A progress bar is an element of graphical interface that displays the progress of a process for this very moment before it is completed. Let's take a look at the following form of such a bar.

A bar is represented as *n* squares, located in line. To add clarity, let's number them with positive integers from 1 to *n* from the left to the right. Each square has saturation (*a*_{i} for the *i*-th square), which is measured by an integer from 0 to *k*. When the bar for some *i* (1 ≤ *i* ≤ *n*) is displayed, squares 1, 2, ... , *i* - 1 has the saturation *k*, squares *i* + 1, *i* + 2, ... , *n* has the saturation 0, and the saturation of the square *i* can have any value from 0 to *k*.

So some first squares of the progress bar always have the saturation *k*. Some last squares always have the saturation 0. And there is no more than one square that has the saturation different from 0 and *k*.

The degree of the process's completion is measured in percents. Let the process be *t*% completed. Then the following inequation is fulfilled:

An example of such a bar can be seen on the picture.

For the given *n*, *k*, *t* determine the measures of saturation for all the squares *a*_{i} of the progress bar.

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