The Two Egg Problem

This post has been automatically generated. I use this blog to collect links that I have bookmarked. All activity is automated.

Home Blog About Us Work we do Content Contact Us

There痴 an interesting mind-teaser/puzzle that floats around the internet in waves. Sometimes it痴 described as a Google interview question; sometimes it痴 described as a Microsoft interview question. No matter of the origin, it痴 a fun little critical thinking puzzle and in this blog posting I知 going to look into it and take it a little further …

You are given two eggs, and access to a 100-storey building. Both eggs are identical. The aim is to find out the highest floor from which an egg will not break when dropped out of a window from that floor. If an egg is dropped and does not break, it is undamaged and can be dropped again. However, once an egg is broken, that痴 it for that egg.

If an egg breaks when dropped from floor n, then it would also have broken from any floor above that. If an egg survives a fall, then it will survive any fall shorter than that.

The question is: What strategy should you adopt to minimize the number egg drops it takes to find the solution?. (And what is the worst case for the number of drops it will take?)

There are no tricks, gotchas or other devious ruses. Don稚 rat-hole with issues related to terminal velocity, potential energy or wind resistance. This is a math puzzle plain and simple.

Think about the puzzle for a few minutes, and then read on.

Whilst it痴 not strictly part of the puzzle, let痴 first imagine what we壇 do if we had only one egg.

Once this egg is broken, that痴 it, no more egg. So, we really have no other choice but to start at floor 1. If it survives, great, we go up to floor 2 and try again, then floor 3 … all the way up the building; one floor at a time. Eventually the egg will break* and we値l have a solution. For example, if it breaks on floor 57, we know that the highest floor that an egg can withstand a drop from is floor 56.

There痴 no other one egg solution. Sure, if we壇 been feeling lucky we could have gone up the floors in two痴 but imagine if the egg broke on floor 16; we have no way of knowing if it would have also broken on floor 15!

* Of course there is a chance that the egg will not break on floor 100, and this is a valid solution.

At the other extreme, what if we had an infinite number of eggs? (Or at least as many eggs as we need). What would our strategy be here? In this case we壇 use one of a programmer痴 favorite tools, the binary tree.

First we壇 go to floor 50 and drop an egg. It either breaks, or it does not. The outcome of this drop instantly cuts our problem in half. If it breaks, we know the solution lives in the bottom half of the building (floor 1 – floor 49). If it survives, we know the solution is in the top half of the building (floor 51 – 100). On each drop, we keep dividing the problem in half and half again until we get to our solution.

The mathematicians in the audience will quickly see that the number of drops required for this solution is log2 n, where n is the number of floors of the building. (This is like asking how many powers of two there are).

Because this building does not have a number of floors equal to a round number power of two, we need to round up to number of drops to get seven ( log2 100 = 6.644 )

(Using seven drops, we could solve this problem any building up to 128 floors. Eight drops would allow us to solve the puzzle for a building with twice the height at 256 floors …)

Depending on the final answer, the actual number of eggs broken using a binary search will vary. At worst it will be seven eggs (if the floor is actually floor 1, since every drop will break the egg). At best it will be no eggs (if the actually answer is floor 100, since the egg will survive every drop made).

(There’s a very interesting lesson here which I’ll cover in a future posting: Understanding the difference between Expected Answer and Worst Case Answer. These can be very different things!)

OK, let痴 get back to the original two egg problem. As we致e seen from above, the worst case using a binary search would break seven eggs; not acceptable when we only have two eggs.

It does not take much imagination to see why a binary search solution will not work (optimally) for two eggs. Let痴 imagine we did try a binary search and dropped our first egg from floor 50. If it broke, we壇 be instantly reduced to a one egg problem, so then we would have to start with our last egg from floor 1 and keep going up one floor at a time until that breaks. As a worst case, it will take us 50 drops. We can do better …

What happens if we started off with our first egg going up by floors ten at a time? We can start dropping our egg from floor 10; if it survives we try floor 20, then floor 30 … we carry on until the first egg breaks. Once we致e broken our first egg we know that the solution must lay somewhere in the nine floors just below, so we back off nine floors and step through these floors one at a time until we find a solution.

This is certainly an improvement, but what is our worst case with this strategy? Well, imagine we dropped eggs on every 10th floor all the way up, and our first egg broke on floor 100. This has taken us ten drops so far. Now we know the solution must lay somewhere between floor 91 and floor 99 and we have to go through these in ones, starting at floor 91. The worst case would be if the solution was on floor 99, and this would take us nine more drops to determine. The worst case therefore, if we go by tens, is 19 drops.

This is a huge improvement, but can we do better?

