Problem B

Lumberjack Mirko needs to chop down $M$ metres of wood. It is an easy job for him since he has a nifty new woodcutting machine that can take down forests like wildfire. However, Mirko is only allowed to cut a single row of trees.

Mirko’s machine works as follows: Mirko sets a height parameter $H$ (in metres), and the machine raises a giant sawblade to that height and cuts off all tree parts higher than $H$ (of course, trees not higher than $H$ meters remain intact). Mirko then takes the parts that were cut off. For example, if the tree row contains trees with heights of $20$, $15$, $10$, and $17$ metres, and Mirko raises his sawblade to $15$ metres, the remaining tree heights after cutting will be $15$, $15$, $10$, and $15$ metres, respectively, while Mirko will take $5$ metres off the first tree and $2$ metres off the fourth tree ($7$ metres of wood in total).

Mirko is ecologically minded, so he does not want to cut off more wood than necessary. That is why he wants to set his sawblade as high as possible. Help Mirko find the maximum integer height of the sawblade that still allows him to cut off at least $M$ metres of wood.


The first line of input contains two space-separated positive integers, $N$ (the number of trees, $1 \le N \le 1\, 000\, 000$) and $M$ (Mirko’s required wood amount, $1 \le M \le 2\, 000\, 000\, 000$).

The second line of input contains $N$ space-separated non-negative integers less than $1\, 000\, 000\, 000$, the heights of each tree (in metres). The sum of all heights will exceed $M$, thus Mirko will always be able to obtain the required amount of wood.


The first and only line of output must contain the required height setting.

Sample Input 1 Sample Output 1
4 7
20 15 10 17
Sample Input 2 Sample Output 2
5 20
4 42 40 26 46

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