Time Limit: Java: 2000 ms / Others: 2000 ms
Memory Limit: Java: 65536 KB / Others: 65536 KB
The image stored on a computer can be represented as a matrix of pixels. In the RGB (Red-Green-Blue) color system, a pixel can be described as a triplex integer numbers. That is, the color of a pixel is in the format "r g b" where r, g and b are integers ranging from 0 to 255(inclusive) which represent the Red, Green and Blue level of that pixel.
Sometimes however, we may need a gray picture instead of a colorful one. One of the simplest way to transform a RGB picture into gray: for each pixel, we set the Red, Green and Blue level to a same value which is usually the average of the Red, Green and Blue level of that pixel (that is (r + g + b)/3, here we assume that the sum of r, g and b is always dividable by 3).
You decide to write a program to test the effectiveness of this method.
The input contains multiple test cases!
Each test case begins with two integer numbers N and M (1 <= N, M <= 100) meaning the height and width of the picture, then three N * M matrices follow; respectively represent the Red, Green and Blue level of each pixel.
A line with N = 0 and M = 0 signals the end of the input, which should not be proceed.
For each test case, output "Case #:" first. "#" is the number of the case, which starts from 1. Then output a matrix of N * M integers which describe the gray levels of the pixels in the resultant grayed picture. There should be N lines with M integers separated by a comma.