Given two strings `s`

and `t`

, each of which represents a non-negative rational number, return `true`

if and only if they represent the same number. The strings may use parentheses to denote the repeating part of the rational number.

A **rational number** can be represented using up to three parts: `<IntegerPart>`

, `<NonRepeatingPart>`

, and a `<RepeatingPart>`

. The number will be represented in one of the following three ways:

`<IntegerPart>`

- For example,
`12`

,`0`

, and`123`

.

- For example,
`<IntegerPart>`

**<.>**<NonRepeatingPart>- For example,
`0.5`

,`1.`

,`2.12`

, and`123.0001`

.

- For example,
`<IntegerPart>`

**<.>**<NonRepeatingPart>**<(>**<RepeatingPart>**<)>**- For example,
`0.1(6)`

,`1.(9)`

,`123.00(1212)`

.

- For example,

The repeating portion of a decimal expansion is conventionally denoted within a pair of round brackets. For example:

`1/6 = 0.16666666... = 0.1(6) = 0.1666(6) = 0.166(66)`

.

**Example 1:**

Input:s = "0.(52)", t = "0.5(25)"Output:trueExplanation:Because "0.(52)" represents 0.52525252..., and "0.5(25)" represents 0.52525252525..... , the strings represent the same number.

**Example 2:**

Input:s = "0.1666(6)", t = "0.166(66)"Output:true

**Example 3:**

Input:s = "0.9(9)", t = "1."Output:trueExplanation:"0.9(9)" represents 0.999999999... repeated forever, which equals 1. [See this link for an explanation.] "1." represents the number 1, which is formed correctly: (IntegerPart) = "1" and (NonRepeatingPart) = "".

**Constraints:**

- Each part consists only of digits.
- The
`<IntegerPart>`

does not have leading zeros (except for the zero itself). `1 <= <IntegerPart>.length <= 4`

`0 <= <NonRepeatingPart>.length <= 4`

`1 <= <RepeatingPart>.length <= 4`

class Solution {
public boolean isRationalEqual(String s, String t) {
}
}