C2. Converging Array (Hard Version)
time limit per test
5 seconds
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
input
standard input
output
standard output

This is the hard version of the problem. The only difference is that in this version $1 \le q \le 10^5$. You can make hacks only if both versions of the problem are solved.

There is a process that takes place on arrays $a$ and $b$ of length $n$ and length $n-1$ respectively.

The process is an infinite sequence of operations. Each operation is as follows:

• First, choose a random integer $i$ ($1 \le i \le n-1$).
• Then, simultaneously set $a_i = \min\left(a_i, \frac{a_i+a_{i+1}-b_i}{2}\right)$ and $a_{i+1} = \max\left(a_{i+1}, \frac{a_i+a_{i+1}+b_i}{2}\right)$ without any rounding (so values may become non-integer).
See notes for an example of an operation.

It can be proven that array $a$ converges, i. e. for each $i$ there exists a limit $a_i$ converges to. Let function $F(a, b)$ return the value $a_1$ converges to after a process on $a$ and $b$.

You are given array $b$, but not array $a$. However, you are given a third array $c$. Array $a$ is good if it contains only integers and satisfies $0 \leq a_i \leq c_i$ for $1 \leq i \leq n$.

Your task is to count the number of good arrays $a$ where $F(a, b) \geq x$ for $q$ values of $x$. Since the number of arrays can be very large, print it modulo $10^9+7$.

Input

The first line contains a single integer $n$ ($2 \le n \le 100$).

The second line contains $n$ integers $c_1, c_2 \ldots, c_n$ ($0 \le c_i \le 100$).

The third line contains $n-1$ integers $b_1, b_2, \ldots, b_{n-1}$ ($0 \le b_i \le 100$).

The fourth line contains a single integer $q$ ($1 \le q \le 10^5$).

The fifth line contains $q$ space separated integers $x_1, x_2, \ldots, x_q$ ($-10^5 \le x_i \le 10^5$).

Output

Output $q$ integers, where the $i$-th integer is the answer to the $i$-th query, i. e. the number of good arrays $a$ where $F(a, b) \geq x_i$ modulo $10^9+7$.

Example
Input
3
2 3 4
2 1
5
-1 0 1 -100000 100000

Output
56
28
4
60
0

Note

The following explanation assumes $b = [2, 1]$ and $c=[2, 3, 4]$ (as in the sample).

Examples of arrays $a$ that are not good:

• $a = [3, 2, 3]$ is not good because $a_1 > c_1$;
• $a = [0, -1, 3]$ is not good because $a_2 < 0$.

One possible good array $a$ is $[0, 2, 4]$. We can show that no operation has any effect on this array, so $F(a, b) = a_1 = 0$.

Another possible good array $a$ is $[0, 1, 4]$. In a single operation with $i = 1$, we set $a_1 = \min(\frac{0+1-2}{2}, 0)$ and $a_2 = \max(\frac{0+1+2}{2}, 1)$. So, after a single operation with $i = 1$, $a$ becomes equal to $[-\frac{1}{2}, \frac{3}{2}, 4]$. We can show that no operation has any effect on this array, so $F(a, b) = -\frac{1}{2}$.