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There is a little village in northern Canada called Wonowon, its name coming from the fact that it is located at Mile 101 of the Alaska Highway. While passing through this village, a wandering mathematician had an idea for a new type of number, which he called a wonowon number. He defined a wonowon number as a number whose decimal digits start and end with 1, and alternate between 0 and 1. Thus, the first four wonowon numbers are 101, 10101, 1010101, 101010101.
Neither 2 nor 5 can divide any wonowon number, but it is conjectured that every other prime number divides some wonowon number. For example, 3 divides 10101 (i.e. 3×3367), 7 divides 10101 (i.e. 7×1443), 11 divides 101010101010101010101 (i.e. 11 × 9182736455463728191).
Assume throughout that this conjecture is true, and let W(p) denote the number of digits in the smallest wonowon number divisible by p. Thus, for example, W(3) = 5, W(7) = 5, W(11) = 21, W(13) = 5, W(17) = 15, W(19) = 17.
It has been found experimentally that for many primes p, W(p) = p − 2 (as in the case for p = 7, 17, 19). Thus, your task is to write a program which reads an integer n and outputs the number of primes for which W(p) = p − 2. Note that p cannot be 2 nor 5, and p is a prime number less-than or equal to n.
The input consists of a single integer 3 ≤ n ≤ 10000.
The output should consist of a single integer representing the number of primes p for which W(p) = p − 2.