Flow Layout

A flow layout manager takes rectangular objects and places them in a rectangular window from left to right. If there isn’t enough room in one row for an object, it is placed completely below all the objects in the first row at the left edge, where the order continues from left to right again. Given a set of rectangular dimensions and a maximum window width, you are to write a program that computes the dimensions of the final window after all the rectangles have been placed in it.

For example, given a window that can be at most 35 units wide, and three rectangles with dimensions $10 \times 5$, $20 \times 12$, and $8 \times 13$, the flow layout manager would create a window that looked like the figures below after each rectangle was added.

The final dimensions of the resulting window are $30 \times 25$, since the width of the first row is $10+20 = 30$ and the combined height of the first and second rows is $12+13 = 25$.

The input consists of one or more sets of data, followed by
a final line containing only the value `0`. Each data set starts with a line containing
an integer, $m$,
$1 \le m \le 80$, which is
the maximum width of the resulting window. This is followed by
at least one and at most 15 lines, each containing the
dimensions of one rectangle, width first, then height. The end
of the list of rectangles is signaled by the pair `-1 -1`, which is not counted as the dimensions
of an actual rectangle. Each rectangle is between $1$ and $m$ units wide (inclusive) and between
$1$ and $100$ units high (inclusive).

For each input set print the width of the resulting window,
followed by a space, then the lowercase letter “`x`”, followed by a space, then the height of the
resulting window.

Sample Input 1 | Sample Output 1 |
---|---|

35 10 5 20 12 8 13 -1 -1 25 10 5 20 13 3 12 -1 -1 15 5 17 5 17 5 17 7 9 7 20 2 10 -1 -1 0 |
30 x 25 23 x 18 15 x 47 |