D. Cut
time limit per test
1 second
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
input
standard input
output
standard output

This time Baby Ehab will only cut and not stick. He starts with a piece of paper with an array $a$ of length $n$ written on it, and then he does the following:

• he picks a range $(l, r)$ and cuts the subsegment $a_l, a_{l + 1}, \ldots, a_r$ out, removing the rest of the array.
• he then cuts this range into multiple subranges.
• to add a number theory spice to it, he requires that the elements of every subrange must have their product equal to their least common multiple (LCM).

Formally, he partitions the elements of $a_l, a_{l + 1}, \ldots, a_r$ into contiguous subarrays such that the product of every subarray is equal to its LCM. Now, for $q$ independent ranges $(l, r)$, tell Baby Ehab the minimum number of subarrays he needs.

Input

The first line contains $2$ integers $n$ and $q$ ($1 \le n,q \le 10^5$) — the length of the array $a$ and the number of queries.

The next line contains $n$ integers $a_1$, $a_2$, $\ldots$, $a_n$ ($1 \le a_i \le 10^5$) — the elements of the array $a$.

Each of the next $q$ lines contains $2$ integers $l$ and $r$ ($1 \le l \le r \le n$) — the endpoints of this query's interval.

Output

For each query, print its answer on a new line.

Example
Input
6 3
2 3 10 7 5 14
1 6
2 4
3 5
Output
3
1
2
Note

The first query asks about the whole array. You can partition it into $$, $[3,10,7]$, and $[5,14]$. The first subrange has product and LCM equal to $2$. The second has product and LCM equal to $210$. And the third has product and LCM equal to $70$. Another possible partitioning is $[2,3]$, $[10,7]$, and $[5,14]$.

The second query asks about the range $(2,4)$. Its product is equal to its LCM, so you don't need to partition it further.

The last query asks about the range $(3,5)$. You can partition it into $[10,7]$ and $$.