The depth of phi value of a number is denoted by the number of steps required before it reaches 1. An example will make it very clear. φ(13) = 12...step1 φ(12) = 4...step2 φ(4) = 2...step3 φ(2) = 1...step1 So the depth of phi(13) is 4. We name this function as depthphi. So we can write depthphi(13) = 4. The sum of depthphi function (SODF) takes two integers as parameter and its definition is given below: The following paragraph is extracted from Mathworld to inform you about phi function. The totient function φ(n) or phi(n), also called Euler’s totient function, is defined as the number of positive integers ≤ n that are relatively prime to (i.e., do not contain any factor in common with) n, where 1 is counted as being relatively prime to all numbers. Since a number less than or equal to and relatively prime to a given number is called a totative the totient function φ(n) can be simply defined as the number of totatives of n. For example, there are eight totatives of 24 (1, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, and 23), so φ(24) = 8 . The totient function is implemented in Mathematica as EulerPhi[n]. Input The first line of the input file contains an integer N (0 < N < 2001) which indicates how many sets of inputs are there. Each of the next N lines contains two integers m and n (2 ≤ m ≤ n ≤ 2000000). Output For each line of input produce one line of output. This line contains an integer S, which actually denotes the value of SODF(m, n). Sample Input 2 2 10 100000 200000 Sample Output 22 1495105 SODF(m, n) = Given the value of m and n your job is to find the value of SODF(m, n). ∑n i=m depthphi(i), m ≤ n