FENCE3 - Electric Fences

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Farmer John has decided to construct electric fences. He has fenced his fields into a number of bizarre shapes and now must find the optimal place to locate the electrical supply to each of the fences.

A single wire must run from some point on each and every fence to the source of electricity. Wires can run through other fences or across other wires. Wires can run at any angle. Wires can run from any point on a fence (i.e., the ends or anywhere in between) to the electrical supply.

Given the locations of all F (1 <= F <= 150) fences (fences are always parallel to a grid axis and run from one integer gridpoint to another, 0 <= X,Y <= 100), your program must calculate both the total length of wire required to connect every fence to the central source of electricity and also the optimal location for the electrical source.

The optimal location for the electrical source might be anywhere in Farmer John's field, not necessarily on a grid point.

Input

The first line contains F, the number of fences.
F subsequent lines each contain two X,Y pairs each of which denotes the endpoints of a fence.

Output

On a single line, print three space-separated floating point numbers, each with a single decimal place. Presume that your computer's output library will round the number correctly.

The three numbers are:

* the X value of the optimal location for the electricity,
* the Y value for the optimal location for the electricity, and
* the total (minimum) length of the wire required.

Example

Input:
3
0 0 0 1
2 0 2 1
0 3 2 3

Output:
1.0 1.6 3.7

hide comments
amaroq: 2009-09-06 06:29:16

The location of the minimum is not unique in all cases. Is there a special corrector? Or are there only cases with unique minima? I think this fact should have been noted.


Added by:Ahmed Aly
Date:2009-07-15
Time limit:1s
Source limit:50000B
Memory limit:1536MB
Cluster: Cube (Intel G860)
Languages:All except: ERL JS-RHINO NODEJS PERL6 VB.NET
Resource:USACO