Golden ratio base (GRB) is a non-integer positional numeral system that uses the golden ratio (the irrational number (1+√5)/2 ≈ 1.61803399 symbolized by the Greek letter φ) as its base. It is sometimes referred to as base-φ, golden mean base, phi-base, or, phi-nary.
Any non-negative real number can be represented as a base-φ numeral using only the digits 0 and 1, and avoiding the digit sequence "11" – this is called a standard form. A base-φ numeral that includes the digit sequence "11" can always be rewritten in standard form, using the algebraic properties of the base φ — most notably that φ + 1 = φ 2 . For instance, 11(φ) = 100(φ). Despite using an irrational number base, when using standard form, all on-negative integers have a unique representation as a terminating (finite) base-φ expansion. The set of numbers which possess a finite base-φ representation is the ring Z[1 + √5/2]; it plays the same role in this numeral systems as dyadic rationals play in binary numbers, providing a possibility to multiply.
Other numbers have standard representations in base-φ, with rational numbers having recurring representations. These representations are unique, except that numbers (mentioned above) with a terminating expansion also have a non-terminating expansion, as they do in base-10; for example, 1=0.99999….
Coach MMM, an Computer Science Professor who is also addicted to Mathematics, is extremely interested in GRB and now ask you for help to write a converter which, given an integer N in base-10, outputs its corresponding form in base-φ.
There are multiple test cases. Each line of the input consists of one positive integer which is not larger than 10^9. The number of test cases is less than 10000. Input is terminated by end-of-file.
For each test case, output the required answer in a single line. Note that trailing 0s after the decimal point should be wiped. Please see the samples for more details.