Thinking about the 10 floor strategy again we can see that, whilst our worst case is 19 drops, some other possible solutions will take less than this (for instance, if the first egg broke on floor 10 then, at worst, from here we only have to make nine more drops to find the solution). Knowing that, what if we dropped our first egg from floor 11 instead? If the egg breaks on this floor, it will still only take ten more drops to find the solution (and if it doesn稚 break, great, we致e eliminated more floors than before! win-win?) Let’s follow this idea, and see where it leads …

Well, how about if we dropped our first egg from floor 12 then? A similar argument to above; if it breaks, we only have to try eleven floors with the second egg. If it doesn稚 break, we can step up another dozen floors, and so on … But hold on a minute! … If first we try floor 12, then 24, then 36, then 48, 60, 72, 84, 96 then it finally breaks, we致e wasted eight drops already, and we still have to check (up to) eleven more floors with our second egg, so we池e back at a worst case of 19 drops.

Problems where the solution lays lower down the building are taking less drops than when the solution lays higher up. We need to come up with a strategy that makes things more uniform.

What we need is a solution that minimizes our maximum regret. The examples above hint towards what we need is a strategy that tries to make solutions to all possible answers the same depth (same number of drops). The way to reduce the worst case is to attempt to make all cases take the same number of drops.

As I hope you can see by now, if the solution lays somewhere in a floor low down, then we have extra-headroom when we need to step by singles, but, as we get higher up the building, we致e already used drop chances to get there, so there we have less drops left when we have to switch to going floor-by-floor.

Let痴 break out some algebra.

Imagine we drop our first egg from floor n, if it breaks, we can step through the previous (n-1) floors one-by-one.

If it doesn稚 break, rather than jumping up another n floors, instead we should step up just (n-1) floors (because we have one less drop available if we have to switch to one-by-one floors), so the next floor we should try is floor n + (n-1)

Similarly, if this drop does not break, we next need to jump up to floor n + (n-1) + (n-2), then floor n + (n-1) + (n-2) + (n-3)

We keep reducing the step by one each time we jump up, until that step-up is just one floor, and get the following equation for a 100 floor building:

n + (n-1) + (n-2) + (n-3) + (n-4) + … + 1  >=  100

This summation, as many will recognize, is the formula for triangular numbers (which kind of makes sense, since we池e reducing the step by one each drop we make) and can be simplified to:

n (n+1) / 2  >=  100

This is a quadratic equation, with the positive root of 13.651 (Which we have to round up to 14. This is not a John Malkovich movie!).

We now have all the information to compute the optimal two egg solution.

 Drop   Floor 
#1 14
#2 27
#3 39
#4 50
#5 60
#6 69
#7 77
#8 84
#9 90
#10 95
#11 99
#12 100

Our first drop should be from floor 14, if egg survives we step up 13 floors to floor 27, then up 12 floors to 39 …

The optimal strategy is to work our way through the table until the first egg breaks, then back up to one floor higher than the line above and then proceed floor-by-floor until we find the exact solution.

This complete table is shown in here on the left.

The maximum of 14 drops is a combination first egg drops (made in steps), and second egg drops (made in ones). For every drop we take hopping up the tower, we reduce the worst-case number of single drops we壇 have to take so that no solution is an outlier.

* “Ten Apples Up On Top” – Dr. Seuss

Why stop at two eggs? What is the optimal strategy if we had three eggs? (Dare I say four? five? …)

Things get more complex with three eggs, but taking a deep breath we can apply the same principle of minimizing maximum regret. We need to select our first egg such that, if it breaks, or does not break, it results in a problem, which recursively is now a two egg problem, that we already know how to solve to minimize maximum regret!

OK hold on tight, here we go …

Let’s define our building to have a maximum of k floors. Let’s say that the number of egg we have is represented by e, and the floor we are currently attempting to drop from is represented by n. With me so far? OK, what we need to find our optimal solution is to calculate what would happen if we dropped an egg from every floor (1 through to k) and (recursively) calculate the minimum number of droppings needed in the worst case. We’re looking for the floor that gives the minimum solution to the worst case.

If we drop an egg from floor n, one of two events happens:

1) The egg breaks, so now our problem is reduced to a tower of height n-1, and we now have e-1 eggs.

2) The egg doesn’t break and now we need to check k-n floors and we still have e eggs.

Remember we need to mimimize the number of drops in the worst case, so we take the higher (max) of these two situations, and select the floor which yields the minimum number of drops.

