Curve Speed

To help with vehicle stability, the outer edge of a road in a curve is raised with respect to the inner edge. This is called superelevation and is specified as the difference in elevation divided by the width of the road. It needs to be higher for faster speeds and sharper curves.

The radius of a curve is the radius of the section of a circle along the middle of the road where the curve is constant. See Figure 1 for a drawing of this.

In some cases the curve may need a lower speed limit than straight portions of the road. The superelevation shouldnâ€™t be more than about $.12$ to keep vehicles from sliding off the road in slippery conditions.

Your job is to calculate the maximum speed on a curve given the radius of the curve and the superelevation.

The maximum speed is given by this formula:

\[ V = \sqrt{(R*(S+.16))/.067}, \]where $V$ is the max speed in miles per hour, $R$ is the radius of the curve in feet, and S is the superelevation.

The input is a series of lines terminated by end-of-file. Each line will be a test case consisting of $R$ and $S$ separated by whitespace. $R$ will be an integer greater than $99$ and less than $5281$ and $S$ will be a real number greater than $.009$ and less than $1.0$. Neither will have leading zeros. There are at most $100$ lines in input.

For each test case output the maximum speed rounded to the nearest integer. It is guaranteed the answer before rounding will not be within $10^{-3}$ of a half-integer value.

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

1433 .09 1433 .12 2000 .09 600 .12 |
73 77 86 50 |