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1823. Ideal Gas

Time limit: 0.5 second
Memory limit: 64 MB
Many of you know the universal method of solving simple physics problems: you have to find in a textbook an identity in which you know the values of all the quantities except for one, substitute the numbers into this identity, and calculate the unknown quantity.
This problem is even easier. You know right away that the identity needed for its solution is the Clapeyron–Mendeleev equation for the state of an ideal gas. This equation relates the pressure of an ideal gas p, the amount of substance n, the volume occupied by the gas V, and the temperature T. Given three of these quantities, you have to find the fourth quantity. Note that the temperature of a gas and the volume occupied by it must always be positive.

Input

Each of the three input lines has the form “X = value”, where X is the symbol for a physical quantity and value is a nonnegative integer not exceeding 1000. The three lines specify the values of three different quantities. Pressure is specified in pascals, amount of substance in moles, volume in cubic meters, and temperature in kelvins. It is guaranteed that the temperature and volume are positive. The universal gas constant R should be taken equal to 8.314 J / (mol · K).

Output

If the input data are inconsistent, output the only line “error”. If the value of X can be determined uniquely, output it in the format “X = value” with an accuracy of 10−3. If it is impossible to uniquely determine the value of X, output the only line “undefined”.

Sample

inputoutput
p = 1
n = 1
V = 1
T = 0.120279

Notes

Recall that Pa = N / m2 and J = N · m.
Problem Author: Benoît Paul Émile Clapeyron, Dmitri Mendeleev
Problem Source: XII USU Open Personal Contest (March 19, 2011)