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Gaussian Prime

Time Limit: 3 Seconds      Memory Limit: 65536 KB

In number theory, a Gaussian integer is a complex number whose real and imaginary part are both integers. The Gaussian integers, with ordinary addition and multiplication of complex numbers, form an integral domain, usually written as Z[i]. The prime elements of Z[i] are also known as Gaussian primes. Gaussian integers can be uniquely factored in terms of Gaussian primes up to powers of i and rearrangements.

A Gaussian integer a + bi is a Gaussian prime if and only if either:

• One of a, b is zero and the other is a prime number of the form 4n + 3 (with n a nonnegative integer) or its negative -(4n + 3), or
• Both are nonzero and a2 + b2 is a prime number (which will not be of the form 4n + 3).

0 is not Gaussian prime. 1, -1, i, and -i are the units of Z[i], but not Gaussian primes. 3, 7, 11, ... are both primes and Gaussian primes. 2 is prime, but is not Gaussian prime, as 2 = i(1-i)2. Your task is to calculate the density of Gaussian primes in the complex plane [x1, x2] × [y1, y2]. The density is defined as the number of Gaussian primes divided by the number of Gaussian integers.

#### Input

There are multiple test cases. The first line of input is an integer T ≈ 100 indicating the number of test cases.

Each test case consists of a line containing 4 integers -100 ≤ x1x2 ≤ 100, -100 ≤ y1y2 ≤ 100.

#### Output

For each test case, output the answer as an irreducible fraction.

```3
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 10
0 3 0 3
```

```0/1
2/11
7/16
```

#### References

Author: WU, Zejun
Contest: The 11th Zhejiang University Programming Contest
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