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Tim loves spreadsheets. Everything he does on a computer, he does in a spreadsheet. Track his expenses? Create a spreadsheet! Decide which car to buy? Create a spreadsheet to compare them! Make an inventory of his games? Create a spreadsheet! Decide which girl he loves most? …

Unfortunately his spreadsheet software just crashed and he needs some of the data right now and does not have the time to install a competing office suit.

Given the formulas used in the cells of a spreadsheet, calculate the values of all the cells.


The first line of the input file contains an integer specifying the number of test cases. Each test case is preceded by a blank line.

Each test case starts a single number giving the number of expression. Each of the following lines contains a single cell formula of the form “CELL = EXPRESSION”, where CELL is the name of the cell and EXPRESSION is a mathematical expression consisting of cell names and the operators +-* and /. A cell name is a non-empty sequence of letters followed by a positive integer.

Each test case is correct: there are no cycles, and all cells referenced in expressions have definitions.

Evaluating expressions

When evaluating an expression, usual priorities apply: first we evaluate all * and / (left to right), and only then all + and - (again, left to right).

You may assume that the expressions are such that when evaluating the expression in correct order, the result and also all intermediate values will fit into 32-bit signed integer variables.

The operator / represents integer division which is always rounded down. The dividend will always be non-negative and the divisor will always be positive.


For each test case output the calculated values of cells, one per line, in the form “CELL = VALUE”. The rows in the output should be ordered alphabetically. (To compare two rows, take a look at the first character where they differ. The one with a smaller ASCII value goes first.)

Optionally, output a blank line between test cases.



A47 = 5 + ZZ22
ZZ22 = 3
A9 = 13 + A47 * ZZ22

A1 = 4 / 7 + 4 / 7
B2 = 3 * 3 / 7 Output: A47 = 8
A9 = 37
ZZ22 = 3

A1 = 0
B2 = 1

hide comments
Parag gupta: 2011-04-20 20:37:54

can a cell appear on the left side more than once ? means can a cell has two definition but both evaluate same ?

যোবায়ের: 2010-09-07 21:13:15

Why don't you add the constraints in the problem statement? Many people never read comments. Thanks.

numerix: 2010-08-28 20:06:22

If you have solved this, you may try TFRACAL2.

Mohammad Kotb: 2010-08-27 16:04:27

T <= 200, N <= 500

Added by:Mohammad Kotb
Time limit:1.002s
Source limit:50000B
Memory limit:1536MB
Cluster: Cube (Intel G860)
Languages:All except: OBJC VB.NET