# Longest Run on a Snowboard

Michael likes snowboarding. That’s not very surprising, since snowboarding is really great. The bad thing is that in order to gain speed, the area must slide downwards. Another disadvantage is that when you’ve reached the bottom of the hill you have to walk up again or wait for the ski-lift. Michael would like to know how long the longest run in an area is. That area is given by a grid of numbers, defining the heights at those points. Look at this example: 12345 16 17 18 19 6 15 24 25 20 7 14 23 22 21 8 13 12 11 10 9 One can slide down from one point to a connected other one if and only if the height decreases. One point is connected to another if it’s at left, at right, above or below it. In the sample map, a possible slide would be 24-17-16-1 (start at 24, end at 1). Of course if you would go 25-24-23-...-3-2-1, it would be a much longer run. In fact, it’s the longest possible. Input The first line contains the number of test cases N. Each test case starts with a line containing the name (it’s a single string), the number of rows R and the number of columns C. After that follow R lines with C numbers each, defining the heights. R and C won’t be bigger than 100, N not bigger than 15 and the heights are always in the range from 0 to 100. Output For each test case, print a line containing the name of the area, a colon, a space and the length of the longest run one can slide down in that area. Sample Input 2 Feldberg 10 5 56 14 51 58 88 26 94 24 39 41 24 16 8 51 51 76 72 77 43 10 38 50 59 84 81 5 23 37 71 77 96 10 93 53 82 94 15 96 69 9 74 0 62 38 96 37 54 55 82 38 Spiral 5 5 12345 16 17 18 19 6 15 24 25 20 7

2/2 14 23 22 21 8 13 12 11 10 9 Sample Output Feldberg: 7 Spiral: 25