C. Genetic engineering
time limit per test
2 seconds
memory limit per test
256 megabytes
standard input
standard output

"Multidimensional spaces are completely out of style these days, unlike genetics problems" — thought physicist Woll and changed his subject of study to bioinformatics. Analysing results of sequencing he faced the following problem concerning DNA sequences. We will further think of a DNA sequence as an arbitrary string of uppercase letters "A", "C", "G" and "T" (of course, this is a simplified interpretation).

Let w be a long DNA sequence and s1, s2, ..., sm — collection of short DNA sequences. Let us say that the collection filters w iff w can be covered with the sequences from the collection. Certainly, substrings corresponding to the different positions of the string may intersect or even cover each other. More formally: denote by |w| the length of w, let symbols of w be numbered from 1 to |w|. Then for each position i in w there exist pair of indices l, r (1 ≤ l ≤ i ≤ r ≤ |w|) such that the substring w[l ... r] equals one of the elements s1, s2, ..., sm of the collection.

Woll wants to calculate the number of DNA sequences of a given length filtered by a given collection, but he doesn't know how to deal with it. Help him! Your task is to find the number of different DNA sequences of length n filtered by the collection {si}.

Answer may appear very large, so output it modulo 1000000009.


First line contains two integer numbers n and m (1 ≤ n ≤ 1000, 1 ≤ m ≤ 10) — the length of the string and the number of sequences in the collection correspondently.

Next m lines contain the collection sequences si, one per line. Each si is a nonempty string of length not greater than 10. All the strings consist of uppercase letters "A", "C", "G", "T". The collection may contain identical strings.


Output should contain a single integer — the number of strings filtered by the collection modulo 1000000009 (109 + 9).

2 1
6 2

In the first sample, a string has to be filtered by "A". Clearly, there is only one such string: "AA".

In the second sample, there exist exactly two different strings satisfying the condition (see the pictures below).