|Codeforces Round #102 (Div. 2)|
For some time the program of rounding numbers that had been developed by the Codeforces participants during one of the previous rounds, helped the citizens of Far Far Away to convert numbers into a more easily readable format. However, as time went by, the economy of the Far Far Away developed and the scale of operations grew. So the King ordered to found the Bank of Far Far Away and very soon even the rounding didn't help to quickly determine even the order of the numbers involved in operations. Besides, rounding a number to an integer wasn't very convenient as a bank needed to operate with all numbers with accuracy of up to 0.01, and not up to an integer.
The King issued yet another order: to introduce financial format to represent numbers denoting amounts of money. The formal rules of storing a number in the financial format are as follows:
For example, by the above given rules number 2012 will be stored in the financial format as "$2,012.00" and number -12345678.9 will be stored as "($12,345,678.90)".
The merchants of Far Far Away visited you again and expressed much hope that you supply them with the program that can convert arbitrary numbers to the financial format. Can you help them?
The input contains a number that needs to be converted into financial format. The number's notation length does not exceed 100 characters, including (possible) signs "-" (minus) and "." (decimal point). The number's notation is correct, that is:
Print the number given in the input in the financial format by the rules described in the problem statement.
Pay attention to the second and third sample tests. They show that the sign of a number in the financial format (and consequently, the presence or absence of brackets) is determined solely by the sign of the initial number. It does not depend on the sign of the number you got after translating the number to the financial format.