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Heaven+Earth+Joe Davis
posted 17 Jul 2014 by Laura Cinti
An award winning documentary about the godfather of bioart who sends vaginal contractions into deep-space to communicate with aliens; encodes Greek poetry into transgenic organisms and travels the world exploring the inextricable connections between art, science and the physical world. Joe Davis enlists the collaboration of some of the great minds of MIT and Harvard to help us find our place in the universe. The renowned art critic James Elkins has said of him: "to my mind the most interesting living artist...". Enjoy a wild ride from laboratory to bar room and back again in this film that reminds us that anything is possible. Featuring the music of Do.Make.Say.Think.   The Heaven+Earth+Joe Davis film has finally been released and is now available for download or rental on Vimeo...

Setting up LIVING MIRROR at Natlab
posted 26 Mar 2014 by Laura Cinti
26.03.2014, 10:36 26.03.2014, 13:39 27.03.2014, 13:38 27.03.2014, 13:38

Laboratory Preparation of LIVING MIRROR for Age of Wonder
posted 21 Mar 2014 by Laura Cinti

Plant Life on Mars
posted 02 Oct 2013 by Laura Cinti
With soil provided by researchers at NASA closely resembling soil samples brought from Mars by Viking 1, researchers at Wageningen University have planted a variety of plant species in this soil. The results are surprising with plants growing better in the Mars soil than Earth soil.   “I was very surprised when we found out plants grew better in the Mars soil than in the Earth soil. The Earth soil that we used was quite clean, a kind of river soil, relatively poor in minerals. But I didn’t expect the Mars soil to produce better plants.”     Wieger Wamelink, Ecologist, Wageningen University, Euronews 2013

Bartlett Summer Show
posted 26 Jun 2013 by Laura Cinti
As one of the world's biggest architecture degree shows, UCL Bartlett School of Architecture's annual summer exhibition was impressive with lots of inspirational ideas on a diverse range of subjects and approaches.

KatE in a Jar
posted 26 Nov 2012 by Howard Boland
.....5 litres or the final remains after a run with Stress-o-stat. The interaction between the excitation source and the fluorescing proteins produces a gradient light through the flask.  A more common size of 200ml culture produces an almost complete penetration. 

One too many cocktails of nucleic acids....
posted 16 Sep 2012 by Laura Cinti
Searching for a great molecular drink led us to explore variations around a DNA cocktail developed by NCBE (National Centre for Biotechnology Education, University of Reading - also a great site for DIY biology).  To begin, the gin and strawberries were popped into the freezer making them chilled for the evening.  As this is an intense cocktail, each layer surprises you with its crisp flavour beginning with the neck of the glass coated in icing sugar.  The layering is simple in principle, pour gently and the strongest alcohol will split components into distinct layers. Rummaging at the bottom is sweet curacao, followed by a layer of gin before topped with a mixture of blended strawberries and fresh pineapple...

Right or Risk? Preparation at London Hackspace
posted 15 Sep 2012 by Howard Boland
In preparation for the upcoming event Right or Risk? The 1st Public BioBrick: Exploring Public Access to the Tools of Synthetic Biology we are building and showcasing a few displays with London Hackspace to visualise the extraction of the first public BioBrick™.  One display will allow DNA to be seen as it emerges through the gel. A special transilluminator (Clare Chemcial Research) is used to visualise the DNA and is hosted in a display developed at the London Hackspace. If it all works we will be identifying their frost resistant gene live during the event.

Cleaning oil spills with magnets
posted 12 Sep 2012 by Laura Cinti

katE sees red with Red Fluorescent Protein (RFP)
posted 12 Sep 2012 by Laura Cinti
Single colony growth katE promoter fused to an RFP construct, day 14 using swarming plates. One of the reasons for changing the oxidative stress construct, katE, to express red fluorescence, was to align the signification of stress with cultural understanding of colours. For instance, when humans are under stress, blood flushes to the face giving it a reddish colour particularly amongst those with paler skin. Also, red can be seen as an alerting colour and has been used as ‘official’ semantics in many apparatuses such as traffic lights, where it is used as opposed to green. While these factors play little biochemical role, they may impact our understandings. A more visual reason for using Red Fluorescent Protein (RFP) is its light pink colour visible in daylight...

