## Sherlock and Permutations

Watson asks Sherlock:

Given a string *S* of *N* `0's`

and *M* `1's`

, how many unique permutations of this string start with `1`

?

Help Sherlock by printing the answer modulo (*10 ^{9}+7*).

**Input Format**

First line contains *T*, the number of test cases.

Each test case consists of *N* and *M* separated by a space.

**Output Format**

For each test case, print the answer modulo (*10 ^{9}+7*).

**Constraints**

1 ≤ T ≤ 200

1 ≤ N,M ≤ 1000

**Sample Input**

```
2
1 1
2 3
```

**Sample Output**

```
1
6
```

**Explanation**

Test1: Out of all unique permutations ie. `01`

and `10`

, only second permutation satisfies. Hence, output is 1.

Test2: Out of all unique permutations ie. `00111 01011 01101 01110 10011 10101 10110 11001 11010 11100`

, only `10011 10101 10110 11001 11010 11100`

satisfy. Hence, output is 6.

### Solution in Python

```
#!/bin/python3
import os
import sys
def facdiv(m,n):
p = 1
for i in range(m+1,n+1):
p*=i
return p
def solve(n, m):
m-=1
nums=[n,m]
nums.sort()
n,m = nums
answer = facdiv(m,m+n) //facdiv(0,n)
return int(answer%(10**9+7))
for _ in range(int(input())):
n,m = list(map(int,input().split()))
print(solve(n,m))
```