C. Prepend and Append
time limit per test
1 second
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
input
standard input
output
standard output

Timur initially had a binary string$^{\dagger}$ $s$ (possibly of length $0$). He performed the following operation several (possibly zero) times:

• Add $\texttt{0}$ to one end of the string and $\texttt{1}$ to the other end of the string. For example, starting from the string $\texttt{1011}$, you can obtain either $\color{red}{\texttt{0}}\texttt{1011}\color{red}{\texttt{1}}$ or $\color{red}{\texttt{1}}\texttt{1011}\color{red}{\texttt{0}}$.
You are given Timur's final string. What is the length of the shortest possible string he could have started with?

$^{\dagger}$ A binary string is a string (possibly the empty string) whose characters are either $\texttt{0}$ or $\texttt{1}$.

Input

The first line of the input contains an integer $t$ ($1 \leq t \leq 100$) — the number of testcases.

The first line of each test case contains an integer $n$ ($1 \leq n \leq 2000$) — the length of Timur's final string.

The second line of each test case contains a string $s$ of length $n$ consisting of characters $\texttt{0}$ or $\texttt{1}$, denoting the final string.

Output

For each test case, output a single nonnegative integer — the shortest possible length of Timur's original string. Note that Timur's original string could have been empty, in which case you should output $0$.

Example
Input
931004011151010161010107101011011210211101011011010
Output
1
2
5
0
3
1
0
2
4

Note

In the first test case, the shortest possible string Timur started with is $\texttt{0}$, and he performed the following operation: $\texttt{0} \to \color{red}{\texttt{1}}\texttt{0}\color{red}{\texttt{0}}$.

In the second test case, the shortest possible string Timur started with is $\texttt{11}$, and he performed the following operation: $\texttt{11} \to \color{red}{\texttt{0}}\texttt{11}\color{red}{\texttt{1}}$.

In the third test case, the shortest possible string Timur started with is $\texttt{10101}$, and he didn't perform any operations.

In the fourth test case, the shortest possible string Timur started with is the empty string (which we denote by $\varepsilon$), and he performed the following operations: $\varepsilon \to \color{red}{\texttt{1}}\texttt{}\color{red}{\texttt{0}} \to \color{red}{\texttt{0}}\texttt{10}\color{red}{\texttt{1}} \to \color{red}{\texttt{1}}\texttt{0101}\color{red}{\texttt{0}}$.

In the fifth test case, the shortest possible string Timur started with is $\texttt{101}$, and he performed the following operations: $\texttt{101} \to \color{red}{\texttt{0}}\texttt{101}\color{red}{\texttt{1}} \to \color{red}{\texttt{1}}\texttt{01011}\color{red}{\texttt{0}}$.