# Hacker Cup 2022 Qualification

Tuesday, August 30, 2022, 02:24 AM

I’m done. This is the last year I’ll participate in the competitive programming event hosted by Facebook Meta. It’s not that I’m moving on to other things in life. I still love coding. But I’ve complain every single year that the problem statement in this competition is poorly written. For those who are into competitive programming, the unpoetic writing might not be a big deal (they’ll practice w/ thousands of problems, training to look right into the constraint anyway). But for me, as a puzzle-solving hobbyist, I want to have fun solving these problems too! I think it is so rude for the judge to state the programming problem mostly in a technical manner, ignoring that the reader aren’t even on the same page when explaining.

However, the most severe issue here is that it’s clearly Meta’s engineer is degrading to the point of making trash. Are you high on your metaverse? So you forget how the real world really operated. Like, giving a huge puzzle table to competitors. Then ask us to send back the solved table to your server. The correct answer alone has file size over 10Mb already. How about you receiving files from twenty thousands competitors? Your server will be malfunction, without doubt. Yes, you have circumvent the incident by, given us a second chance, accepting file via other channels… But the mood and tone of the competition is blown off already!

### Second Hands

from collections import Counter

def displayable(xs, k):
kmin = kmax = k
for c in Counter(xs).values():
if c > 2:
return False
if c == 2:
kmin -= 1
kmax -= 1
elif c == 1:
kmax -= 1
kmin, kmax = sorted([kmin, kmax])
return all(v >= 0 for v in [kmin, kmax])

for t in range(int(input())):
n, k = [int(x) for x in input().split()]
xs = [int(x) for x in input().split()]


### Second Friend

DIRS = [(0, +1), (+1, 0), (0, -1), (-1, 0)]

def pairs(r, c):
return ((i, j) for i in range(r) for j in range(c))

def get_happy(r, c, grid):
def vaild_cell(i, j):
return 0 <= i < r and 0 <= j < c and grid[i][j] != '#'
def neighbors(i, j):
return ((i+dy, j+dx) for dy, dx in DIRS if vaild_cell(i+dy, j+dx))
def count(i, j):
return sum(fill[y][x] == '^' for y, x in neighbors(i, j))
fill = [['^#'[cell == '#'] for cell in row] for row in grid]
bans = {(i, j) for i, j in pairs(r, c) if count(i, j) < 2}
while bans:
i, j = bans.pop()
if grid[i][j] == '#':
continue
fill[i][j] = '.'
for y, x in neighbors(i, j):
if fill[y][x] == '^' and count(y, x) < 2:
if not all(fill[i][j] == '^' for i, j in pairs(r, c) if grid[i][j] == '^'):
return []
return fill

for t in range(int(input())):
r, c = [int(v) for v in input().split()]
grid = get_happy(r, c, [list(input().strip()) for _ in range(r)])
for line in grid:
print(''.join(line))


### Second Meaning

def binary_to_dashed_dotted(number):
return ''.join('.-'[int(c)] for c in f'{number:08b}')

def eight_dashed_dotted():
return [binary_to_dashed_dotted(i) for i in range(2**8)]

def valid_remaining_alphabets(word):
return [w for w in eight_dashed_dotted() if not w.startswith(word[:8])]

for t in range(int(input())):
n = int(input())