Even the most successful company can go through a crisis period when you have to make a hard decision — to restructure, discard and merge departments, fire employees and do other unpleasant stuff. Let's consider the following model of a company.

There are *n* people working for the Large Software Company. Each person belongs to some department. Initially, each person works on his own project in his own department (thus, each company initially consists of *n* departments, one person in each).

However, harsh times have come to the company and the management had to hire a crisis manager who would rebuild the working process in order to boost efficiency. Let's use *team*(*person*) to represent a team where person *person* works. A crisis manager can make decisions of two types:

- Merge departments
*team*(*x*) and*team*(*y*) into one large department containing all the employees of*team*(*x*) and*team*(*y*), where*x*and*y*(1 ≤*x*,*y*≤*n*) — are numbers of two of some company employees. If*team*(*x*) matches*team*(*y*), then nothing happens. - Merge departments
*team*(*x*),*team*(*x*+ 1), ...,*team*(*y*), where*x*and*y*(1 ≤*x*≤*y*≤*n*) — the numbers of some two employees of the company.

At that the crisis manager can sometimes wonder whether employees *x* and *y* (1 ≤ *x*, *y* ≤ *n*) work at the same department.

Help the crisis manager and answer all of his queries.

The first line of the input contains two integers *n* and *q* (1 ≤ *n* ≤ 200 000, 1 ≤ *q* ≤ 500 000) — the number of the employees of the company and the number of queries the crisis manager has.

Next *q* lines contain the queries of the crisis manager. Each query looks like *type* *x* *y*, where . If *type* = 1 or *type* = 2, then the query represents the decision of a crisis manager about merging departments of the first and second types respectively. If *type* = 3, then your task is to determine whether employees *x* and *y* work at the same department. Note that *x* can be equal to *y* in the query of any type.

提交代码