Picture by Jon Sullivan via Wikimedia Commons
Of course you have all heard of the International Cheese
Processing Company. Their machine for cutting a piece of cheese
into slices of exactly the same thickness is a classic.
Recently they produced a machine able to cut a spherical cheese
(such as Edam) into slices – no, not all of the same thickness,
but all of the same weight! But new challenges lie ahead:
cutting Swiss cheese.
Swiss cheese such as Emmentaler has holes in it, and the
holes may have different sizes. A slice with holes contains
less cheese and has a lower weight than a slice without holes.
So here is the challenge: cut a cheese with holes in it into
slices of equal weight.
By smart sonar techniques (the same techniques used to scan
unborn babies and oil fields), it is possible to locate the
holes in the cheese up to micrometer precision. For the present
problem you may assume that the holes are perfect spheres.
Each uncut block has size $100
\times 100 \times 100$ where each dimension is measured
in millimeters. Your task is to cut it into $s$ slices of equal weight. The slices
will be $100$ mm wide
and $100$ mm high,
and your job is to determine the thickness of each slice.
Input
The first line of the input contains two integers
$n$ and $s$, where $0 \leq n \leq 10\, 000$ is the number
of holes in the cheese, and $1
\le s \le 100$ is the number of slices to cut. The next
$n$ lines each contain
four positive integers $r$, $x$, $y$, and $z$ that describe a hole, where
$r$ is the radius and
$x$, $y$, and $z$ are the coordinates of the center,
all in micrometers.
The cheese block occupies the points $(x,y,z)$ where $0 \le x,y,z \le 100\, 000$, except
for the points that are part of some hole. The cuts are made
perpendicular to the $z$
axis.
You may assume that holes do not overlap but may touch, and
that the holes are fully contained in the cheese but may touch
its boundary.
Output
Display the $s$ slice
thicknesses in millimeters, starting from the end of the cheese
with $z=0$. Your output
should have an absolute or relative error of at most
$10^{6}$.
Sample Input 1 
Sample Output 1 
0 4

25.000000000
25.000000000
25.000000000
25.000000000

Sample Input 2 
Sample Output 2 
2 5
10000 10000 20000 20000
40000 40000 50000 60000

14.611103142
16.269801734
24.092457788
27.002992272
18.023645064
