2014年4月22日星期二

教育應由小紮根 請慎選您孩子的幼稚園甚至托兒所、育嬰中心也是。孩子不是送給別人耽誤的。版主強力推薦台北市士林區牧愛堂幼稚園



        教育應由小紮根
請慎選您孩子的幼稚園甚至托兒所、育嬰中心也是。孩子不是送給別人耽誤的。

版主強力推薦台北市士林區牧愛堂幼稚園

先向大家說聲抱歉,最近版主太忙,所以更新部落格文章比較少,向各位格友致歉。

今天就容許我做小小的分享,算是彌補之前沒有努力更新文章,也謝謝大家對我的海涵。

版主知道最近快要到暑假了,很多做父母的又開始忙著要找幼稚園或是小學了。所以趕快寫下我的育兒養成心得還有目前我觀察到我的孩子們的變化,分享給大家參考。

版主育有二子,因為現今社會狀況多變,而且世風日下;所以版主對於孩子的教育更格外重視。我不是只重視功課,我更注重品格教養與人格養成。因為有良好的品格,功課其實自然就會逐步上升。

其實老版友都知道,當初版主光為了挑幼稚園,就站在路口觀察各家幼稚園的娃娃車,甚至也參觀比較各家幼稚園,甚至還故意等幼稚園放學時觀察那些幼稚園的老師和小朋友是怎麼互動。因為很多會是說一套做一套,不認真觀察是不行的。等到小朋友出了大問題學壞了,父母親就很麻煩了;因為要修正孩子錯誤的行為和觀念,是浩大的工程。

就以本身版主的孩子為例,因為版主的孩子我想舊版友都知道他們都是在台北市士林區牧愛堂幼稚園求學,在園長的建議下,畢了業就進了公立國小就讀。因為園長的理念是,孩子們長大就是要進入社會了解社會,在與道德不違背之下去融入社會。公立學校是一個社會的縮影,所以選擇一個不要太差的公立學校就讀就可以了。

但是,進入公立學校或是私立學校,還真的是要賭運氣,看各位有沒有遇到用心的好老師。版主的孩子運氣還算不錯,目前還沒有遇到怪獸老師。

但是也因為公立學校的學生,大致上都是他們自家的公立幼稚園出來的學生居多。當然也混合了其他幼稚園的孩子。從中比較之後,就發現牧愛堂幼稚園的大優勢。

舉例來說,牧愛堂幼稚園教育孩子們是做全方位的教育,例如他們會請專業教師前來教小朋友什麼分辨是性騷擾、什麼是性侵害。他們為的就是,父母不可能跟在身邊一輩子,與其只在身邊保護孩子們,也要教會孩子們如何自保。

也會做很多防災演習,讓孩子們了解發生災害時應該往哪裡跑,或是要怎麼躲、、、等等。非常的用心培育孩子。

而且,為了讓孩子多開眼界多學習外面的世界還有由玩中觀察學習,每學期辦了許許多多的戶外教學。而且還不要孩子們的父母跟著去,因為他們老師和教職員就能把孩子們照顧得很好。

甚至,還讓小朋友們知道這個月的教學主題是什麼,要準備讀什麼書,要收集什麼樣的資料。小組討論,上台發表各自的想法與看法。接下來再製作出許多與教學主題相關的物件,練習審美觀與手部精細動作等等的能力。

而且這位園長還真的是肩膀很硬,很多幼稚園會為了招生破壞了教育的理念。但是這位園長很堅持就是為了孩子,更要用心教育。所以,牧愛堂幼稚園的小朋友非常重視品格教育及生活常規。但是,學寫字的部份要等到大班才會進行。因為,大家注意看看,許多很早就教寫字的幼稚園,其實小朋友的筆順還有拿筆方式都不是很對。而且手部肌肉發展還在進行中,太早學寫字不是很適合,怕傷手。

這家幼稚園的老師們,也非常用心教育孩子們。大家知道嗎,這家幼稚園的園長光下班至少要等到晚上六點半以後。老師更是要準備明天的教學要更好,也是待到晚上七點才離開學校。真的是非常用心。而且隨時補充新知識,而不是一招教十年。這樣的用心也令人非常感動。

