In this program, You will learn how to check a number is a perfect number or not in R.

Example: How to check a number is a perfect number or not in R

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{ n <- as.integer(readline(prompt = "Enter a number :")) i = 1 s = 0 while (i < n) { if (n %% i == 0) { s = s + i } i = i + 1 } if (s == n) { print(paste("The number is perfect :", n)) } else{ print(paste("The number is not perfect :", n)) } } |

A perfect number is a positive integer that is equal to the sum of its positive divisors, excluding itself. For example, 6 is a perfect number because its divisors are 1, 2, and 3, and 1 + 2 + 3 = 6.

The code first reads in a value for `n`

from the user and stores it as an integer. It then initializes two variables, `i`

and `s`

, to 1 and 0, respectively.

The code then enters a `while`

loop which continues to execute as long as `i`

is less than `n`

. Inside the loop, the code uses the modulo operator (`%%`

) to check if `i`

is a divisor of `n`

. If it is, the code adds `i`

to `s`

. The loop then increments `i`

by 1 and the process is repeated.

After the `while`

loop has finished executing, the code uses an `if`

statement to check if the sum of the divisors of `n`

(stored in `s`

) is equal to `n`

. If it is, the code prints a message saying that `n`

is a perfect number. If `s`

is not equal to `n`

, the code prints a message saying that `n`

is not a perfect number.

The output of this program would depend on the value of `n`

that is entered by the user. Here is an example of what the output might look like:

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Enter a number :6 [1] "The number is perfect : 6" |

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