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|2 초||512 MB||1||1||1||100.000%|
A string is called double free if no two adjacent letters are the same.
A string is called k-incremental if for all values of j in the range [1, k], there exists exactly one character with j occurrences, and the string’s length is 1+2+3+. . .+ (k−1)+k. For example, if k = 3, then a 3-incremental string should have one character appear once, another twice, another three times, in any order, for a total string length of 6.
A string is both k-incremental and double free if it meets both these criteria. Now consider examining all such strings of lowercase letters for a given k in alphabetical order. Consider the following examples.
k = 2: aba, aca, ada, . . . , aya, aza, bab, bcb, bdb, . . . , zxz, zyz
k = 3: ababac, ababad, . . . , ababay, ababaz, ababca, . . . , zyzyzx
What is the nth string in an alphabetized list of all k-incremental, double free strings?
Each input will consist of a single test case. Note that your program may be run multiple times on different inputs. There will be exactly one line of input. It will contain two integers, k and n (1 ≤ k ≤ 26, 1 ≤ n ≤ 1018), which is asking for the nth string in the alphabetically sorted list of all k-incremental, double free strings.
Output the n th k-incremental, double free string in the alphabetized list. If no such string exists, output −1.