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### Problem

### Input

### Output

### Limits

#### Small dataset

#### Large dataset

### Sample

Chemists work with periodic table elements, but here at Code Jam, we have
been using our advanced number smasher to study *googlements*. A
googlement is a substance that can be represented by a string of at most
nine digits. A googlement of length L must contain only decimal digits in the
range 0 through L, inclusive, and it must contain at least one digit greater
than 0. Leading zeroes are allowed. For example, `103`

and
`001`

are valid googlements of length 3. `400`

(which contains a digit, 4, greater than the length of the googlement, 3) and
`000`

(which contains no digit greater than 0) are not.

Any valid googlement can appear in the world at any time, but it will
eventually decay into another googlement in a deterministic way, as follows.
For a googlement of length L, count the number of `1`

s in the
googlement (which could be 0) and write down that value, then count the
number of `2`

s in the googlement (which could be 0) and write down
that value to the right of the previous value, and so on, until you finally
count and write down the number of Ls. The new string generated in this way
represents the new googlement, and it will also have length L. It is even
possible for a googlement to decay into itself!

For example, suppose that the googlement `0414`

has just appeared.
This has one `1`

, zero `2`

s, zero `3`

s, and
two `4`

s, so it will decay into the googlement `1002`

.
This has one `1`

, one `2`

, zero `3`

s, and
zero `4`

s, so it will decay into `1100`

, which will
decay into `2000`

, which will decay into `0100`

, which
will decay into `1000`

, which will continuously decay into itself.

You have just observed a googlement **G**. This googlement might have just
appeared in the world, or it might be the result of one or more decay steps.
What is the total number of possible googlements it could have been when it
originally appeared in the world?

The first line of the input gives the number of test cases, **T**.
**T** test cases follow. Each consists of one line with a string
**G**, representing a googlement.

For each test case, output one line containing `Case #x: y`

,
where `x`

is the test case number (starting from 1) and
`y`

is the number of different googlements that the observed
googlement could have been when it first appeared in the world.

1 ≤ **T** ≤ 100.

Each digit in **G** is a decimal digit between 0 and the length of
**G**, inclusive.**G** contains at least one non-zero digit.

1 ≤ the length of **G** ≤ 5.

1 ≤ the length of **G** ≤ 9.

Input |
Output |

3 20 1 123 |
Case #1: 4 Case #2: 1 Case #3: 1 |

In sample case #1, the googlement could have originally been
`20`

, or it could have decayed from `11`

, which could
have itself decayed from `12`

or `21`

. Neither of the
latter two could have been a product of decay. So there are four
possibilities in total.

In sample case #2, the googlement must have originally been `1`

,
which is the only possible googlement of length 1.

In sample case #3, the googlement must have been `123`

; no other
googlement could have decayed into it.