Vasya likes everything infinite. Now he is studying the properties of a sequence s, such that its first element is equal to a (s1 = a),
and the difference between any two neighbouring elements is equal to c (si - si - 1 = c).
In particular, Vasya wonders if his favourite integerb appears in this sequence, that is, there exists a positive integer i, such
that si = b. Of course, you are the person he asks for a help.
The first line of the input contain three integers a, b and c ( - 109 ≤ a, b, c ≤ 109) —
the first element of the sequence, Vasya's favorite number and the difference between any two neighbouring elements of the sequence, respectively.
If b appears in the sequence s print "YES" (without quotes), otherwise print "NO"
Vasya works as a watchman in the gallery. Unfortunately, one of the most expensive paintings was stolen while he was on duty. He doesn't want to be fired, so he has to quickly restore the painting. He remembers some facts about it.
The painting is a square 3 × 3, each cell contains a single integer from 1 to n,
and different cells may contain either different or equal integers.
The sum of integers in each of four squares 2 × 2 is equal to the sum of integers in the top left square 2 × 2.
Four elements a, b, c and d are
known and are located as shown on the picture below.
Help Vasya find out the number of distinct squares the satisfy all the conditions above. Note, that this number may be equal to 0, meaning Vasya remembers something wrong.
Two squares are considered to be different, if there exists a cell that contains two different integers in different squares.
The first line of the input contains five integers n, a, b, c and d (1 ≤ n ≤ 100 000, 1 ≤ a, b, c, d ≤ n) —
maximum possible value of an integer in the cell and four integers that Vasya remembers.
Print one integer — the number of distinct valid squares.