C. Famil Door and Brackets
time limit per test
2 seconds
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
standard input
standard output

As Famil Door’s birthday is coming, some of his friends (like Gabi) decided to buy a present for him. His friends are going to buy a string consisted of round brackets since Famil Door loves string of brackets of length n more than any other strings!

The sequence of round brackets is called valid if and only if:

  1. the total number of opening brackets is equal to the total number of closing brackets;
  2. for any prefix of the sequence, the number of opening brackets is greater or equal than the number of closing brackets.

Gabi bought a string s of length m (m ≤ n) and want to complete it to obtain a valid sequence of brackets of length n. He is going to pick some strings p and q consisting of round brackets and merge them in a string p + s + q, that is add the string p at the beginning of the string s and string q at the end of the string s.

Now he wonders, how many pairs of strings p and q exists, such that the string p + s + q is a valid sequence of round brackets. As this number may be pretty large, he wants to calculate it modulo 109 + 7.


First line contains n and m (1 ≤ m ≤ n ≤ 100 000, n - m ≤ 2000) — the desired length of the string and the length of the string bought by Gabi, respectively.

The second line contains string s of length m consisting of characters '(' and ')' only.


Print the number of pairs of string p and q such that p + s + q is a valid sequence of round brackets modulo 109 + 7.

4 1
4 4
4 3

In the first sample there are four different valid pairs:

  1. p = "(", q = "))"
  2. p = "()", q = ")"
  3. p = "", q = "())"
  4. p = "", q = ")()"

In the second sample the only way to obtain a desired string is choose empty p and q.

In the third sample there is no way to get a valid sequence of brackets.