# Digital Roots

Source : ACM ICPC Greater New York 2000 |
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Time limit : 1 sec |
Memory limit : 32 M |

**Submitted** : 5321, **Accepted** : 1408

**Background**

The digital root of a positive integer is found by summing the digits of the
integer. If the resulting value is a single digit then that digit is the digital
root. If the resulting value contains two or more digits, those digits are summed
and the process is repeated. This is continued as long as necessary to obtain
a single digit.

For example, consider the positive integer 24. Adding the 2 and the 4 yields
a value of 6. Since 6 is a single digit, 6 is the digital root of 24. Now consider
the positive integer 39. Adding the 3 and the 9 yields 12. Since 12 is not a
single digit, the process must be repeated. Adding the 1 and the 2 yeilds 3,
a single digit and also the digital root of 39.

**Input**

The input file will contain a list of positive integers, one per line. The end
of the input will be indicated by an integer value of zero.

**Output**

For each integer in the input, output its digital root on a separate line of
the output.

**Example**

**Input**

24 39 0

**Output**

6 3