So far, we have only heard of Python's powers. Now, we will witness them!

Powers or exponents in Python can be calculated using the built-in power function. Call the power function as shown below:

```
>>> pow(a,b)
```

or

```
>>> a**b
```

It's also possible to calculate .

```
>>> pow(a,b,m)
```

This is very helpful in computations where you have to print the resultant % mod.

**Note**: Here, and can be floats or negatives, but, if a third argument is present, cannot be negative.

**Note**: Python has a math module that has its own *pow()*. It takes two arguments and returns a float. It is uncommon to use *math.pow()*.

**Task**

You are given three integers: , , and . Print two lines.

On the first line, print the result of *pow(a,b)*. On the second line, print the result of *pow(a,b,m)*.

**Input Format**

The first line contains , the second line contains , and the third line contains .

**Constraints**

**Sample Input**

```
3
4
5
```

**Sample Output**

```
81
1
```