Trailing Digits

A large shipment of doodads has just arrived, and each doodad has a suggested retail price of $b$ cents. You’ve noticed that consumers are much more likely to purchase goods when most of the trailing digits are the same. For example, items are more likely to be priced at $99$ cents rather than $57$ cents. So to make your goods more appealing, you’ve decided to sell your goods in bundles. To make a bundle, you choose a positive integer $k$, and sell $k$ doodads for $k \times b$ cents. With an appropriate choice of $k$ you can have a more pleasing price. For example, selling $57$-cent doodads in bundles of size $7$ means that each bundle sells for $399$ cents, which has two trailing $9$s, rather than no trailing $9$s of $57$. This idea of trailing $9$s can be generalized to any other trailing digit: bundles of $692$ $57$-cent doodads sell for $39\, 444$ cents (three trailing $4$s) and bundles of one million doodads sell for $57\, 000\, 000$ cents (six trailing $0$s).

After a little thought, you realize that you do not want to make your bundles too large—not only can the price be excessive, but who really needs several million doodads? For any type of doodad, your marketing department has a maximum bundle price of $a$.

Given the price of a doodad, the desired trailing digit, and the maximum price of a bundle, write a program that optimizes the trailing digits.

Input

Input consists of a single line containing three integers $b$, $d$, and $a$, where $b$ ($1 \leq b < 10^{6}$) is the price of a doodad in cents, $d$ ($0 \leq d \leq 9$) is the desired trailing digit, and $a$ ($b \leq a < 10^{10\, 000}$) is the maximum price of a bundle.

Output

Output the maximum number of consecutive occurrences of $d$ that can appear at the end of a bundle price, given that the price of the bundle cannot exceed $a$.

Sample Input 1 Sample Output 1
57 9 1000
2
Sample Input 2 Sample Output 2
57 4 40000
3
Sample Input 3 Sample Output 3
57 4 39000
2