版主和大家分享身邊朋友的例子,版主有些朋友是到一些公校的幼稚園上班當老師。結果有很多人,非常不適應。因為版主的朋友有很多都是在,知名辦教育非常不錯私校教學過。很多去了公立幼稚園或是公立學校,想要多教些東西給學生,還會被一些老師要求不用太認真。只要小孩沒受傷就好。而且準備教案有的還真的很離譜,根本還沒有什麼準備就寫好教案,那執行得好不好大家可想而知。結果我的朋友們,若是堅持要教更多,那不用說了,明年就不續聘了。

當然不是每家公立幼稚園或是學校都這樣,要看學校的經營理念。當然有很用心的老師,但是就是要賭運氣。因為不出事就好,考績依舊是甲等。

上次更離譜,還遇過學校寫的教學目標是「要聽老師的話」。當然這句話沒有錯。但是請問配套措施做好了沒有?!有沒有先教小朋友如何分辨性騷擾和性侵害?!根本就沒有教!!!那請問大家,那萬一遇到狼師的時候,孩子們知道他們有沒有被性侵害或是性騷擾了嗎?!等家長們知道發現的時候,說真的都已經不知道受害時間高達多久了。

其實大家注意看看,各級的老師的備課是備到多少,是老早就一下班不見人影的話,那大概能用心到哪裡,大家就想想吧!但是,我還是要強調,總是會有辦的很用心的公立幼稚園和小學,但是請自己慢慢尋找。

來說說版主到現在的感受。版主的孩子現在進入了公立小學,還真的是見到了社會的縮影。什麼樣的人都有,也是不錯。但是,我必須說我很感謝牧愛堂幼稚園的教育,讓我的小朋友們懂得生活常規,不是媽寶不是奶寶。而且品格相當好。懂得堅持,會去分辨行為什麼樣是對的,什麼是錯的。而且會堅持不違背道德法律。

而且跟大家說一件事,我家的孩子們從幼稚園開始就會自己整理書包,上課專心聽講,回到家自己去寫功課。當然書包有時還是難免會忘了帶東西。但是園長有教育過,為了孩子好絕對不能當快遞媽媽。沒帶,就讓孩子們受懲罰,這樣他們就更加謹慎。所以媽媽我,從來不當快遞媽媽。

也更因為如此配合園長的理念,我家的孩子由幼稚園開始,自己就會準備好書包及明天要穿的制服和襪子及其他學用品。

我的孩子們不敢說讀書有多厲害,但是看的出來持續的進步中。而且求知慾很強,會主動學習。因為牧愛堂是這樣教育孩子的。

反觀其他的幼稚園,大家多比較看看。有沒有非常注重品格及人格養成,還有主動學習及戶外教學辦的超多的學校。

辦戶外教學其實站在校方來說,不但費事費時而且還很費錢。但是牧愛堂的園長始終堅持,就是要孩子多玩、多開眼界。由心中紮根,所以才辦了許許多多的戶外活動及主題活動。我都常笑那位園長,辦那麼多活動又沒有賺到什麼錢,辦辛酸的嗎?

那位園長總是很樂觀的說「這是上帝的學校,目的不是要賺錢,只要收支可以平衡就好。重點是把教育辦好,以後這些孩子們就可以去影響他的朋友,讓他的朋友也跟著一起更好。」

那些老師們也很可愛,其實很辛苦的。光準備的備課還有和家長的溝通等等,都無怨無悔的七點才下班。也是為了支持給孩子們受到良好全人教育的理念,繼續留在牧愛堂幼稚園奮鬥。真的很感動。

我寫這篇文章的目的,是為了要提醒各位家長,請慎選您家孩子要就讀的幼稚園。因為那是非常黃金的時期。好好栽培,品格教育生活常規這是覺得一定要放在第一的。因在越小就紮根學好,長大不容易不容易變壞。不然學壞了,等到上了小學才發現,那要花多久的時間才能糾正回來呢?!

人生沒有早知道,請慎選您孩子的教育好好由小紮根。當心中種下了那顆善的種子,大家一起用心的培育,用善來引導。慢慢地就會發芽壯大在心中,這是最重要的事。

因為社為亂象實在太多,不恰當的行為也太多。您希望您的孩子心中有一把尺懂得分際,還是希望他去盲從結交一些豬朋狗友,甚至染上不良的習慣。

請大家好好想想吧!

