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Did you know that if you draw a circle that ﬁlls the screen on your 1080p high deﬁnition display, almost a million pixels are lit? That’s a lot of pixels! But do you know exactly how many pixels are lit? Let’s ﬁnd out!

Assume that our display is set on a Cartesian grid where every pixel is a perfect unit square. For example, one pixel occupies the area of a square with corners (0,0) and (1,1). A circle can be drawn by specifying its center in grid coordinates and its radius. On our display, a pixel is lit if any part of is covered by the circle being drawn; pixels whose edge or corner are just touched by the circle, however, are not lit.

Your job is to compute the exact number of pixels that are lit when a circle with a given position and radius is drawn.

The input consists of several test cases, each on a separate line. Each test case consists of three integers, x, y, and r (1 ≤ x,y,r ≤ 10^{6}), specifying respectively the center (x,y) and radius of the circle drawn. Input is followed by a single line with x = y = r = 0, which should not be processed.

For each test case, output on a single line the number of pixels that are lit when the speciﬁed circle is drawn. Assume that the entire circle will ﬁt within the area of the display.

```
1 1 1
5 2 5
0 0 0
```

```
4
88
```