C. A Tale of Two Lands
time limit per test
1 second
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
input
standard input
output
standard output

The legend of the foundation of Vectorland talks of two integers $x$ and $y$. Centuries ago, the array king placed two markers at points $|x|$ and $|y|$ on the number line and conquered all the land in between (including the endpoints), which he declared to be Arrayland. Many years later, the vector king placed markers at points $|x - y|$ and $|x + y|$ and conquered all the land in between (including the endpoints), which he declared to be Vectorland. He did so in such a way that the land of Arrayland was completely inside (including the endpoints) the land of Vectorland.

Here $|z|$ denotes the absolute value of $z$.

Now, Jose is stuck on a question of his history exam: "What are the values of $x$ and $y$?" Jose doesn't know the answer, but he believes he has narrowed the possible answers down to $n$ integers $a_1, a_2, \dots, a_n$. Now, he wants to know the number of unordered pairs formed by two different elements from these $n$ integers such that the legend could be true if $x$ and $y$ were equal to these two values. Note that it is possible that Jose is wrong, and that no pairs could possibly make the legend true.

Input

The first line contains a single integer $n$ ($2 \le n \le 2 \cdot 10^5$)  — the number of choices.

The second line contains $n$ pairwise distinct integers $a_1, a_2, \dots, a_n$ ($-10^9 \le a_i \le 10^9$) — the choices Jose is considering.

Output

Print a single integer number — the number of unordered pairs $\{x, y\}$ formed by different numbers from Jose's choices that could make the legend true.

Examples
Input
3
2 5 -3

Output
2

Input
2
3 6

Output
1

Note

Consider the first sample. For the pair $\{2, 5\}$, the situation looks as follows, with the Arrayland markers at $|2| = 2$ and $|5| = 5$, while the Vectorland markers are located at $|2 - 5| = 3$ and $|2 + 5| = 7$: The legend is not true in this case, because the interval $[2, 3]$ is not conquered by Vectorland. For the pair $\{5, -3\}$ the situation looks as follows, with Arrayland consisting of the interval $[3, 5]$ and Vectorland consisting of the interval $[2, 8]$: As Vectorland completely contains Arrayland, the legend is true. It can also be shown that the legend is true for the pair $\{2, -3\}$, for a total of two pairs.

In the second sample, the only pair is $\{3, 6\}$, and the situation looks as follows: Note that even though Arrayland and Vectorland share $3$ as endpoint, we still consider Arrayland to be completely inside of Vectorland.