# Tasks

Each day the competitors had to solve three problems. The problems,
who was created of the team leaders, is a really tough collection. If you want, you
can make your own contest, it's up to you. We give you the texts (even PDF), the
test files and the time limits. The test computers run with 500 MHz. OK, two times five hours from now ...

Honeycomb problem (Finland)

Figure 1 shows a honeycomb of numbers (side length
of the honeycomb is 3). A route starts from some node in the
uppermost row and ends at some node in the lowest row. From a node,
the route can continue only diagonally down to the left or diagonally
down to the right. When creating a route through the honeycomb, you
are allowed to make at most one swap of two numbers on at
most
one horizontal row of the honeycomb. (Swapping essentially
means that in one chosen row you are allowed to place the greatest
number of that row to any position on the same row.) Your task is to
write a program that calculates the highest sum of numbers on any
route using the ability of swapping two numbers on a chosen row. A honeycomb of side length 3.

Restrictions:

• The numbers in the nodes are integers between 0 and 99.
• The side length of the honeycomb is an integer between 1 and 99.

Input data:
The side length of the honeycomb is in the first row of the file HON.IN
If the side length is n, the honeycomb consists of 2n-1 rows. Numbers on
the rows of the honeycomb are on the following 2n-1 rows as follows:

3
1 2 3
3 2 2 1
4 2 8 0 3
5 3 1 2
3 1 4

Output data:
The highest sum is written as an integer in the file HON.OUT
In the example of figure 1:

22

In the figure 1 the correct solution (3+2+8+5+4=22) is gray shaded. Notice
that number '5' on the 4th row (from the top) is swapped to the 3rd
position (from the left) on that row.

 Time limit for each test: 5 s 6 points for each correct test The test files (92 Kb)

Time Zones (Sweden)
You're a businessman that has customers all over the world. During
one day you get exactly one message from each time zone,
including the zone you stay in. The messages come with their
sending time specified in them (the messages are
transported instantly). Unfortunately due to a millennium bug
the senders' local time is given without anything that identifies their
time zone.

Your task is to identify from which time zones the messages originated.

In this task the number of hours, n, in one day varies between
5 ... 60. The number of time zones is always the same as the
number of hours and each time zone has a time displacement which
is an integral number of hours.

The zones are numbered from 0 to n-1. You are living and
receiving the messages in ''GMT'', that is in time zone 0
without any time displacement. The time zones are counted
westward. That means that you should add z hours to the local
time in zone z to get the time in your zone. Note that this is
not the common way to count the zones, normally zone 2 would be
known as "-2:00".

For example, if the local time in time zone 2 is 03:15 it is

The messages can arrive anytime during the day (that is between
0:00-(n-1):59), but no two messages arrive at the same
time. The date line goes between zone 0 and the last zone and
can thus be ignored.

Input data:
The first row of the file ZON.IN contains the number of hours in
one day, n, 5<=n<=60, which also is the number of time
zones and the number of messages you received.

Each of the following n rows contains the local sending time given
as hhmm (2 digits for hours and 2 digits for minutes where
0<=hh<=n-1 and 0<=mm<=59. The rows are ordered in
chronological order, i.e. the first message that arrived is on the first row.

There is one unique solution to all given test examples.

Output data:
The output should be written to the file
ZON.OUT The file must contain a single row with n
numbers from 0 to n-1 identifying in which time zones the n
messages originated. The first number corresponds to the first
time given in the input etc.

Example:
ZON.IN
5
0017
0250
0400
0201
0002

ZON.OUT
3 1 0 2 4

Note that message 3 must come from time-zone 0 or it would
have arrived at a time later than 4:59 which is the last
minute in the 5-hour days in this example.

 Time limit for each test: 30 s 6 points for each correct test The test files (6 Kb)

Electronical plate (Lithuania)
A square grid is carved on the top of a square plate. The place where two gridlines
cross is called a node. There are nxn nodes in the grid. The problem (center) and the solution (right)

Some nodes contain pins. The task is to connect those pins to the nodes on the boundary
of the plate using electronic circuits. A circuit can be laid out only on the grid (e.g.
it can't be laid out slantwise). Any two circuits can't have a common point, therefore
any two circuits can't be laid out on the same gridline, nor on the same node. A circuit
can't be laid out on the boundary grid (the circuit must be finished as soon as it reaches
boundary) nor on a node, containing another pin.

An example of an electronic plate containing pins is given in figure 2, center.
Black dots in the picture represent pins.

Problem:
Write a program to connect as many pins as possible to the nodes on the boundary.
The pins which are already on the boundary satisfy the requirements and there is no need
to make any circuits for them.

If there exists more that one solution find any of them.

Input data:
Input data are given in the text file ELE.IN. The first line of this file contains an
integer n, (3 <= n <= 15).

Each of the following n lines consists of n digits separated by one space. The digits
can be 1 or 0. One (1) means a pin, zero (0) means a node without a pin in the
appropriate place of the grid.

The nodes are numbered from 1 to nxn first from left to right and then from
the top to bottom (row-major order). The number of the node the pin is on is
the identifier of the pin.

Output data:
Output the results to the text file ELE.OUT. Write k - the maximum number of
pins connected to the boundary using electronic circuits - in the first line of the file.
A circuit connecting an appropriate pin to the boundary should be described in each of
the following k lines. First comes the identifier of the pin, then the sequence of
letters, describing the directions of the circuit: E - to the East, W - to the West,
N - to the North, S - to the South. One space should be left between the identifier
and the sequence of letters, and no spaces should be left between the letters in the sequence.

