D. Bridge Club
time limit per test
2.5 seconds
memory limit per test
512 megabytes
input
standard input
output
standard output

There are currently $n$ hot topics numbered from $0$ to $n-1$ at your local bridge club and $2^n$ players numbered from $0$ to $2^n-1$. Each player holds a different set of views on those $n$ topics, more specifically, the $i$-th player holds a positive view on the $j$-th topic if $i\ \&\ 2^j > 0$, and a negative view otherwise. Here $\&$ denotes the bitwise AND operation.

You are going to organize a bridge tournament capable of accommodating at most $k$ pairs of players (bridge is played in teams of two people). You can select teams arbitrarily while each player is in at most one team, but there is one catch: two players cannot be in the same pair if they disagree on $2$ or more of those $n$ topics, as they would argue too much during the play.

You know that the $i$-th player will pay you $a_i$ dollars if they play in this tournament. Compute the maximum amount of money that you can earn if you pair the players in your club optimally.

Input

The first line contains two integers $n$, $k$ ($1 \le n \le 20$, $1 \le k \le 200$) — the number of hot topics and the number of pairs of players that your tournament can accommodate.

The second line contains $2^n$ integers $a_0, a_1, \dots, a_{2^n-1}$ ($0 \le a_i \le 10^6$) — the amounts of money that the players will pay to play in the tournament.

Output

Print one integer: the maximum amount of money that you can earn if you pair the players in your club optimally under the above conditions.

Examples
Input
3 1
8 3 5 7 1 10 3 2

Output
13

Input
2 3
7 4 5 7

Output
23

Input
3 2
1 9 1 5 7 8 1 1

Output
29

Note

In the first example, the best we can do is to pair together the $0$-th player and the $2$-nd player resulting in earnings of $8 + 5 = 13$ dollars. Although pairing the $0$-th player with the $5$-th player would give us $8 + 10 = 18$ dollars, we cannot do this because those two players disagree on $2$ of the $3$ hot topics.

In the second example, we can pair the $0$-th player with the $1$-st player and pair the $2$-nd player with the $3$-rd player resulting in earnings of $7 + 4 + 5 + 7 = 23$ dollars.