Limak is a little polar bear. He doesn't have many toys and thus he often plays with polynomials.
He considers a polynomial valid if its degree is n and its coefficients are integers not exceeding k by the absolute value. More formally:
Let a_{0}, a_{1}, ..., a_{n} denote the coefficients, so . Then, a polynomial P(x) is valid if all the following conditions are satisfied:
Limak has recently got a valid polynomial P with coefficients a_{0}, a_{1}, a_{2}, ..., a_{n}. He noticed that P(2) ≠ 0 and he wants to change it. He is going to change one coefficient to get a valid polynomial Q of degree n that Q(2) = 0. Count the number of ways to do so. You should count two ways as a distinct if coefficients of target polynoms differ.
The first line contains two integers n and k (1 ≤ n ≤ 200 000, 1 ≤ k ≤ 10^{9}) — the degree of the polynomial and the limit for absolute values of coefficients.
The second line contains n + 1 integers a_{0}, a_{1}, ..., a_{n} (|a_{i}| ≤ k, a_{n} ≠ 0) — describing a valid polynomial . It's guaranteed that P(2) ≠ 0.
Print the number of ways to change one coefficient to get a valid polynomial Q that Q(2) = 0.
3 1000000000
10 -9 -3 5
3
3 12
10 -9 -3 5
2
2 20
14 -7 19
0
In the first sample, we are given a polynomial P(x) = 10 - 9x - 3x^{2} + 5x^{3}.
Limak can change one coefficient in three ways:
In the second sample, we are given the same polynomial. This time though, k is equal to 12 instead of 10^{9}. Two first of ways listed above are still valid but in the third way we would get |a_{1}| > k what is not allowed. Thus, the answer is 2 this time.
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