- You are given a connected weighted undirected graph without any loops and multiple edges.
- Let us remind you that a graph’s spanning tree is defined as an acyclic connected subgraph of the given graph that includes all of the graph’s vertexes. The weight of a tree is defined as the sum of the weights of the edges that the given tree contains.
- The minimum spanning tree (MST) of a graph is defined as the graph’s spanning tree having the minimum possible weight. For any connected graph obviously exists the minimum spanning tree, but in the general case, a graph’s minimum spanning tree is not unique.
- Your task is to determine the following for each edge of the given graph: whether it is either included in any MST, included at least in one MST, or not included in any MST.

**Input**

The first line contains two integers n and m (2 ≤ n ≤ 105) – the number of the graph’s vertexes and edges, correspondingly. Then follow m lines, each of them contains three integers – the description of the graph’s edges as “ai bi wi” (1 ≤ ai, bi ≤ n, 1 ≤ wi ≤ 106, ai ≠ bi), where ai and bi are the numbers of vertexes connected by the i-th edge, wi is the edge’s weight. It is guaranteed that the graph is connected and doesn’t contain loops or multiple edges.

**Output**

Print m lines — the answers for all edges. If the i-th edge is included in any MST, print “any”; if the i-th edge is included at least in one MST, print “at least one”; if the i-th edge isn’t included in any MST, print “none”. Print the answers for the edges in the order in which the edges are specified in the input.

**Sample Input 1:**

4 5 1 2 101 1 3 100 2 3 2 2 4 2 3 4 1

**Sample Output 1:**

none any at least one at least one any

**Sample Input 2:**

3 3 1 2 1 2 3 1 1 3 2

**Sample Output 2:**

any any none

**Sample Input 3:**

3 3 1 2 1 2 3 1 1 3 1

**Sample Output 3:**

`at least one at least one at least one`

**Note**:

- In the second sample, the MST is unique for the given graph: it contains two first edges.
- In the third sample, any two edges form the MST for the given graph. That means that each edge is included at least in one MST.

**Code:**

```
#include <iostream>
#include <vector>
#include <algorithm>
#define N 100001
using namespace std;
int n, m, x[N], y[N], z[N], p[N];
int ans[N], f[N], h[N], pe[N], d[N];
vector<pair<int, int>> v[N];
bool cmp(const int &x, const int &y)
{
return z[x] < z[y];
}
int par(int x)
{
while (pe[x])
x = pe[x];
return x;
}
void uni(int x, int y)
{
x = par(x);
y = par(y);
v[x].clear();
v[y].clear();
f[x] = 0;
f[y] = 0;
if (x == y)
return;
if (h[x] > h[y])
pe[y] = x;
else
{
pe[x] = y;
if (h[x] == h[y])
h[y]++;
}
}
void add_edge(int x, int y, int i)
{
if (x == y)
return;
ans[i] = 1;
v[x].push_back({y, i});
v[y].push_back({x, i});
}
void kruskal(int c, int g, int h)
{
f[c] = true;
d[c] = h;
for (pair<int, int> i : v[c])
if (!f[i.first])
{
kruskal(i.first, i.second, h + 1);
d[c] = min(d[c], d[i.first]);
}
else if (i.second != g)
d[c] = min(d[c], d[i.first]);
if (d[c] == h)
ans[g] = 2;
}
int main()
{
cin >> n >> m;
for (int i = 1; i <= m; i++)
{
cin >> x[i] >> y[i] >> z[i];
p[i] = i;
}
sort(p + 1, p + m + 1, cmp);
for (int i = 1; i <= m;)
{
int j;
for (j = i; z[p[j]] == z[p[i]]; j++)
add_edge(par(x[p[j]]), par(y[p[j]]), p[j]);
for (j = i; z[p[j]] == z[p[i]]; j++)
{
int k = par(x[p[j]]);
if (!f[k])
kruskal(k, 0, 0);
}
for (j = i; z[p[j]] == z[p[i]]; j++)
uni(x[p[j]], y[p[j]]);
i = j;
}
for (int i = 1; i <= m; i++)
if (!ans[i])
cout << "none" << endl;
else if (ans[i] == 1)
cout << "at least one" << endl;
else
cout << "any" << endl;
return 0;
}
```

Code language: C++ (cpp)