# Fake Scoreboard

As you know, after the award ceremony of SWERC it is customary to publish a complete scoreboard with detailed information on the submissions and verdicts received. However, due to the buggy contest management system, most of the relevant data are not being recorded today. Clearly such state of affairs fails to meet the high standards we are committed to, so the judges have resolved to make up the rest of the data based on whatever shred of information left, and hope contestants are unable to tell the difference. To make our lives even simpler, we kindly ask you to provide a solution for us, or else today’s scoreboard will remain forever veiled in mystery (even the fake one).

What we will know by the end of the contest is the number $T$ of teams, the number $P$ of problems, and the number of accepted submissions by each team. From the number and colour of balloons floating around on the premises we will also be able to infer how many teams solved each of the problems. Your task is to figure out which teams solved which problems.

Our counting skills are not up to par, so your program
should be able to detect when the data we collected must be
wrong (see sample input 1). Otherwise you should output a
possible solution, represented as a sequence of T strings of P
characters each, in the following way. Both problems and teams
are assigned with distinct integers, from 1 to P and 1 to T ,
respectively. For team number $i$ ($1
\leq i \leq T$), write the string on alphabet `N`,`Y` such that its
$j$-th ($1 \leq j \leq P$) character is
`Y` if the team managed to get problem
$j$ accepted, and
`N` otherwise. For example, the
following three strings form a solution to the second sample
case, where the score of each of three teams is $2, 1, 2$, and the count of accepted
submissions for each of three problems is $1, 2, 2$:

`NYY`

NNY

YYN

NNY

YYN

There is at least one other solution, namely

`NYY`

NYN

YNY

NYN

YNY

When several solutions are possible we ask you to supply the
one giving rise to the lexicographically smallest string, when
each of the T rows are concatenated in order. In the example
above we prefer the first solution, since `NYYNNYYYN` comes before `NYYNYNYNY` in lexicographical order. (String
$S$ comes before
$S’$ in lexicographical
order if the first different character between the two is
`N` in $S$ but `Y` in
$S’$).

## Input

The input consists of at most $5$ test cases, separated by single blank lines. Each input case is described by three lines:

The first contains two space-separated integers $T$ (the number of teams) and $P$ (the number of problems), with $1 \leq T, P \leq 80$. The second contains $T$ space-separated integers between $0$ and $90$ (inclusive), the $i$-th of which indicates the number of problems solved by team $i$. The third (and last) line has $P$ integers between $0$ and $90$, the $j$-th of which describes the number of teams successfully solving problem $j$.

The last line of the input file will be `0 0`.

## Output

If the input data has a solution, print $T$ lines of $P$ characters each, depicting the
lexicographically smallest solution as explained above.
Otherwise output a single line with the word `Impossible`. In any case a blank line should
separate outputs for different test cases.

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

2 2 1 2 1 1 3 3 2 1 2 1 2 2 3 5 3 3 1 3 1 1 0 2 0 0 |
Impossible NYY NNY YYN YNYNY YYNNY YNNNN |