You are working for an administration office of the International Center for Picassonian Cubism (ICPC), which plans to build a new art gallery for young artists. The center is organizing an architectural design competition to find the best design for the new building.
Submitted designs will look like a screenshot of a well known game as shown below.
This is because the center specifies that the building should be constructed by stacking regular units called pieces, each of which consists of four cubic blocks. In addition, the center requires the competitors to submit designs that satisfy the following restrictions.
It will take many days to fully check stability of designs as it requires complicated structural calculation. Therefore, you are asked to quickly check obviously unstable designs by focusing on centers of masses. The rules of your quick check are as follows.
Assume the center of mass of a block is located at the center of the block, and all blocks have the same weight. We denote a location of a block by xy-coordinates of its left-bottom corner. The unit length is the edge length of a block.
Among the blocks of the piece that touch another piece or the ground on their bottom faces, let xL be the leftmost x-coordinate of the leftmost block, and let xR be the rightmost x-coordinate of the rightmost block. Let the x-coordinate of its accumulated center of mass of the piece be M, where the accumulated center of mass of a piece P is the center of the mass of the pieces that are directly and indirectly supported by P, in addition to P itself. Then the piece is stable, if and only if xL < M < xR. Otherwise, it is unstable. A design of a building is unstable if any of its pieces is unstable.
Note that the above rules could judge some designs to be unstable even if it would not collapse in reality. For example, the left one of the following designs shall be judged to be unstable.
Also note that the rules judge boundary cases to be unstable. For example, the top piece in the above right design has its center of mass exactly above the right end of the bottom piece. This shall be judged to be unstable.
Write a program that judges stability of each design based on the above quick check rules.
The input is a sequence of datasets. The end of the input is indicated by a line containing two zeros separated by a space. Each dataset, which represents a front view of a building, is formatted as follows.
The integers w and h separated by a space are the numbers of columns
and rows of the layout, respectively. You may assume 1 ≤ w ≤
10 and 1 ≤ h ≤ 60. The next h lines specify the placement of
the pieces. The character pxy indicates the status of a block at
(x,y), either `
.', meaning empty, or one digit character between
1' and `
9', inclusive, meaning a block of a piece.
(As mentioned earlier, we denote a location of a block by xy-coordinates of its
When two blocks with the same number touch each other by any of their top, bottom, left or right face, those blocks are of the same piece. (Note that there might be two different pieces that are denoted by the same number.) The bottom of a block at (x,0) touches the ground.
You may assume that the pieces in each dataset are stacked in a tree-like form.
For each dataset, output a line containing a word
when the design is stable with respect to the above quick check rules.
UNSTABLE. The output
should be written with uppercase letters, and should not contain any other extra characters.
4 5 ..33 ..33 2222 ..1. .111 5 7 ....1 .1..1 .1..1 11..1 .2222 ..111 ...1. 3 6 .3. 233 23. 22. .11 .11 4 3 2222 ..11 ..11 4 5 .3.. 33.. 322. 2211 .11. 3 3 222 2.1 111 3 4 11. 11. .2. 222 3 4 .11 .11 .2. 222 2 7 11 .1 21 22 23 .3 33 2 3 1. 11 .1 0 0
STABLE STABLE STABLE UNSTABLE STABLE STABLE UNSTABLE UNSTABLE UNSTABLE UNSTABLE