Once upon a time there was a famous actress. As you may expect, she played mostly Antique Comedies most of all. All the people loved her. But she was not interested in the crowds. Her big hobby were beads of any kind. Many bead makers were working for her and they manufactured new necklaces and bracelets every day. One day she called her main *Inspector of Bead Makers (IBM)* and told him she wanted a very long and special necklace.

The necklace should be made of glass beads of different sizes connected to each other but without any thread running through the beads, so that means the beads can be disconnected at any point. The actress chose the succession of beads she wants to have and the IBM promised to make the necklace. But then he realized a problem. The joint between two neighbouring beads is not very robust so it is possible that the necklace will get torn by its own weight. The situation becomes even worse when the necklace is disjoined. Moreover, the point of disconnection is very important. If there are small beads at the beginning, the possibility of tearing is much higher than if there were large beads. IBM wants to test the robustness of a necklace so he needs a program that will be able to determine the worst possible point of disjoining the beads.

The description of the necklace is a string specifying sizes of the particular beads, where the last character is considered to precede character in circular fashion.

The disjoint point is said to be worse than the disjoint point if and only if the string is lexicographically smaller than the string . String is lexicographically smaller than the string if and only if there exists an integer , so that , for each and .

### Input

The input consists of cases. The first line of the input contains only positive integer . Then follow the cases. Each case consists of exactly one line containing necklace description. Maximal length of each description is 10000 characters. Each bead is represented by a lower-case character of the English alphabet (a–z), where a < b … z.

### Output

For each case, print exactly one line containing only one integer — number of the bead which is the first at the worst possible disjoining, i.e. such , that the string is lexicographically smallest among all the possible disjoinings of a necklace. If there are more than one solution, print the one with the lowest .

**Time limit:** 0.5s

Sample input 4 helloworld amandamanda dontcallmebfu aaabaaa Sample output 10 11 6 5

Solution below . . .

### Solution

What we want is a lexicographically minimal string rotation.

An obvious solution is to iterate through all possible rotations while keeping track of the lexicographical minimum. For a string of length , this is , too slow for 10,000-character strings and a 0.5 second time limit.

Booth’s Algorithm solves the lexicographically minimal string rotation problem with an modification of the preprocessing function of the Knuth-Morris-Pratt (KMP) Algorithm. The implementation is straightforward.

import java.util.Scanner; class Main { static void booth(String S) { // Concatenate string to itself to avoid modular arithmetic S += S; char[] arrCh = S.toCharArray(); int[] failure = new int[S.length()]; for (int i = 0; i < failure.length; i++) { failure[i] = -1; } int k = 0; // Minimal rotation of string found so far for (int j = 1; j < S.length(); j++) { int sj = arrCh[j]; int i = failure[j - k - 1]; while (i != -1 && sj != arrCh[k + i + 1]) { if (sj < arrCh[k + i + 1]) { k = j - i - 1; } i = failure[i]; } if (sj != arrCh[k + i + 1]) { if (sj < arrCh[k]) { k = j; } failure[j - k] = -1; } else { failure[j - k] = i + 1; } } // add 1 to answer because problem uses 1-based indexing System.out.println(k+1); } public static void main(String[] args) { Scanner sc = new Scanner(System.in); int N = sc.nextInt(); while (N-- > 0) { booth(sc.next()); } sc.close(); } }