Visiting the Grant Museum of Zoology
posted 07 Sep 2012 by Howard Boland
Along with UCL iGEM, we are hosting the event Right or Risk? The 1st Public BioBrick: Exploring Public Access to the Tools of Synthetic Biology at the Grant Museum of Zoology - the only remaining university zoological museum in London.  Amidst the skeletons, preserved remains of creatures in jars and taxidermy specimens, the museum provides a fascinating, if not contrasting thematics to this public event involving synthetic biology.    Adding to this mix, today's excursion was about taking measurements and thinking about how synthetic biology fits in amongst these displays by contemplating evolution and life as a source of material interchangability. Looking up - 'they' were looking down - an evolutionary gang of four.....

London Hackspace at UCL Cruciform Lab
posted 05 Sep 2012 by Howard Boland
After visiting London Hackspace with UCL iGEM it was time to return the favour by inviting them to UCL's Cruciform Lab. London Hackspace have been working with the UCL iGEM team to generate the world's first public BioBrick™.  The 'biohackers' were introduced to more formal methods of working such as getting to grips with pipetting, running a gel, UV documentation and basic working lab practices.   The workshop with the 'biohackers' is part of UCL iGEM's attempt to challenge public accessibility of standardised biological components (BioBricks™).  In preparation for the event Right or Risk? The 1st Public BioBrick: Exploring Public Access to the Tools of Synthetic Biology, the 'biohackers' are learning methods of synthetic biology to extrac...

Visiting London Hackspace with UCL iGEM
posted 30 Aug 2012 by Howard Boland
This year UCL iGEM team is challenging public accessibility of standardised biological components (BioBricks™) by collaborating with London Hackspace - a community-run workshop in Shoreditch (Cremer Business Centre, Unit 24). As advisor on the UCL iGEM team, I came along with a PCR.... Part of the space is dedicated to tinkering and soldiering. Here, arduinos, computer parts, even self-made 3D-printers (image below, called 'the cupcake') and old IRC technology is very much alive.  The workshop area is equipped with tools for wood work, laser cutting and mounting. At the back a small photography room is used as a shared DIY biohacking space fitted with a PCR machine, an improvised pulsating incubator (image below) and a small fridge filled with sur...

Stress light in growth & swarming behaviour
posted 29 Jul 2012 by Howard Boland
In the last week, I have been reflecting and re-exploring growth and swarming in E.coli using time-lapse and a synthetic biology construct (katE) I created last year that produces fluorescence (GFP) in response to oxidative stress. Unfortunately, the time-lapse crashed due to an electrical outrage, however, the growth did produce a rather stunning mega colony (below). Leaving it in an incubator for an additional 2 days a swarming behaviour began to emerge (above). I hope to catch this using time-lapse soon.

Britt Wray of Fluxmedia visits C-LAB
posted 05 Jul 2012 by Laura Cinti
Britt Wray, a research affiliate from Fluxmedia (Concordia University) currently undertaking a research post at Goldsmiths University, came to visit C-LAB for a tour of the lab and see some material of recent works in progress.  (Photo: Britt Wray) Howard guided us through various research labs at the University of Westminster where he is currently based and undertaking research on synthetic biology as well as teaching and developing artworks.   Laura and Howard. (Photo: Britt Wray) The tour included a quick visit to the microbial fermentation lab, an introduction to male fertility research involving optimising testosterone levels in mice, speaking with students shadowing researchers in the bioenergy lab, looking at cellulose production and carnivorous&nb...

Between: Embodiment & Identity
posted 19 Jun 2012 by Laura Cinti
Between Embodiment & Identity at Inigo Rooms, Somerset House explores the extent biomedical visualisation technologies have influence our understanding of ourselves. The exhibition presents artworks by the artists Susan Aldworth, Andrew Carnie and Karen Ingham in collaboration with Richard Wingate focusing on the disparities between our outer and medicalised inner selves.   Accompanying this exhibition was a workshop, which I was unfortunate to miss, titled Between: Embodiment in Science Teaching with a keynote presentation by Natasha Myers (Department of Anthropology, York University, Toronto) titled “Molecular embodiment: performing the protein fold.”  Susan Aldworth,Going Native (2006) Susan's Hearing Voices (2000) was shown a...

