D. TV Shows
time limit per test
2 seconds
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
input
standard input
output
standard output

There are $n$ TV shows you want to watch. Suppose the whole time is split into equal parts called "minutes". The $i$-th of the shows is going from $l_i$-th to $r_i$-th minute, both ends inclusive.

You need a TV to watch a TV show and you can't watch two TV shows which air at the same time on the same TV, so it is possible you will need multiple TVs in some minutes. For example, if segments $[l_i, r_i]$ and $[l_j, r_j]$ intersect, then shows $i$ and $j$ can't be watched simultaneously on one TV.

Once you start watching a show on some TV it is not possible to "move" it to another TV (since it would be too distracting), or to watch another show on the same TV until this show ends.

There is a TV Rental shop near you. It rents a TV for $x$ rupees, and charges $y$ ($y < x$) rupees for every extra minute you keep the TV. So in order to rent a TV for minutes $[a; b]$ you will need to pay $x + y \cdot (b - a)$.

You can assume, that taking and returning of the TV doesn't take any time and doesn't distract from watching other TV shows. Find the minimum possible cost to view all shows. Since this value could be too large, print it modulo $10^9 + 7$.

Input

The first line contains integers $n$, $x$ and $y$ ($1 \le n \le 10^5$, $1 \le y < x \le 10^9$) — the number of TV shows, the cost to rent a TV for the first minute and the cost to rent a TV for every subsequent minute.

Each of the next $n$ lines contains two integers $l_i$ and $r_i$ ($1 \le l_i \le r_i \le 10^9$) denoting the start and the end minute of the $i$-th TV show.

Output

Print exactly one integer — the minimum cost to view all the shows taken modulo $10^9 + 7$.

Examples
Input
5 4 31 24 102 410 115 9
Output
60
Input
6 3 28 206 224 1520 2817 2520 27
Output
142
Input
2 1000000000 21 22 3
Output
999999997
Note

In the first example, the optimal strategy would be to rent $3$ TVs to watch:

• Show $[1, 2]$ on the first TV,
• Show $[4, 10]$ on the second TV,
• Shows $[2, 4], [5, 9], [10, 11]$ on the third TV.

This way the cost for the first TV is $4 + 3 \cdot (2 - 1) = 7$, for the second is $4 + 3 \cdot (10 - 4) = 22$ and for the third is $4 + 3 \cdot (11 - 2) = 31$, which gives $60$ int total.

In the second example, it is optimal watch each show on a new TV.

In third example, it is optimal to watch both shows on a new TV. Note that the answer is to be printed modulo $10^9 + 7$.