This is a cross-posted on MSE here.

Let $(X,d)$ be a metric space. Say that $x_n\in X$ is a P-sequence if $\lim_{n\rightarrow\infty}d(x_n,y)$ converges for every $y\in X.$ Say that $(X,d)$ is P-complete if every P-sequence converges. Problem 1133 of the College Mathematics Journal (proposed by Kirk Madsen, solved by Eugene Herman) asks you to prove that $$\text{compact}\Longrightarrow\text{P-complete}\Longrightarrow\text{complete}$$ and that none of these implications go both ways. The implications follow by showing that $$\text{sequence}\Longleftarrow\text{P-sequence}\Longleftarrow\text{Cauchy sequence},$$ since a P-sequence (and thus a Cauchy sequence) converges iff it has a convergent subsequence. To give counterexamples to the converses, there are several possible directions. My question specifically involves normed vector spaces (although it is overkill for the original problem).

For any $n\geq 0$, any norm on $\mathbb R^n$ induces a P-complete metric. This distinguishes compactness and P-completeness, since $\mathbb R^n$ obviously isn't compact when $n>0$. To differentiate P-completeness and completeness, we can note that a Hilbert space is P-complete iff it is finite-dimensional (otherwise, we take a non-repeating sequence of vectors from an orthonormal basis and get a P-sequence that doesn't converge). I wonder if other infinite-dimensional normed spaces (necessarily Banach) might be P-complete. But my knowledge of Banach spaces is very limited, so I don't have much intuition about what examples to try. Also, the property of P-completeness (unlike compactness and completeness) is not closed-hereditary, so we can't just try an something by embedding it in a larger example.

**Question**: What is an example of an infinite dimensional, P-complete Banach space?

**Examples I've tried:**

- $\ell^p$ spaces for all $1\leq p< \infty$. They are not P-complete, since the sequence $e_n=(0,\dotsc,0,1,0,\dotsc)$ is a P-sequence but not Cauchy. As was pointed out to me in the comments, $\ell^\infty$ is not P-complete, but you need a different sequence as a counterexample.
- $C(X)$ for $X$ compact Hausdorff, first-countable and infinite. There must be an accumulation point $p\in X$. We can take a sequence of bump functions $f_k$ converging (pointwise) to the characteristic function $\chi_p$. For any $g\in C(X)$, we have $\lim d(g,f_k)=\lVert g-\chi_p\rVert_\infty$. Thus $(f_k)$ is a P-sequence that does not converge (uniformly), because the pointwise limit is discontinuous.

`||g - \chi_p||_\infty`

, which you addressed with $||g - \chi_p{||}_\infty$`||g - \chi_p{||}_\infty`

. Spacing and semantics can be achieved with $\|g - \chi_p\|_\infty$`\|g - \chi_p\|_\infty`

or, for maximal explicitness, $\lVert g - \chi_p\rVert_\infty$`\lVert g - \chi_p\rVert_\infty`

.) $\endgroup$