|시간 제한||메모리 제한||제출||정답||맞은 사람||정답 비율|
|2 초||256 MB||2||0||0||0.000%|
Bitcoin mining was all the rage in 2013, when the cryptocurrency's conversion value spiked to over $1000 USD per Bitcoin. Bitcoins are "mined" through a process that involves calculating a one-way pseudo-random function that outputs a large integer. A global "difficulty" is set, and a "block" represents a claim that bitcoins have been generated, and will only be accepted by others on the network if the pseudo-random function outputs a value that satisfies the difficulty requirement.
However, with the advent of dedicated mining hardware that is cheaper, faster, and more power-efficient, it quickly became infeasible to find a block with general-purpose computers. Mining "pools" quickly cropped up, where a number of people donate processing power to the pool in return for a proportional fraction of the reward of finding a block.
To calculate the proportion, miners participate in a reduced-difficulty arena, for example, at 1,048,576th the real difficulty, for pool "shares". However, if a share is found that surpasses the difficulty requirements, it will be assigned a "share difficulty" based on the ratio.
To save on network bandwidth, pool members can request a higher base level of share difficulty (for example, at 524,288th the real difficulty). To even the higher computational requirements out, the reward is increased linearly: if a share is k times as hard to find, then k times the proportional value is given. Any share found with a difficulty less than k is discarded. However, a miner must request a difficulty for all shares, and cannot select the optimal difficulty for each share found.
Now, given a list of earned share difficulties (as multiples of the base pool difficulty), can you calculate the requested difficulty that would have maximized the earned number of shares?
Each input contains multiple test cases. Each test case begins with an integer 0 < N < 1000000, the number of shares accepted. Following is a line containing the numbers 0 < d1, ... , dN < 106, the difficulty of each accepted share.
The input file ends with a line containing zero.
For each test case, output the difficulty multiplier that gives the greatest rewards. If more than one exists, output the lowest such value.
5 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 3 1 2 3 5 25 1 1 1 1 0
1 1 2 25