Thomas, a computer scientist that works with DNA sequences, needs to compute longest common subsequences of given pairs of strings. Consider an alphabet $\sigma$ of letters and a word $w = a_1a_2...a_r$, where $a_i \in \sigma$, for $i = 1, 2, ..., r$. A subsequence of $w$ is a word $x = a_{i_1}a_{i_2}...a_{i_s}$ such that $1 \leq i_1 \lt i_2 \lt ... \lt i_s \leq r$. Subsequence $x$ is a segment of $w$ if $i_{j+1} = i_j + 1$, for $j = 1, 2, ..., s - 1$. For example the word $\texttt{ove}$ is a segment of the word $\texttt{lovely}$, whereas the word $\texttt{loly}$ is a subsequence of $\texttt{lovely}$, but not a segment.

A word is a common subsequence of two words $w_1$ and $w_2$ if it is a subsequence of each of the two words. A longest common subsequence of $w_1$ and $w_2$ is a common subsequence of $w_1$ and $w_2$ having the largest possible length. For example, consider the words $w_1 = \texttt{lovxxelyxxxxx}$ and $w_2 = \texttt{xxxxxxxlovely}$. The words $w_3 = \texttt{lovely}$ and $w_4 = \texttt{xxxxxxx}$, the latter of length $7$, are both common subsequences of $w_1$ and $w_2$. In fact, $w_4$ is their longest common subsequence. Notice that the empty word, of length zero, is always a common subsequence, although not necessarily the longest.

In the case of Thomas, there is an extra requirement: the subsequence must be formed from common segments having length $K$ or more. For example, if Thomas decides that $K = 3$, then he considers lovely to be an acceptable common subsequence of $\texttt{lovxxelyxxxxx}$ and $\texttt{xxxxxxxlovely}$, whereas $\texttt{xxxxxxx}$, which has length $7$ and is also a common subsequence, is not acceptable. Can you help Thomas?

The input contains several test cases. The first line of a test case contains an integer $K$ representing the minimum length of common segments, where $1 \leq K \leq 100$. The next two lines contain each a string on lowercase letters from the regular alphabet of $26$ letters. The length $\ell$ of each string satisfies the inequality $1 \leq \ell \leq 10^3$. There are no spaces on any line in the input. The end of the input is indicated by a line containing a zero.

The input must be read from standard input.

For each test case in the input, your program must print a single line, containing the length of the longest subsequence formed by consecutive segments of length at least $K$ from both strings. If no such common subsequence of length greater than zero exists, then $0$ must be printed.

The output must be written to standard output.

Input

3
lovxxelyxxxxx
xxxxxxxlovely
1
lovxxelyxxxxx
xxxxxxxlovely
3
lovxxxelxyxxxx
xxxlovelyxxxxxxx
4
lovxxxelyxxx
xxxxxxlovely
0

Output

6
7
10
0