版主大力的推薦牧愛堂幼稚園,有空的話請大家去參觀比較。不過,他們因為辦得太好,所以不容易有位置,除非小朋友的家搬家了或是移民了,才可能有位置。不過還是可以多問問,去登記排隊也可以。隨緣份吧!

台北市士林區牧愛堂幼兒園
地址:台北市士林區中正路509
電話:28823460 傳真:28813943
E-Mailkids@goodshepherd.com.tw




附上之前版主寫的文章,讓大家了解版主當初花了多少心思和時間找幼稚園。


如何挑選好學校特別是幼稚園與小學(1) 版主再次推薦幼稚園—台北士林區牧愛堂幼稚園


如何挑選好學校特別是幼稚園與小學(2) 版主再次推薦幼稚園—台北士林區牧愛堂幼稚園
(第一篇和第二篇的差別在於最下方的作品圖片,請大家好好欣賞)
相關文章第二篇:









2014年3月13日星期四

Mark Zuckerberg 'confused and frustrated' by US spying


http://www.bbc.com/news/technology-26571018



Mark Zuckerberg 'confused and frustrated' by US spying

Mark ZuckerbergMr Zuckerberg said that the internet needed to be made more secure for users

Related Stories

Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has said he has called President Barack Obama to "express frustration" over US digital surveillance.
The 29-year-old said in a blog post the US government "should be the champion for the internet, not a threat".
His comments come a day after a report the US National Security Agency (NSA) imitated a Facebook server to infect surveillance targets' computers.
The NSA said the report was "inaccurate".
Mr Zuckerberg said in September that the US "blew it" on internet spying.
The tech founder wrote on Thursday "it seems like it will take a very long time for true full reform".
Broken trust?
"When our engineers work tirelessly to improve security, we imagine we're protecting you against criminals, not our own government," he said in his blog post.

How intelligence is gathered

How intelligence is gathered
  • Accessing internet company data
  • 'Tapping' fibre optic cables
  • Eavesdropping on phones
  • Targeted spying
"The US government should be the champion for the internet, not a threat.
"They need to be much more transparent about what they're doing, or otherwise people will believe the worst."
The NSA's activities were leaked by a former contractor for the agency, Edward Snowden, last year.
His leaks have pointed to the NSA collecting phone records, tapping fibre-optic cables that carry global communications and hacking networks.
According to the documents, the agencies had "backdoor" access to the servers of nine major technology companies including Microsoft, Yahoo, Google, Facebook, PalTalk, AOL, Skype, YouTube and Apple.
All the companies named have denied their involvement.
The NSA called the latest claims, that it expanded surveillance by using malware, "inaccurate".
The agency said in a statement: "The NSA uses its technical capabilities only to support lawful and appropriate foreign intelligence operations, all of which must be carried out in strict accordance with its authorities."
White House spokeswoman Caitlin Hayden confirmed that the president spoke with Mr Zuckerberg on Wednesday evening regarding "recent reports in the press about alleged activities by the US intelligence community.'' She gave no further comment.
'Setting fire'
Since claims emerged that the security services were using social media and technology companies to monitor people, Facebook has teamed up with Google, Apple, Microsoft, Twitter, AOL, LinkedIn and Yahoo to form an alliance called Reform Government Surveillance.
The group has called for "wide-scale changes" to US government snooping.
In his latest blog post, Mr Zuckerberg said that to keep the internet strong, "we need to keep it secure".
Earlier this week, Mr Snowden told a conference that mass surveillance conducted by the US and other governments was "setting fire to the future of the internet".
Earlier this month, European Commission Vice-President Neelie Kroes said billions of people around the world do not trust the internet.





