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A famous story about the mathematicians G.H. Hardy and Srinivasa Ramanujan goes as follows (as told by Hardy):
I remember once going to see him (Ramanujan) when he was lying ill at Putney. I had ridden in taxicab No. 1729, and remarked that the number seemed to be rather a dull one, and that I hoped it was not an unfavourable omen. "No", he replied, "it is a very interesting number; it is the smallest number expressible as the sum of two [positive] cubes in two different ways."
It is from this story the taxicab numbers got their name. The $n$'th taxicab numbers is defined to be the smallest number that can be expressed as a sum of two positive cube numbers in $n$ distinct ways.
It turns out that these numbers grows rather quickly. This makes them very hard to compute, which is not very fun. A variation of the concept is to consider what we will call the bus numbers -- all the numbers which can expressed as the sum of two positive cube numbers in at least $2$ distinct ways. Note that according to this definition, all taxicab numbers (except the first) are also bus numbers.
Your task is to write a program that generates bus numbers; in particular, the largest bus number that is at most equal to some limit $m$.
The input consists of:
Output the largest bus number $x$ which does not exceed $m$. If there is no such number, output