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A. Primes or Palindromes?

time limit per test

3 secondsmemory limit per test

256 megabytesinput

standard inputoutput

standard outputRikhail Mubinchik believes that the current definition of prime numbers is obsolete as they are too complex and unpredictable. A palindromic number is another matter. It is aesthetically pleasing, and it has a number of remarkable properties. Help Rikhail to convince the scientific community in this!

Let us remind you that a number is called prime if it is integer larger than one, and is not divisible by any positive integer other than itself and one.

Rikhail calls a number a palindromic if it is integer, positive, and its decimal representation without leading zeros is a palindrome, i.e. reads the same from left to right and right to left.

One problem with prime numbers is that there are too many of them. Let's introduce the following notation: π(*n*) — the number of primes no larger than *n*, *rub*(*n*) — the number of palindromic numbers no larger than *n*. Rikhail wants to prove that there are a lot more primes than palindromic ones.

He asked you to solve the following problem: for a given value of the coefficient *A* find the maximum *n*, such that π(*n*) ≤ *A*·*rub*(*n*).

Input

The input consists of two positive integers *p*, *q*, the numerator and denominator of the fraction that is the value of *A* (, ).

Output

If such maximum number exists, then print it. Otherwise, print "Palindromic tree is better than splay tree" (without the quotes).

Examples

Input

1 1

Output

40

Input

1 42

Output

1

Input

6 4

Output

172

Codeforces (c) Copyright 2010-2019 Mike Mirzayanov

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