## FOOTBALL - Football

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Eric has a classic football that is made of 32 pieces of leather: 12 black pentagons and 20 white hexagons. Each pentagon adjoins 5 hexagons and each hexagon adjoins 3 pentagons and 3 hexagons. Eric drew a polygon (i.e. a closed line without intersections) along the edges of the pieces. The polygon divided the ball into two parts and Eric painted one of them green.

He is curious if given a description of the polygon you are able to compute the number of black, white and green pieces?

Write a program that:

• reads the description of a polygon,
• computes the number of black, white and green pieces,
• writes the result.

Contest note: the first accepted solution will be awarded with the original football used for preparing the problem, signed by Eric, the author of the problem!

SPOJ note: the first accepted solution will be awarded some other sphere, without anybody's signatures, sent in PNG format to the author's email address [the offer is invalid, the sphere has already been presented to Robin Nittka, University of Ulm, Germany].

### Input

The input begins with the integer t, the number of test cases. Then t test cases follow.

For each test case, the first line of the input contains one integer n being the number of vertices of the polygon. The second line of the input contains n integers a1, a2,..., an separated by single spaces. Integer ai (equal 1 or 2) is the number of green pieces adjoining the i-th vertex of the polygon. The side of the polygon connecting the n-th and the first vertex always lies between two hexagons.

### Output

For each test case the first and only line of the output contains three integers b, w and g - the numbers of black, white and green pieces respectively.

### Example

```Sample input:
1
21
1 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 1 1 1

Sample output:
11 15 6
```

 Added by: adrian Date: 2004-06-26 Time limit: 0.100s Source limit: 50000B Memory limit: 1536MB Cluster: Cube (Intel G860) Languages: All Resource: ACM Central European Programming Contest, Warsaw 2003 (E. Kopczynski)