The code to solve this is fairly easy to write recursively, but suffers from a common problem that occurs with recursive solutions in which the same sub-problems are evaluated again, and again, and again, dragging performance to a grind for anything other than trivial solutions. To get around this, we need to keep track of values already computed so that we don’t have to repeat the calculation.

Rather than getting lost in gnarly code, let’s just share some of the results, and for some buildings higher than 100 stories.

Here’s a table showing the worst case number of drops it would take for a variety of floors with anywhere from 1 – 10 eggs.

  Eggs
 Building Height   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   10 
1 floor 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
2 floors 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2
3 floors 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2
4 floors 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
5 floors 5 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
6 floors 6 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
7 floors 7 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
8 floors 8 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
9 floors 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
10 floors 10 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
11 floors 11 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
12 floors 12 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
13 floors 13 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
14 floors 14 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
15 floors 15 5 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
16 floors 16 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
17 floors 17 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
18 floors 18 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
19 floors 19 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
20 floors 20 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
21 floors 21 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
22 floors 22 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
23 floors 23 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
24 floors 24 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
25 floors 25 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
30 floors 30 8 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
35 floors 35 8 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
40 floors 40 9 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
45 floors 45 9 7 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
50 floors 50 10 7 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
100 floors 100 14 9 8 7 7 7 7 7 7
200 floors 200 20 11 9 8 8 8 8 8 8
300 floors 300 24 13 10 9 9 9 9 9 9
400 floors 400 28 14 11 10 9 9 9 9 9
500 floors 500 32 15 11 10 10 9 9 9 9
1,000 floors 1000 45 19 13 11 11 11 10 10 10

Here’s the data plotted in graphical form. The y-axis represents the worst case number of drops needed to find the solution. The x-axis represents the number of floors in the building being tested (from 1 – 1000). There is a distinct line for each number of eggs.

[CLICK GRAPH FOR LARGER VERSION]

The blue line, representing the one egg solution, has a gradient of 1 and for every building, the worst case number of drops is the same as the number of floors.

Adding an extra egg to make two eggs makes a huge difference. Adding a third egg makes a smaller difference again.

For small numbers of floors and larger numbers of eggs, the solutions merge as we end up having excess eggs and the solution simplifies to that of the binary search as we discussed at the beginning of this article.

That’s an awful lot of omelettes!

 

Check out other interesting blogarticles. (No eggs were hurt in the creation of this article).

Home Blog About Us Work we do Content Contact Us

There痴 an interesting mind-teaser/puzzle that floats around the internet in waves. Sometimes it痴 described as a Google interview question; sometimes it痴 described as a Microsoft interview question. No matter of the origin, it痴 a fun little critical thinking puzzle and in this blog posting I知 going to look into it and take it a little further …

You are given two eggs, and access to a 100-storey building. Both eggs are identical. The aim is to find out the highest floor from which an egg will not break when dropped out of a window from that floor. If an egg is dropped and does not break, it is undamaged and can be dropped again. However, once an egg is broken, that痴 it for that egg.

If an egg breaks when dropped from floor n, then it would also have broken from any floor above that. If an egg survives a fall, then it will survive any fall shorter than that.

The question is: What strategy should you adopt to minimize the number egg drops it takes to find the solution?. (And what is the worst case for the number of drops it will take?)

There are no tricks, gotchas or other devious ruses. Don稚 rat-hole with issues related to terminal velocity, potential energy or wind resistance. This is a math puzzle plain and simple.

Think about the puzzle for a few minutes, and then read on.

Whilst it痴 not strictly part of the puzzle, let痴 first imagine what we壇 do if we had only one egg.

Once this egg is broken, that痴 it, no more egg. So, we really have no other choice but to start at floor 1. If it survives, great, we go up to floor 2 and try again, then floor 3 … all the way up the building; one floor at a time. Eventually the egg will break* and we値l have a solution. For example, if it breaks on floor 57, we know that the highest floor that an egg can withstand a drop from is floor 56.

There痴 no other one egg solution. Sure, if we壇 been feeling lucky we could have gone up the floors in two痴 but imagine if the egg broke on floor 16; we have no way of knowing if it would have also broken on floor 15!

* Of course there is a chance that the egg will not break on floor 100, and this is a valid solution.

At the other extreme, what if we had an infinite number of eggs? (Or at least as many eggs as we need). What would our strategy be here? In this case we壇 use one of a programmer痴 favorite tools, the binary tree.

First we壇 go to floor 50 and drop an egg. It either breaks, or it does not. The outcome of this drop instantly cuts our problem in half. If it breaks, we know the solution lives in the bottom half of the building (floor 1 – floor 49). If it survives, we know the solution is in the top half of the building (floor 51 – 100). On each drop, we keep dividing the problem in half and half again until we get to our solution.

