# All Your Base in Elixir

#### Convert a number, represented as a sequence of digits in one base, to any other base.

1 | ```
exercism fetch elixir all-your-base
``` |

# All Your Base

Convert a number, represented as a sequence of digits in one base, to any other base.

Implement general base conversion. Given a number in base **a**,
represented as a sequence of digits, convert it to base **b**.

## Note

- Try to implement the conversion yourself. Do not use something else to perform the conversion for you.

## About Positional Notation

In positional notation, a number in base **b** can be understood as a linear
combination of powers of **b**.

The number 42, *in base 10*, means:

(4 * 10^{1)} + (2 * 10^{0)}

The number 101010, *in base 2*, means:

(1 * 2^{5)} + (0 * 2^{4)} + (1 * 2^{3)} + (0 * 2^{2)} + (1 * 2^{1)} + (0 * 2^{0)}

The number 1120, *in base 3*, means:

(1 * 3^{3)} + (1 * 3^{2)} + (2 * 3^{1)} + (0 * 3^{0)}

I think you got the idea!

*Yes. Those three numbers above are exactly the same. Congratulations!*

## Running tests

Execute the tests with:

1 |
```
$ elixir all_your_base_test.exs
``` |

### Pending tests

In the test suites, all but the first test have been skipped.

Once you get a test passing, you can unskip the next one by
commenting out the relevant `@tag :pending`

with a `#`

symbol.

For example:

Or, you can enable all the tests by commenting out the
`ExUnit.configure`

line in the test suite.

1 |
```
# ExUnit.configure exclude: :pending, trace: true
``` |

For more detailed information about the Elixir track, please see the help page.

## Submitting Incomplete Solutions

It's possible to submit an incomplete solution so you can see how others have completed the exercise.