Time Limit: 5 Seconds
Memory Limit: 32768 KB
The most important activity of ACM is the GSM network. As the mobile phone
operator, ACM must build its own transmitting stations. It is very important
to compute the exact behaviour of electro-magnetic waves. Unfortunately, prediction
of electro-magnetic fields is a very complex task and the formulas describing
them are very long and hard-to-read. For example, below are the Maxwell's Equations
describing the basic laws of electrical engineering.
ACM has designed its own computer system that can make some field computations
and produce results in the form of mathematic expressions. Unfortunately, by
generating the expression in several steps, there are always some unneeded parentheses
inside the expression. Your task is to take these partial results and make them
"nice" by removing all unnecessary parentheses.
There is a single positive integer T on the first line of input. It stands for
the number of expressions to follow. Each expression consists of a single line
containing only lowercase letters, operators (+, -, *, /) and parentheses ((
and )). The letters are variables that can have any value, operators and parentheses
have their usual meaning. Multiplication and division have higher priority then
subtraction and addition. All operations with the same priority are computed
from left to right (operators are left-associative). There are no spaces inside
the expressions. No input line contains more than 250 characters.
Print a single line for every expression. The line must contain the same expression
with unneeded parentheses removed. You must remove as many parentheses as possible
without changing the semantics of the expression. The semantics of the expression
is considered the same if and only if any of the following conditions hold:
- The ordering of operations remains the same. That means "(a+b)+c"
is the same as "a+b+c", and "a+(b/c)" is the same as "a+b/c".
- The order of some operations is swapped but the result remains unchanged
with respect to the addition and multiplication associativity. That means
"a+(b+c)" and "(a+b)+c" are the same. We can also combine
addition with subtraction and multiplication with division, if the subtraction
or division is the second operation. For example, "a+(b-c)" is the
same as "a+b-c".
You cannot use any other laws, namely you cannot swap left and right operands
and you cannot replace "a-(b-c)" with "a-b+c".
Source: Central Europe 2000