Yekaterinburg has an extensive network of tram routes. Trams of more than
ten routes go along some streets. It is clear that rails wear out quickly
because of such a load. Rails near tram stops sometimes are wavy. Many citizens
hold the city authorities responsible for such a poor state of tram railways:
repair works are carried out rarely, and even if rails are replaced, it is only
by cheapest ones—made of low-grade metal and with wooden ties.
However, not only authorities are guilty of this situation. Some tram
drivers are fans of fast driving, and they damage both rails and their trams.
If a tram accelerates to a high speed, say 80 kilometers per hour, and then
brakes sharply before a stop, it goes some distance skidding. This leads not
only to rail spoilage, but also to wearing out wheels at the places where they
touch rails. Flat spots emerge on the wheels, which cause pounding of the
wheels, rattle of the car, and further rail spoilage.
The administration of the tram depot decided to improve the situation by
servicing all trams that have wheels with flat spots. To remove flat spots,
wheels will be turned on a special lathe. Wheels from the same pair will be
decreased to equal size, but wheels from different pairs may become different
in size. To equip a car with wheels, repairmen must choose four wheel pairs
with equal wheel diameters.
Repairmen have finished turning all wheels. Some of them have become so
small that they can't be used anymore. Such wheels will be sent for remelting.
Instead of them, a stock of wheel pairs left from written-off cars can be used.
Repairmen have measured all wheel pairs that can be mounted to cars, and now
they need to know how many cars can be equipped.
The first line contains the number n of available
wheel pairs (1 ≤ n ≤ 150). In the following n lines,
diameters of wheels in millimeters are given (they are integers in the range
from 600 to 700).
Output the number of cars that can be equipped with
wheels using the given set of wheel pairs.
Problem Author: Vladimir Yakovlev
Problem Source: The 12th Urals Collegiate Programing Championship, March 29, 2008