McDonald's workers sue over 'wage theft'





http://www.bbc.com/news/business-26567900




McDonald's workers sue over 'wage theft'

Striking workers outside a McDonald's outlet in the USFast food workers in the US have been demanding higher wages

Related Stories

McDonald's workers in three US states - New York, California and Michigan - have filed cases against the firm alleging it was "stealing" wages.
They allege they were forced to work off the clock and not paid overtime.
Workers in New York said they were not reimbursed the cost of cleaning their uniforms, which they claim pushed their real wages below the minimum limit.
The firm said it was committed to fair treatment of employees and was "reviewing the allegations".
"McDonald's and our independent franchisees are committed to undertaking a comprehensive investigation of the allegations and will take any necessary actions as they apply to our respective organisations," it said in a statement.
Multiple allegations

Start Quote

We've uncovered several unlawful schemes”
Michael RubinAltshuler Berzon LLP
The workers have filed a total of seven class action lawsuits in the three states.
In three California suits, workers claim that McDonald's and its franchise owners "failed to pay them for all time worked, failed to pay proper overtime" and "altered pay records".
The cases in Michigan claim the firm "regularly forces workers to show up for work, but then forces them to wait without pay until enough customers show up, and that it also routinely violates minimum wage laws".
Lawyer Michael Rubin, of Altshuler Berzon LLP, who filed the California suits, said: "We've uncovered several unlawful schemes, but they all share a common purpose - to drive labour costs down by stealing wages from McDonald's workers."
The lawsuits come just as President Barack Obama is expected to announce tougher rules on overtime pay.
Fast food companies have already been under increasing pressure to raise wages, and workers at various outlets, including McDonald's, have held strikes in recent months.
Earlier this month, McDonald's said that growing concerns over income inequality may force it to raise its wages.
It said the public focus on the issue "may intensify" over the coming months.


How safe is your passport?



http://www.bbc.com/travel/feature/20140313-how-safe-is-your-passport


How safe is your passport?


Even as Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370, headed from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, seems to have vanished into thin air, two people listed on the flight manifest remain safe. The two men, an Austrian and an Italian, never boarded – but their passports did.
Interpol has confirmed that the passports, which were reported stolen by their owners, were used by two Iranian citizens, 29-year-old Seyed Mohammed Reza Delavar and 18-year-old Pouria Nourmohammadi. As the search for the missing Malaysian Airlines plane stretches on, the case of the stolen passports has evolved into its own subplot, sparking questions about why – and how – the men were on the plane. Initial speculation that they were terrorists was rejected by Interpol. The night before they left for Kuala Lampur, Nourmohammadi and Delevar stayed with a friend, who later told the the BBC’s Jonathan Head that he believed they were setting off in search of a better life in Europe.
Still, a definitive answer for the stolen passports has yet to be found. While authorities continue to seek information about these two passengers, the travel industry is being forced to contemplate questions of its own.
The passengers carrying stolen passports were identified using Interpol’sStolen and Lost Travel Document database, but only after the plane was reported missing. The database, available to countries and law enforcement agencies, allows officials to screen passports being used to travel internationally against passports reported lost or stolen; Interpol has identified terrorists, murderers and war criminals using the database.
Yet according to Interpol, the option, which has been available since 2002, is significantly underused. “Approximately four out of every 10 international passengers are not being screened” against the database, Interpol reports, and fewer than 20 of 190 member countries routinely checked passports against the database in 2013.
Some nations use the database more than others. Interpol names the US, UK and UAE as the three most active countries when it comes to screening passports. In 2013, the US searched the database more than 238 million times, the UK more than 140 million times and the UAE more than 104 million times.
In the face of international attention, Interpol Secretary General Ronald K Noble said that if countries were failing to fully screen international passengers with the database, Interpol “must look to work with private industry in addressing this security gap”.
At an 11 March press conference in Lyon, France, Interpol announced that has launched a programme that will put security in the hands of the travel industry. Two airlines, Qatar Airways and Air Arabia, will  have limited access to the Stolen and Lost Travel Document database. The program, called I-Checkit, is intended to allow security checks to start as soon as a potential flyer books a ticket by extending access to the database to airlines, hotels and banks.
Whether this is a reasonable model for the travel industry remains to be seen. Perry Flint, a spokesman for the Geneva-based International Air Transport Association, said, “While all airlines visually screen travel documents presented by their passengers...they are limited in what they can do.” He added, “Border control and security are the responsibility of States.”
Since 2002, the Interpol database has gathered 40 million instances of lost or stolen passports – an average of more than 3 million passports reported lost or stolen each year. According to the World Tourism Organisation, there were one billion international tourists in 2013.
Frequent travellers also have many anecdotes about how common – and frightening – it is to misplace a passport. Lauren Manuel, a South Africantravel blogger living in Malaysia, once found herself in a foreign country sans passport. Manuel and her husband had been living in Thailand and had travelled to Penang, Malaysia to get their visas renewed. “We were stupid enough to have our hands full whilst paying the cab driver and grabbed all our belongings in a rush,” she said. “We were meant to hand our passports into a company who gets visas renewed for travellers in Thailand, so when we reached the office and couldn't find our passports, we flew into a blind panic.” If stolen, their passports could have been used for anything from identity theft to insurance to rent a scooter. Even if they were simply lost, Manuel and her husband still worried about being deported from the country.

