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The province of Saskatchewan is surveyed in sections. A section is a square mile of land. Grid roads delimit sections; there is one north-south and one east-west road exactly every mile. (Complications arise because of the curvature of the earth but you can disregard these and assume that the province is a plane.) The provincial border is a polygon whose vertices correspond to the intersections of grid roads. However, the edges do not necessarily follow grid roads; some sections are cut by the border. Your job is to compute how many sections are completely within a province like Saskatchewan.
Standard input contains a series of no more than 100 coordinate pairs, one pair per line. These coordinates give the vertices of the perimeter of the province; the border is formed by connecting them in order. All coordinates are in the first quadrant; they range from 0 to 100,000.
Your output should be a single integer: the number of sections (i.e. unit squares with corners at integer coordinates) fully contained within the province.
0 0 0 100000 99999 100000 100000 0
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