Want to try solving this problem? You can submit your code online if you log in or register.

**Input File:** `trainin.txt`

**Output File:** `trainout.txt`

**Time Limit:** 1 second

**Memory Limit:** 64 MB

The Office of Planes, Trains and Automobiles (OPTA) is responsible for the design of a new train network in the city. The train network consists of a set of train tracks where each track runs either North-South or East-West. If a North-South track and an East-West track meet at a single point, an intersection exists. For example, on the diagram below, there are six train tracks and eight intersections. At each intersection, OPTA must choose to build either an overpass or a train station.

Constructing an overpass means that trains on different tracks can run
past each other without stopping.
More importantly, it presents a fantastic
opportunity for the sale of advertising space. As overpasses are
prominent features, they can be used to hang advertisements
for all to see. Furthermore, overpasses that are further out from the
city centre can be built more
extravagantly, hold more advertising space, and thus generate more
revenue. Specifically, the city centre is at coordinates
(0,0), and
an overpass that is built at location (*x*,*y*)
will generate
|*x*| + |*y*| dollars of
advertising revenue (where the notation |...| means absolute value).

If OPTA chooses to build a train station instead of an overpass,
it generates no revenue
from advertising. On the other hand,
it does allow commuters to hop from one
track onto the other. Clearly, overpasses are much more desirable and
profitable to OPTA. However commuters *must* be able to travel
by train from any track to any other track.
Therefore some train stations will still need to be constructed.

As the construction of train networks generally runs over budget and behind schedule, the chief of OPTA wishes to maximise the total revenue made from advertising. This is achieved by carefully selecting for each intersection whether to construct a train station or an overpass. The task has fallen to you to determine the maximum total revenue from overpass advertising, given a map of a train network.

The first line of the input file will contain a single integer
*N*
(1 <= *N* <= 2,000),
the number of train tracks. Each of the
following *N* lines will describe a train track in the form
*x*_{1} *y*_{1} *x*_{2} *y*_{2},
where *x*_{1} *y*_{1} and
*x*_{2} *y*_{2}
describe the coordinates of the two endpoints of the track.

For each track,
it is guaranteed that either
*x*_{1} = *x*_{2} (forming a
North-South track), or that
*y*_{1} = *y*_{2} (forming an
East-West track), but never both.
It is always possible to build
enough train stations so that commuters can travel from any track to
any other.
No two tracks running in the same direction will intersect, and all
coordinates will be integers between -100,000 and
100,000 inclusive.

Your output file should consist of a single line containing a single integer representing the maximum total advertising revenue that can be achieved.

6 -3 7 -3 -6 -7 4 1 4 -6 1 6 1 5 2 5 -6 1 4 1 -7 5 -4 -5 -4

23

The sample input above corresponds to the diagram given earlier. Train stations are built at intersections (1,4), (1,1), (1,-4), (-3,1) and (5,1), and overpasses are built at intersections (-3,4), (-3,-4) and (5,-4). The total revenue is 3+4+3+4+5+4 = 23.

The score for each input scenario will be 100% if the correct answer is output, or 0% otherwise.

Privacy
statement

© Australian Mathematics Trust 2001-2022

Page generated: 29 May 2022, 9:33pm AEST