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A long time ago in a galaxy, far, far away, there were N spheres with various radii.
Spheres were mirrors, that is, they had reflective surfaces . . . .
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You are standing at the origin of the galaxy (0, 0, 0), and emit a laser ray to the direction
(*u*,*v*, *w*). The ray travels in a straight line.

When the laser ray from *I* hits the surface of a sphere at *Q*, let *N* be a point outside of the
sphere on the line connecting the sphere center and Q. The reflected ray goes to the direction
towards *R* that satisfies the following conditions: (1) *R* is on the plane formed by the three
points *I*, *Q* and *N* , (2) ∠ *IQN* = ∠ *NQR*, as shown in Figure 1.

Figure 1: Laser ray reflection |
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After it is reflected several times, finally it goes beyond our observation. Your mission is to write a program that identifies the last reflection point.

The input consists of multiple datasets, each in the following format.

Nu v wx. . ._{1}y_{1}z_{1}r_{1}x_{N}y_{N}z_{N}r_{N}

The first line of a dataset contains a positive integer *N* which is the number of spheres. The
next line contains three integers *u*, *v* and *w* separated by single spaces, where (*u*, *v*, *w*) is the
direction of the laser ray initially emitted from the origin.

Each of the following *N* lines contains four integers separated by single spaces. The *i*-th line
corresponds to the *i*-th sphere, and the numbers represent the center position (*x _{i}*,

*N*, *u*, *v*, *w*, *x _{i}*,

1 ≤ *N* ≤ 100

−100 ≤ *u*, *v*, *w* ≤ 100

−100 ≤ *x _{i}*,

5 ≤

You can assume that the distance between the surfaces of any two spheres is no less than 0.1. You can also assume that the origin (0, 0, 0) is located outside of any sphere, and is at least 0.1 distant from the surface of any sphere.

The ray is known to be reflected by the sphere surfaces at least once, and at most five times. You can assume that the angle between the ray and the line connecting the sphere center and the reflection point, which is known as the angle of reflection (i.e. θ in Figure 1), is less than 85 degrees for each point of reflection.

The last dataset is followed by a line containing a single zero.

For each dataset in the input, you should print the x-, y- and z-coordinates of the last reflection point separated by single spaces in a line. No output line should contain extra characters.

No coordinate values in the output should have an error greater than 0.01.

3 -20 -20 -24 100 100 100 30 10 8 3 5 -70 -70 -84 5 4 0 47 84 -23 41 42 8 45 -10 14 19 -5 28 47 12 -27 68 34 14 0

79.0940 79.0940 94.9128 -21.8647 54.9770 34.1761