The mathematicians in the audience will quickly see that the number of drops required for this solution is log2 n, where n is the number of floors of the building. (This is like asking how many powers of two there are).

Because this building does not have a number of floors equal to a round number power of two, we need to round up to number of drops to get seven ( log2 100 = 6.644 )

(Using seven drops, we could solve this problem any building up to 128 floors. Eight drops would allow us to solve the puzzle for a building with twice the height at 256 floors …)

Depending on the final answer, the actual number of eggs broken using a binary search will vary. At worst it will be seven eggs (if the floor is actually floor 1, since every drop will break the egg). At best it will be no eggs (if the actually answer is floor 100, since the egg will survive every drop made).

(There’s a very interesting lesson here which I’ll cover in a future posting: Understanding the difference between Expected Answer and Worst Case Answer. These can be very different things!)

OK, let痴 get back to the original two egg problem. As we致e seen from above, the worst case using a binary search would break seven eggs; not acceptable when we only have two eggs.

It does not take much imagination to see why a binary search solution will not work (optimally) for two eggs. Let痴 imagine we did try a binary search and dropped our first egg from floor 50. If it broke, we壇 be instantly reduced to a one egg problem, so then we would have to start with our last egg from floor 1 and keep going up one floor at a time until that breaks. As a worst case, it will take us 50 drops. We can do better …

What happens if we started off with our first egg going up by floors ten at a time? We can start dropping our egg from floor 10; if it survives we try floor 20, then floor 30 … we carry on until the first egg breaks. Once we致e broken our first egg we know that the solution must lay somewhere in the nine floors just below, so we back off nine floors and step through these floors one at a time until we find a solution.

This is certainly an improvement, but what is our worst case with this strategy? Well, imagine we dropped eggs on every 10th floor all the way up, and our first egg broke on floor 100. This has taken us ten drops so far. Now we know the solution must lay somewhere between floor 91 and floor 99 and we have to go through these in ones, starting at floor 91. The worst case would be if the solution was on floor 99, and this would take us nine more drops to determine. The worst case therefore, if we go by tens, is 19 drops.

This is a huge improvement, but can we do better?

Thinking about the 10 floor strategy again we can see that, whilst our worst case is 19 drops, some other possible solutions will take less than this (for instance, if the first egg broke on floor 10 then, at worst, from here we only have to make nine more drops to find the solution). Knowing that, what if we dropped our first egg from floor 11 instead? If the egg breaks on this floor, it will still only take ten more drops to find the solution (and if it doesn稚 break, great, we致e eliminated more floors than before! win-win?) Let’s follow this idea, and see where it leads …

Well, how about if we dropped our first egg from floor 12 then? A similar argument to above; if it breaks, we only have to try eleven floors with the second egg. If it doesn稚 break, we can step up another dozen floors, and so on … But hold on a minute! … If first we try floor 12, then 24, then 36, then 48, 60, 72, 84, 96 then it finally breaks, we致e wasted eight drops already, and we still have to check (up to) eleven more floors with our second egg, so we池e back at a worst case of 19 drops.

Problems where the solution lays lower down the building are taking less drops than when the solution lays higher up. We need to come up with a strategy that makes things more uniform.

What we need is a solution that minimizes our maximum regret. The examples above hint towards what we need is a strategy that tries to make solutions to all possible answers the same depth (same number of drops). The way to reduce the worst case is to attempt to make all cases take the same number of drops.

As I hope you can see by now, if the solution lays somewhere in a floor low down, then we have extra-headroom when we need to step by singles, but, as we get higher up the building, we致e already used drop chances to get there, so there we have less drops left when we have to switch to going floor-by-floor.

Let痴 break out some algebra.

Imagine we drop our first egg from floor n, if it breaks, we can step through the previous (n-1) floors one-by-one.

If it doesn稚 break, rather than jumping up another n floors, instead we should step up just (n-1) floors (because we have one less drop available if we have to switch to one-by-one floors), so the next floor we should try is floor n + (n-1)

Similarly, if this drop does not break, we next need to jump up to floor n + (n-1) + (n-2), then floor n + (n-1) + (n-2) + (n-3)

We keep reducing the step by one each time we jump up, until that step-up is just one floor, and get the following equation for a 100 floor building:

n + (n-1) + (n-2) + (n-3) + (n-4) + … + 1  >=  100

This summation, as many will recognize, is the formula for triangular numbers (which kind of makes sense, since we池e reducing the step by one each drop we make) and can be simplified to:

n (n+1) / 2  >=  100

This is a quadratic equation, with the positive root of 13.651 (Which we have to round up to 14. This is not a John Malkovich movie!).

