Package for this problem was not updated by the problem writer or Codeforces administration after we’ve upgraded the judging servers. To adjust the time limit constraint, solution execution time will be multiplied by 2. For example, if your solution works for 400 ms on judging servers, then value 800 ms will be displayed and used to determine the verdict.

Virtual contest is a way to take part in past contest, as close as possible to participation on time. It is supported only ACM-ICPC mode for virtual contests.
If you've seen these problems, a virtual contest is not for you - solve these problems in the archive.
If you just want to solve some problem from a contest, a virtual contest is not for you - solve this problem in the archive.
Never use someone else's code, read the tutorials or communicate with other person during a virtual contest.

No tag edit access

E. Counting Skyscrapers

time limit per test

2 secondsmemory limit per test

256 megabytesinput

standard inputoutput

standard outputA number of skyscrapers have been built in a line. The number of skyscrapers was chosen uniformly at random between 2 and 314! (314 factorial, a very large number). The height of each skyscraper was chosen randomly and independently, with height *i* having probability 2^{ - i} for all positive integers *i*. The floors of a skyscraper with height *i* are numbered 0 through *i* - 1.

To speed up transit times, a number of zip lines were installed between skyscrapers. Specifically, there is a zip line connecting the *i*-th floor of one skyscraper with the *i*-th floor of another skyscraper if and only if there are no skyscrapers between them that have an *i*-th floor.

Alice and Bob decide to count the number of skyscrapers.

Alice is thorough, and wants to know exactly how many skyscrapers there are. She begins at the leftmost skyscraper, with a counter at 1. She then moves to the right, one skyscraper at a time, adding 1 to her counter each time she moves. She continues until she reaches the rightmost skyscraper.

Bob is impatient, and wants to finish as fast as possible. He begins at the leftmost skyscraper, with a counter at 1. He moves from building to building using zip lines. At each stage Bob uses the highest available zip line to the right, but ignores floors with a height greater than *h* due to fear of heights. When Bob uses a zip line, he travels too fast to count how many skyscrapers he passed. Instead, he just adds 2^{i} to his counter, where *i* is the number of the floor he's currently on. He continues until he reaches the rightmost skyscraper.

Consider the following example. There are 6 buildings, with heights 1, 4, 3, 4, 1, 2 from left to right, and *h* = 2. Alice begins with her counter at 1 and then adds 1 five times for a result of 6. Bob begins with his counter at 1, then he adds 1, 4, 4, and 2, in order, for a result of 12. Note that Bob ignores the highest zip line because of his fear of heights (*h* = 2).

Bob's counter is at the top of the image, and Alice's counter at the bottom. All zip lines are shown. Bob's path is shown by the green dashed line and Alice's by the pink dashed line. The floors of the skyscrapers are numbered, and the zip lines Bob uses are marked with the amount he adds to his counter.

When Alice and Bob reach the right-most skyscraper, they compare counters. You will be given either the value of Alice's counter or the value of Bob's counter, and must compute the expected value of the other's counter.

Input

The first line of input will be a name, either string "Alice" or "Bob". The second line of input contains two integers *n* and *h* (2 ≤ *n* ≤ 30000, 0 ≤ *h* ≤ 30). If the name is "Alice", then *n* represents the value of Alice's counter when she reaches the rightmost skyscraper, otherwise *n* represents the value of Bob's counter when he reaches the rightmost skyscraper; *h* represents the highest floor number Bob is willing to use.

Output

Output a single real value giving the expected value of the Alice's counter if you were given Bob's counter, or Bob's counter if you were given Alice's counter.

You answer will be considered correct if its absolute or relative error doesn't exceed 10^{ - 9}.

Examples

Input

Alice

3 1

Output

3.500000000

Input

Bob

2 30

Output

2

Input

Alice

2572 10

Output

3439.031415943

Note

In the first example, Bob's counter has a 62.5% chance of being 3, a 25% chance of being 4, and a 12.5% chance of being 5.

Codeforces (c) Copyright 2010-2017 Mike Mirzayanov

The only programming contests Web 2.0 platform

Server time: May/24/2017 16:29:00 (c3).

Desktop version, switch to mobile version.
User lists

Name |
---|