Once n Denchiks come to the bar and each orders a juice cocktail. It could be from 1 to 3 different juices in each cocktail. There are three juices in the bar: apple, banana and pineapple juice.
Every Denchik has his favourite juice cocktail. The cocktail is uniquely defined by those kinds of juices which it contains. Of course, each Denchik ordered his favorite cocktail. The barman can put all n glasses in a long row and pour the juice in the segment of successive glasses.
The bar is very popular, so the barman wants to serve Denchiks as quickly as possible. So, he wants to arrange glasses in a certain way to minimize the amount of "pourings." For one "pouring" he can pour one kind of juice in one segment of successive glasses.
As it is known, apple juice has higher density than banana juice. And density of banana juice is higher than that of pineapple one. Therefore, not to mix juices in a cocktail, you should firstly pour the apple, then banana and finally pineapple juice.
Of course, you must pour only that juices into each glass which are parts of a certain cocktail, but the relative order of juices should remain unchanged. There‘re too many Denchiks, so the barman can‘t understand how should he arrange glassess. Could you?
The first line contains integer n (1 ≤ n ≤ 105).
Next n lines describe Denchiks‘orders. Each order is described by one line, which consists of from 1 to 3 title Latin letters — A, B, P. The i-th line gives the kinds of juice included in the i-th order (A = Apple, B = Banana, P = Pineapple). The letters inside the string are arranged in this only order — "ABP", so to make the string you should eliminate some letters (perhaps, none) from "ABP" combination.
In the first line print the minimal number of "pourings."
In the second line output the indices of glasses in order in which they have to be arranged in row. Assume that the orders and corresponding glasses are numbered from 1 to n in the input order.
If there are several optimal ways of glasses arrangement, output any of them.
1 3 2
Problem Author: Mikhail Rubinchik (prepared by Nickolai Permyakov, Alexey Danilyuk)
Problem Source: Ural Regional School Programming Contest 2015