The results should be presented in the increasing order of pin identifiers.
 ELE.IN 6 6 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 ELE.OUT 11 E 16 NWN 17 SE 27 S 28 NWWSS 29 S

 Time limit for each test: 10 s 4 points for each correct test The test files (5 Kb)

Division expression (Poland)
Division expression is an arithmetic expression of the form

x1/x2/x3/.../xk

where xi is a positive integer, for i, (1<=i<=k). Division expression
is evaluated from the left to the right. For instance the value of the expression

1/2/1/2

is 1/4. One can put parentheses into expression in order to
change its value. For example the value of the expression

(1/2)/(1/2)

is 1. We are given a division expression E. Is it possible
to put some parentheses into E to get an expression E' whose
value is an integer number.

Write a program that for each data set from a sequence of several data sets:

• reads an expression E from the text file DIV.IN,
• verifies whether it is possible to put some parentheses in E
to get a new expression E' whose value is an integer number,
• writes the result to the text file DIV.OUT

Input data:
The first line of the file DIV.IN contains one positive integer d, (d<=5).
This is the number of data sets. The data sets follow. The first
line of each data set contain an integer n, (2<=n<=10000).
This is the number of integers in the expression. Each of
the following n lines contains exactly one positive integer not
greater than 1,000,000,000. The ith number is the ith
integer in the expression.

Output data:
For each i,(1<=i<=d) your program should write to the ith line of
the output file DIV.OUT one word YES, if the ith input expression can be
transformed into an expression whose value is an integer number,
and the word NO in the other case.

Example:
For the input file DIV.IN
2
4
1
2
1
2
3
1
2
3

the correct result is the output file DIV.OUT:
YES
NO
 Time limit for each test: 2 s 6 points for each correct test The test files (1160 Kb)

Stickers (LATVIA)
Charles is an auto races fan and he has decided to make his own
model's collection. In the shop it is possible to buy models in
closed and covered boxes. In each box there are parts for one
model and a set of stickers with images of digits. In every box
the set of stickers is the same. Charles decided to label models
by consecutive integers starting from 1. For example, to label
the 2070-th model four stickers are necessary: one sticker with
''2'', two with ''0'' and one with ''7''.

Charles completes every model in the following way: he opens a new
box, builds the model and labels it using sticker(s). He can use
stickers from current and previously opened boxes, but it is not
allowed to open an additional new box to get at missing stickers.

Write a program which for a given set of stickers counts how many
models Charles can label in the described way.

Input data:
In the only line of text file STI.IN ten one-digit integers

i0, i1, i2, i3, i4, i5, i6, i7, i8, i9

are given, where ij is the number of stickers with digit
j, (0<= j <= 9) in the sticker set of every box. Each two neighbour
digits are separated by one space symbol.

Output data:
The only line of text file STI.OUT should contain one integer
-- number of labeled models.

Examples:
Input data (file STI.IN)
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Output data (file STI.OUT)
199990

Input data (file STI.IN)
3 4 5 4 3 4 5 4 3 4

Output data (file STI.OUT)
49999999499999999949999999973

 Time limit for each test: 20 s 6 points for each correct test The test files (3 Kb)

Mutexes (Estonia)
Modern programming languages allow writing programs that consist of several threads
of execution. This is as if several programs are running in parallel in the same
address space, accessing the same variables. Often the threads need to be synchronized
with each other. For instance, one thread may need to wait for another to complete some
computation and store the result into some variable.

The simplest tool for thread synchronization is mutex. A mutex is a special object that
can be in locked or unlocked state. A locked mutex is always owned by exactly
one thread. There are two operations that a thread can apply to a mutex: LOCK and UNLOCK.

When a thread applies LOCK to a mutex that is currently unlocked, the mutex becomes
locked and the thread acquires ownership of the mutex. If a thread tries to apply
until the mutex is unlocked.

When a thread applies UNLOCK to a mutex owned by the thread, the mutex becomes unlocked. If there were other threads waiting to LOCK the mutex, one of them is granted ownership of the mutex. If there were several threads waiting, one is selected arbitrarily.

One of the common problems in multithreaded programs are deadlocks. A deadlock occurs when two or more threads are waiting for each other to release a mutex and none of them can continue. A deadlock occurs also when a thread is waiting for a mutex that was locked
by another thread that has terminated without releasing the mutex.

Each of the threads is a sequence of instructions of the following form:

LOCK <mutex>
UNLOCK <mutex>

You may assume the following about the commands:

• names of mutexes are uppercase letters A ... Z
• no thread attempts to unlock a mutex it does not own.

Input data:
The first line of input file MUT.IN contains the number of threads
M, (1<= M<=5) and is followed by M blocks describing each
thread. The first line of a block describing thread i contains the number of
instructions in this thread Ni, (1<=Ni<=10) and is followed by Ni
lines with instructions. Instructions do not contain extraneous whitespace.

Output data:
The first line of output file MUT.OUT must contain one number: D.
D must be 1 if deadlocks are possible, or 0 if not.

If deadlocks are possible, the second line must describe a state of program
in which a deadlock occurs. If there are several states with a deadlock, output
any of them. In this case we are looking for complete deadlock, in which none of
the threads can continue execution -- a thread must be either terminated or
blocked by a mutex. If deadlocks are not possible, the line must be empty.

State of program is described by specifying the zero-based index of current
instruction for each thread in the order in which the threads are presented
in input file. For a terminated thread, output -1 as the index. The indexes
must be on a single line and separated by spaces.

Sample:
 MUT.IN 2 1 LOCK X 2 LOCK Y LOCK X MUT.OUT 1 -1 1

The solution will not receive points for test cases, where there
are no deadlocks, if it has not solved any test case, where