They immediately contacted local police. After three stressful hours being hustled between local police stations, they were reunited with their passports. “In that moment, we both nearly collapsed from sheer relief and realised we had been saved. Someone had picked them on the street and handed them in,” Manuel said.
Fortunately, travellers like Manuel should soon benefit from the advancement of anti-fraud passport technology. By 2012, more than 100 countries had implemented biometric passports, or ePassports, according to the International Civil Aviation Organisation, a UN agency that develops standards and recommended practices for international flights.
Stewart Verdery, former US Homeland Security assistant secretary for policy, explained that ePassports are more difficult to forge because they use an implanted chip that contains biographical information and a biometric – a digital facial image or a fingerprint. This biometric information allows border agents to do a “one-to-one match, and a one-to-many match”, he said, comparing faces or fingerprints to databases that confirm identity and track criminal information. Individual countries or agencies are responsible for maintaining and checking their own databases.
As organisations continue to work on the procedures necessary for helping travellers keep their passports – and identities – safe, those on the road need to continue to follow practical tips: making photocopies of important travel documents, keeping close track of them and reporting a theft or loss immediately.





2014年2月13日星期四

Vultures: Nature’s rubbish collectors who never strike




http://www.bbc.com/future/story/20140210-vultures-halting-killer-diseases

POWER OF NATURE

Vultures: Nature’s rubbish collectors who never strike

Vultures are often derided for being ugly and smelly, but these incredibly efficient scavengers help humanity by eating dead animals. And India has recently found just how crucial this role is to our well-being.
They are nature’s most opportunistic scavengers, soaring effortlessly in the air on the lookout for their next meal. Mankind has often treated these birds with disgust, but recently it’s been revealed how much we owe them.
Vultures feed on the carcasses of dead animals, helping lessen the chance of disease outbreaks – a fact that was starkly revealed in India over the last few decades. Widespread use of a drug to treat livestock ended up poisoning the birds. “We think we’ve lost somewhere around 40 million birds in the space of two decades, it’s probably the biggest population crash that has ever happened,” says Jemima Parry-Jones, director of the International Centre for Birds of Prey.
In this film, Parry Jones, Dr Ananya Mukherjee of the Saving Asian Vultures from Extinction (Save), Dr M Sanjayan of The Nature Conservancy and environmental economist Pavan Sukhdev reveal what happened next. Without the vultures, carcasses rotted, creating a breeding ground for diseases and leaving a terrible stench. Feral dogs thrived, bringing with them a rise in rabies; India now has the highest number of rabies cases in the world.
Now livestock are being treated with a drug that doesn’t harm vultures, in the hope that the population will recover so that they can return to their vitally important role. As Parry-Jones says: “People tend to think they’re ugly, dirty and smelly, and they’re far from it and they’re absolutely crucial to the environment. They’re the only dustmen in the world who’ve never gone on strike.”
If you would like to comment on this video, or anything else you have seen on Future, head over to our Facebook or Google+ page, or message us on Twitter.






Myth of the ‘real-life Robocop’



http://www.bbc.com/future/story/20140213-myth-of-the-real-life-robocop

SCIENCE/FICTION






Myth of the ‘real-life Robocop’

(MGM/Columbia)
Myth of the ‘real-life Robocop’
Reports that the ultimate crime enforcer may be on our streets soon is largely news hype, says Quentin Cooper. We’re more likely to see Robosnoop, not Robocop.


