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Abundant Numbers

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An abundant number is a number for which the sum of its proper divisors (divisors not including the number itself) is greater than the number itself. For example 12 is abundant because its proper divisors are 1, 2, 3, 4, and 6 which add up to 16.

Print all the abundant numbers from 1 to 200 inclusive, each on their own line.

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Compiled from AT&T syntax to x86-64 Linux. Use syscalls to write output. For accurate byte counts and syntax highlighting, please use the new editor.
Top-level programs are supported, args holds ARGV. Implicit using directives for console applications are enabled.
Arguments are available via STDIN, each argument is NULL terminated. Taking input after EOF leaves the cell unchanged, the tape is circular with 65536 cells, and cells are 8-bit with wrapping.
Arguments are available via STDIN, each argument is NULL terminated. x is a no-op.
Arguments are available via STDIN, each argument is NULL terminated.
arguments holds ARGV, print() to output with a newline, write() to output without a newline.
say() is available without any import.
$args to access the arguments.
prolog_flag(argv, Args) to access the arguments.
SELECT arg FROM argv to access the arguments, only the first column of the first result set will be printed, NULL values will be skipped, and the dialect is SQLite.
Arguments are available via args list variable. To terminate script execution, write and quit the current buffer.
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