At the Department for Bills and Coins, an extension of today's monetary system has newly been proposed, in order to make it fit the new economy better. A number of new so called e-coins will be produced, which, in addition to having a value in the normal sense of today, also have an InfoTechnological value. The goal of this reform is, of course, to make justice to the economy of numerous dotcom companies which, despite the fact that they are low on money surely have a lot of IT inside. All money of the old kind will keep its conventional value and get zero InfoTechnological value.
To successfully make value comparisions in the new system, something called the e-modulus is introduced. This is calculated as SQRT(X*X+Y*Y), where X and Y hold the sums of the conventional and InfoTechnological values respectively. For instance, money with a conventional value of $3 altogether and an InfoTechnological value of $4 will get an e-modulus of $5. Bear in mind that you have to calculate the sums of the conventional and InfoTechnological values separately before you calculate the e-modulus of the money.
To simplify the move to e-currency, you are assigned to write a program that, given the e-modulus that shall be reached and a list of the different types of e-coins that are available, calculates the smallest amount of e-coins that are needed to exactly match the e-modulus. There is no limit on how many e-coins of each type that may be used to match the given e-modulus.
Sample Outputnot possible
The illustration examplifies adding 8 coins of conventional value 2 and InfoTechnological value 1, and 2 coins with pure InfoTechnological value 2. The e-modulus is of course 20 as SQRT((8*2+2*0)^2+(8*1+2*2)^2)=SQRT(16^2+12^2)=20