In the new reboot he’s called the “future of American justice”. In the far superior 1987 original he’s the “future of law enforcement”*. But is Robocop the future of anything?
Both versions of the movie explore how the war against crime might be turned by a man-machine cyborg, programmed to “serve the public trust, protect the innocent, uphold the law”. Even in 1987 this idea of robotically-enhanced policing wasn’t new, at least in fiction –I’m particularly fond of the late 1970s US sitcom Holmes & Yoyo, in which a cop with a habit of leaving his partners in hospital pairs up with an android specially programmed for police work. Since then other TV shows have embraced this premise including Future Cop, Mann & Machine, and most recently ongoing Fox series Almost Human, where in the year 2048 every cop is paired with an android. 
Given our fondness both for police dramas and for stories where humans work alongside humanoid machines (Data in Star Trek, David in AI, David in Prometheus, plus many others not brought to you by the letter D) it’s easy to see why television and movie executives keep going back to the same premise. And they’re not the only ones.

Will we ever see Robocops roaming our streets? (MGM/Columbia)

Go a-Googling and you’ll find many, many references to “real-life Robocops” and articles about how police forces and defence agencies are already following in his clanking metal footsteps. This is largely journalistic hyperbole. To the best of my knowledge there is no current research on melding man and circuitry to create cyborg cops. And no-one even has plans to put armed robots on the beat, primed to laser anyone caught littering. What is advancing at a breathtaking pace, though, is the increasing use of automation and autonomy in policing and surveillance. Less Robocop, more Robosnoop.
Several robotics companies already offer a range of “law enforcement machines” – non-humanoid devices often deployed for surveillance in dangerous situations such as getting up close with suspected bombs. That’s the robot as merely a tool, but there are plans to give machines a greater role in policing.
In December, California startup Knightscope unveiled the prototype of their K5 Autonomous Data Machine. An R2-D2 lookalike, it’s designed to combine sensory readings – not just sound and vision but touch and smell – with known social and financial data on its surroundings in order to “predict and prevent crime in your community”. Which puts it almost in the “pre-crime” territory of Spielberg’s Minority Report. If nothing else it’s five feet tall, so that should deter some potential wrong-doers.
Getting even closer to Robocop is the work going on at Florida University International, assessing the viability of hooking up disabled police officers (and soldiers) to “telebots”, so they can control them as they go on patrol.
Again, there’s a long way to go before this kind of technology is close to being deployed. But other advances are already on the street. Or – at least – looking down on the street from above. Although unmanned aircraft have been around for almost a century, it’s only since the original Robocop came out that we’ve become very familiar with the use of drones around the world. Some are purely for remote monitoring using cameras and sensors, others are heavily armed hunter-killers. The unsubtly named Reaper (more formally the MQ-9 Reaper from General Atomics) is already a veteran of numerous combat missions in Afghanistan, Iraq and beyond.
Drones being deployed in warzones and other hotspots are still a long way from the policing-by-machine depicted in Robocop. But wait. Following considerable pressure from the multi-billion-dollar Unmanned Aerial Systems industry, the Federal Aviation Authority (FAA) now have aCongressionally-approved mandate to integrate civilian drones into American airspace, with the FAA themselves estimating there could be “30,000 drones operating by 2020”.
While proponents have flagged up many positive uses – from being a cheaper, quieter alternative to police helicopters right down to them helping get packages and pizza delivered – there are numerous concerns about drone proliferation. Not just the obvious ones about privacy and civil rights, but also safety and security – Reapers and other drones already have a reputation for being accident prone, and there’s also the risk of them more deliberately going out of control through hacking.

If plans go ahead, US authorities estimate there could be 30,000 drones like the MQ-9 Reaper patrolling the skies by 2020 (Getty Images)

If there’s one thing science-fiction warns us about, it’s the potential for anything more sophisticated than a calculator to malfunction with homicidal consequences. So be very wary of computers and robots that are meant to protect us, especially if you’ve given them weaponry. From Skynet in Terminator to the Agents in The Matrix to the Cylons of the reimagined Battlestar Galactica, it’s always the same: smart becomes sentient, sentient becomes belligerent and the machines’ logical conclusion is to wipe out humanity. Or at least enslave us.
That doesn’t mean having ever more drones in our skies or even other more advanced autonomous system will inevitably lead to the Robocalypse. It means that before it’s too late and our skies are full of flying eyes, we need to make decisions about what we stand to lose as well as gain from all this electronic eternal vigilance.
As the original Robocop says: “Your move, creep”. 
*Yes, in the original movie it is the ED-209 robot that is originally described as the “future of law enforcement”. But it was also the film’s tagline, and the trailer ended with “Robocop: the future of law enforcement”.
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