You are a son of an honorable Japanese nobleman of the Edo period. You have always dreamed of becoming a programmer, but family traditions were too strong: you were made apprentice of a Go master. After a brief theoretical introduction, the master started giving you stone capturing problems.
The tasks are easy, but it is obvious that you have absolutely no talent for Go. Furthermore, the master whacks you with a bamboo stick for each problem you fail to solve, and makes you eat your supper using only one chopstick. You are sick and tired of endless beating and starvation, and you decide to write a program that will solve problems for you. And since paper is rather expensive in the Edo period, the program has to be as short as possible.
Go is a very ancient strategic table game which appeared in China several thousands of years ago and reached its golden age in Japan. The game is played by two players who alternately place black and white stones on board grid intersections. A stone (or a group of stones) is "captured" and taken off the board if it gets surrounded on all sides by the opponent's stones. For example, in the following diagrams the white stones ("w") or groups of stones will be removed from the board if the Black ("b") put a stone into the "х" point:
Input: nine lines which represent the playing board are sent to STDIN.
Lines consist of spaces (for vacant points on the board), "w" symbols (for white stones) and "b" symbols (black stones) and end with the new line symbol ("\n").
Output: сoordinates (row and column numbers separated with a space, counted from one) of points, a move to which results in the capture of white stones. Results must be sent to STDOUT, one point per line. Results must contain all the possible moves on the board which would lead to the capture of white stones. Points are to be output in the order of their position on the board (left to right, top to bottom).
Solutions will be accepted at firstname.lastname@example.org up to 16:00, August 13.
The winner will be awarded at 16:30, August 13 at the REG.RU stand.