SHUFFLE1  Shuffling
A casino owns an expensive card shuffling machine which may shuffle up to 520 cards at a
time (there are 52 cards in each deck). For convenience, we will simply label the cards 1, 2,
3, ..., N where N is the total number of cards, and copies of the same card (e.g. Ace of
Spades) from different decks are considered different. Unfortunately, the card shuffling
machine is defective, and it always shuffles the cards the same way. The company that
produces these machines is out of business because of the economic downturn. There is no
one who can fix the machine, and a new machine is too expensive.
Being a brilliant employee of the casino, you realized that all is not lost. You can shuffle the
cards differently simply by using the machine zero or more times. For example, suppose
that the machine shuffles the cards 1, 2, 3, 4 into the order 2, 3, 4, 1. If you put the cards into
the machine, take the shuffled cards out and insert them into the machine again (without
changing the order), you will get the order 3, 4, 1, 2. That way, it is possible to shuffle the
cards in many different ways even though it may take longer. But this is not a significant
issue since decks do not have to be reshuffled often, and used decks can be shuffled while
other decks are being used to avoid any waiting time.
Unfortunately, not all shufflings can be produced in this way in general, and you wish to
know if this procedure "stack the decks" in a favorable way for the casino or the player. As
a first step, you wish to know which shufflings are possible to produce, and how many times
you need to use the machine on the deck in order to produce the shuffling.
Input
The input for each case consists of three lines. The first line consists of a single integer N
indicating the number of cards to shuffle. The number of cards is a positive integer up to
520. The second line consists of the integers 1, 2, ..., N listed in some order and separated by
a space. The list gives the order of the shuffling performed by the machine when the input
cards are ordered 1, 2, ..., N. The third line is in the same format as the second line, and
gives the shuffling we wish to obtain. The end of input is indicated by a line in which N = 0.
Output
For each case, print the smallest number of times (zero or more) you need to pass the deck
through the machine to produce the desired shuffling. If it is not possible, print 1. The
output for each case should be in a single line. You may assume that the answer will always
fit in a 32bit signed integer.
Example
Input:
4
2 3 4 1
3 4 1 2
4
2 3 4 1
1 3 2 4
10
2 1 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 4
1 2 3 9 10 4 5 6 7 8
0
Output: 2
1
12
hide comments
[Rampage] Blue.Mary:
20101011 00:30:03
A harder version of this problem is PERMSG. 

:D:
20101005 19:17:01
I think there's nothing to explain, if you understand 1st test case. You can make a brute force checker that tries to permutate iteratively to find a destination sequence. If you're are transforming A to B with permutation P, then you have B[i]=A[P[i]] 

evans:
20101003 05:16:43
please explain me the 3rd output 
Added by:  Varun Jalan 
Date:  20100919 
Time limit:  0.913s 
Source limit:  50000B 
Memory limit:  1536MB 
Cluster:  Cube (Intel G860) 
Languages:  All except: NODEJS OBJC VB.NET 
Resource:  Rocky Mountain Regionals 2009/10 