Monkey A lives on a tree, he always plays on this tree.

One day, monkey A learned about one of the bit-operations, xor. He was keen of this interesting operation and wanted to practise it at once.

Monkey A gave a value to each node on the tree. And he was curious about a problem.

The problem is how large the xor result of number x and one node value of label y can be, when giving you a non-negative integer x and a node label u indicates that node y is in the subtree whose root is u(y can be equal to u).

Can you help him?

One day, monkey A learned about one of the bit-operations, xor. He was keen of this interesting operation and wanted to practise it at once.

Monkey A gave a value to each node on the tree. And he was curious about a problem.

The problem is how large the xor result of number x and one node value of label y can be, when giving you a non-negative integer x and a node label u indicates that node y is in the subtree whose root is u(y can be equal to u).

Can you help him?

For each test case there are two positive integers n and q, indicate that the tree has n nodes and you need to answer q queries.

Then two lines follow.

The first line contains n non-negative integers $V_1,V_2,\cdots,V_n$, indicating the value of node i.

The second line contains n-1 non-negative integers $F_1,F_2,\cdots\,F_{n-1}$, $F_i$ means the father of node $i+1$.

And then q lines follow.

In the i-th line, there are two integers u and x, indicating that the node you pick should be in the subtree of u, and x has been described in the problem.

$2 \leq n,q \leq 10^5$

$0 \leq V_i \leq 10^9$

$1 \leq F_i \leq n$, the root of the tree is node 1.

$1 \leq u \leq n,0 \leq x \leq 10^9$

2 2 1 2 1 1 3 2 1

2 3