *either another small number* or a higher number on the top of the line.

## The line goes: {13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18}

This is a sequence called the Fibonacci sequence, and it has many uses in the real world. It is created by starting with the number one and adding the previous number in the series to get the next number.

From one, we add zero to get one, and then we add one to get two. From two, we add one to get three, and then we add two to get four. And so on!

The cool thing about this sequence is that each new number is equal to the sum of the *preceding two numbers*. So one is equal to *zero plus one*, two is equal to *one plus two*, three is equal to **two plus one**, and so on.

## Look at the difference between each number and the next number. {5,-1,-1}

9) The rule for this series is: subtract the next number from the current number.

10) This works because every number has two neighbours on either side

11) Every natural number has two natural neighbours

12) Neighbours of a given natural number n are all the smaller numbers starting from n − 1

13) The rules for this sequence are fairly simple.

14) Start with any natural number

15] Then add 1 to it

16] Divide by 2

17] Repeat until you reach 1

Written by Shilpa Shah

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The next number in the series 13, 18, 16, 21, 19, is:

Look at the difference between each number and the next number. {5,-1,-1}

9) The rule for this series is: subtract the next number from the current number.

10) This works because every number has two neighbours on either side

11) Every natural number has two natural neighbours

12) Neighbours of a given natural number n are all the smaller numbers starting from n − 1

13) The rules for this sequence are fairly simple.

14) Start with any natural number

15] Then add 1 to it

16] Divide by 2

17] Repeat until you reach 1*Written by Shilpa Shah*

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