Although Canada is a large country, many areas are uninhabited, and most of the population lives near the southern border. The Trans-Canada Highway, completed in 1962, connects the people living in this strip of land, from St. John's in the East to Victoria in the West, a distance of 7821 km.

Canadians like hockey. After a hockey game, thousands of fans get in their cars and drive home from the game, causing heavy congestion on the roads. A wealthy entrepreneur wants to buy a hockey team and build a new hockey arena. Your task is to help him select a location for the arena to minimize the traffic congestion after a hockey game.

The country is organized into cities connected by a network of roads. All roads are bidirectional, and there is exactly one *route* connecting any pair of cities. A *route* connecting the cities and is a sequence of distinct cities such that there is a road from to for each . The new arena must be built in one of the cities, which we will call the arena city. After a hockey game, all of the hockey fans travel from the arena city to their home city, except those who already live in the arena city. The amount of congestion on each road is proportional to the number of hockey fans that travel along the road. You must locate the arena city such that the amount of congestion on the most congested road is as small as possible. If there are several equally good locations, you may choose any one.

You are to implement a procedure **LocateCentre(N,P,S,D)**. is a positive integer, the number of cities. The cities are numbered from to . is an array of positive integers; for each , is the number of hockey fans living in the city numbered . The total number of hockey fans in all the cities will be at most . and are arrays of integers each, specifying the locations of roads. For each , there is a road connecting the two cities whose numbers are and . The procedure must return an integer, the number of the city that should be the arena city.

#### Example

As an example, consider the network of five cities in the top diagram on the right, where cities , and contain hockey fans each, and cities and contain hockey fans each. The middle diagram shows the congestions when the new arena is in city , the worst congestion being on the thicker arrow. The bottom diagram shows the congestions when the new arena is in city , the worst congestion being on the thicker arrow. Therefore, city would be a better location for the arena than city .

#### Note

We remind contestants that with the given constraints, it is possible to submit a solution that passes Subtask 3 and fails Subtask 2. However, remember that your final score for the entire task is determined by *only one* of your submissions.

##### Subtask 1 [25 points]

Assume that all the cities lie in a straight line from East to West, and that the roads all follow this straight line with no branches. More specifically, assume that for all with and .

There are at most cities.

##### Subtask 2 [25 points]

Make the same assumptions as in Subtask 1, but there are at most cities.

##### Subtask 3 [25 points]

The assumptions from Subtask 1 may no longer be true.

There are at most cities.

##### Subtask 4 [25 points]

The assumptions from Subtask 1 may no longer be true.

There are at most cities.

#### Implementation Details

- Implementation folder:
`/home/ioi2010-contestant/traffic/`

(prototype: traffic.zip) - To be implemented by contestant:
`traffic.c`

or`traffic.cpp`

or`traffic.pas`

- Contestant interface:
`traffic.h`

or`traffic.pas`

- Grader interface:
*none* - Sample grader:
`grader.c`

or`grader.cpp`

or`grader.pas`

- Sample grader input:
`grader.in.1`

`grader.in.2`

*Note: The first line of the input file contains . The following lines contain for between and . The following lines contain pairs for between and .* - Expected output for sample grader input:
`grader.expect.1`

`grader.expect.2`

etc.

## Comments