We now have all the information to compute the optimal two egg solution.

 Drop   Floor 
#1 14
#2 27
#3 39
#4 50
#5 60
#6 69
#7 77
#8 84
#9 90
#10 95
#11 99
#12 100

Our first drop should be from floor 14, if egg survives we step up 13 floors to floor 27, then up 12 floors to 39 …

The optimal strategy is to work our way through the table until the first egg breaks, then back up to one floor higher than the line above and then proceed floor-by-floor until we find the exact solution.

This complete table is shown in here on the left.

The maximum of 14 drops is a combination first egg drops (made in steps), and second egg drops (made in ones). For every drop we take hopping up the tower, we reduce the worst-case number of single drops we壇 have to take so that no solution is an outlier.

* “Ten Apples Up On Top” – Dr. Seuss

Why stop at two eggs? What is the optimal strategy if we had three eggs? (Dare I say four? five? …)

Things get more complex with three eggs, but taking a deep breath we can apply the same principle of minimizing maximum regret. We need to select our first egg such that, if it breaks, or does not break, it results in a problem, which recursively is now a two egg problem, that we already know how to solve to minimize maximum regret!

OK hold on tight, here we go …

Let’s define our building to have a maximum of k floors. Let’s say that the number of egg we have is represented by e, and the floor we are currently attempting to drop from is represented by n. With me so far? OK, what we need to find our optimal solution is to calculate what would happen if we dropped an egg from every floor (1 through to k) and (recursively) calculate the minimum number of droppings needed in the worst case. We’re looking for the floor that gives the minimum solution to the worst case.

If we drop an egg from floor n, one of two events happens:

1) The egg breaks, so now our problem is reduced to a tower of height n-1, and we now have e-1 eggs.

2) The egg doesn’t break and now we need to check k-n floors and we still have e eggs.

Remember we need to mimimize the number of drops in the worst case, so we take the higher (max) of these two situations, and select the floor which yields the minimum number of drops.

The code to solve this is fairly easy to write recursively, but suffers from a common problem that occurs with recursive solutions in which the same sub-problems are evaluated again, and again, and again, dragging performance to a grind for anything other than trivial solutions. To get around this, we need to keep track of values already computed so that we don’t have to repeat the calculation.

Rather than getting lost in gnarly code, let’s just share some of the results, and for some buildings higher than 100 stories.

Here’s a table showing the worst case number of drops it would take for a variety of floors with anywhere from 1 – 10 eggs.

  Eggs
 Building Height   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   10 
1 floor 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
2 floors 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2
3 floors 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2
4 floors 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
5 floors 5 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
6 floors 6 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
7 floors 7 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
8 floors 8 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
9 floors 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
10 floors 10 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
11 floors 11 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
12 floors 12 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
13 floors 13 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
14 floors 14 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
15 floors 15 5 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
16 floors 16 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
17 floors 17 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
18 floors 18 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
19 floors 19 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
20 floors 20 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
21 floors 21 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
22 floors 22 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
23 floors 23 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
24 floors 24 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
25 floors 25 7 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
30 floors 30 8 6 5 5 5 5 5 5 5
35 floors 35 8 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
40 floors 40 9 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
45 floors 45 9 7 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
50 floors 50 10 7 6 6 6 6 6 6 6
100 floors 100 14 9 8 7 7 7 7 7 7
200 floors 200 20 11 9 8 8 8 8 8 8
300 floors 300 24 13 10 9 9 9 9 9 9
400 floors 400 28 14 11 10 9 9 9 9 9
500 floors 500 32 15 11 10 10 9 9 9 9
1,000 floors 1000 45 19 13 11 11 11 10 10 10

Here’s the data plotted in graphical form. The y-axis represents the worst case number of drops needed to find the solution. The x-axis represents the number of floors in the building being tested (from 1 – 1000). There is a distinct line for each number of eggs.

[CLICK GRAPH FOR LARGER VERSION]

The blue line, representing the one egg solution, has a gradient of 1 and for every building, the worst case number of drops is the same as the number of floors.

Adding an extra egg to make two eggs makes a huge difference. Adding a third egg makes a smaller difference again.

For small numbers of floors and larger numbers of eggs, the solutions merge as we end up having excess eggs and the solution simplifies to that of the binary search as we discussed at the beginning of this article.

That’s an awful lot of omelettes!

 

Check out other interesting blogarticles. (No eggs were hurt in the creation of this article).

via Hacker News http://www.datagenetics.com/blog/july22012/index.html

Advertisements

Leave a comment

Filed under Auto

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s