Distinct Partition Squares
Among the several path breaking contributions to Number theory by the famous Indian mathematician Srinivasa Ramanujan, his contribution to partitions is extensive and deep. A partition of a positive integer n, also called an integer partition, is a way of writing n as a sum of positive integers. Two sums that differ only in the order of their summands are considered the same partition. For example, 4 can be expressed as a sum of positive integers in the following ways: 1+1+1+1, 1+1+2, 1+3, 2+2, 4. Of these, only 1+3 and 4 use non repeating summands. Partitions using non repeating summands are called distinct partitions of n. There is no general formula for the number of partitions of an integer n and it is known that the partitions grow rapidly with n.
A k-distinct-partition of a number n is a set of k distinct positive integers that add up to n. For example, 3-distinct partitions of 10 are 1+2+7, 1+3+6,1+4+5 and 2+3+5
The objective is to count all k-distinct partitions of a number that have at least two perfect squares in the elements of the partition. Note that 1 is considered a perfect square.
k<N<200, so that at least one k-distinct partition exists.
The input consists of one line containing of N and k separated by a comma.
One number denoting the number of k-distinct partitions of N that have at least two perfect squares in the elements of the partition.
Explanation: The input asks for 3-distinct-partitions of 10. There are 4 of them (1+2+7, 1+3+6, 1+4+5 and 2+3+5). Of these, only 1 has at least two perfect squares in the partition (1+4+5).
The input asks for 3-distinct partitions of 12. There are 7 of them (9+2+1, 8+3+1,7+4+1,7+3+2,6+5+1, 6+4+2, 5+4+3). Of these, two, (9+4+1, 7+4+1) have two perfect squares. Hence, the output is 2.