Perspective Tour of Brains: The Mind as Matter with Nina Sellars
posted 07 Jun 2012 by Laura Cinti
I went along with Dolores Steinman, whom I met at Subtle Technologies a couple of weeks back in Toronto, to the Wellcome Trust to listen to visual artist, Nina Sellars, giving a perspective tour of Brains: The Mind as Matter. Two slices of Albert Einstein's brain at the Wellcome Collection in London (photo: c-lab, 2012) This exhibition looks at how we have explored our brains through various technological and cultural interventions asking: what we have done to brains, focusing on the bodily presence of the organ rather than investigating the neuroscience of the mind. Video showing Setred's latest 3D display developed for the medical market - Clariti. First stop was the MD20-3D screen showing 3D digital holographic image of brain integrating rendering from CT, MRI, MRA, CTA a...

Broad Vision: Exhibition Private View
posted 31 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
After Broad Vision's presentation at the Subtle Technologies art/science festival in Toronto the previous week, it was fascinating to see the outcomes through an exhibition of artworks produced by students on the interdisciplinary programme. Broad Vision, based at University of Westminster, is an art/science programme that brings together both students and staff from diverse disciplines to engage in collaborative exploration, exchanges and experimentation. Howard Boland (C-LAB) facilitated the study for one the students, Sarah Farajallah (image above), visualising dead and living bacterial cells using staining agents known as Propidium Iodide (or PI) and DAPI (or 4',6-diamidino-2-phenylindole)...

Subtle Technologies: Workshop - The Physarum Experiments
posted 27 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Heather Barnett, who a few days earlier introduced us to Broad Vision - an interdisciplinary programme being conducted at the University of Westminster, began the workshop by giving a background to her art practice involving slime moulds (physarum polycephalum) where she elicits growth patterns using food and obstacles to produce fascinating visual outputs. This fun and practical workshop allowed participants to create our own conditions to manipulate growth patterns in slime moulds.   Instruction manual and information for  growing our own "pet slime mould".  Heather discussing slime mould.... Slime mould detail...on a large agar plate Taking a cut of the agar slab, Laura sets up an environment for her mould surrounded with lots of oats and water...

Subtle Technologies: A conversation with Alondra Nelson, Heidi McKenzie and Jeff Thomas
posted 27 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
After Alondra Nelson's keynote - Henrietta Lacks in Text and Context - which provided a fascinating insight, and reminder, into racial biases that exists within medical settings, local artists were invited to respond to Nelson's presentation.    The ceramic artist, Heidi McKenzie, gave a personalised account of her traumatic experience of enduring two decades of chronic pain as a result of fibromyalgia. She spoke of the extent her pain, or rather the invisibility of it, and how her racial hybridity have informed her practice.  Jeff Thomas spoke of his upsetting experience of discrimination at the hospital where he was being treated (or lack of) after a serious car accident due to negative stereotypical view of "Indian" (First Peoples) in the United States...

Subtle Technologies: Henrietta Lacks in Text and Context
posted 27 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
The final day of Subtle Technologies Festival, curated by Zulfikar Hirji, themed The Immortal Body included a keynote talk by Alondra Nelson providing insights into the racialised medical discrimination of Henrietta Lacks: a story about a young black woman whose cells were extracted and cultured from her cancerous tumour without her permission (a standard practice at the time) to create the immortal cell line found in laboratories throughout the world and known as HeLa cells. Henrietta Lacks' "immortal" cells were the first to proliferate outside the body enabling medical breakthroughs that included testing polio vaccine in the 50s to research into cancer, cloning, in vitro fertilisation and Aids...

Subtle Technologies: BIOART - Art from the Laboratory
posted 27 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
We were apprehensive about the Canadian Premiere of BioArt - Art from the laboratory described as "a documentary about the BioArt movement, its technical aspects, new visions and a new approach to mankind’s great philosophical questions coupled with insights into the amazing work of progressive bio-artists."   Whilst positively surprised compared to our reaction to the screening of Momentum - Rachel Armstrong, this was an unsettling take on bio art. It was interesting to note that the director, Robert Styblo, originally proposed to make a documentary about retired circus artists, however, was asked by his network to come up with something more contemporary, which led him to discover bio art...

Subtle Technologies: Exploratory soundscapes of arterial flow
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
In Dr Dolores Steinman's very engaging presentation, she discussed her research with Dr David Steinman (Biomedical Simulation Laboratory, University of Toronto) utilising sound as a novel method for interpreting data of blood flow patterns. In spite of its prevalence and clinical significance (i.e. aneurysm and atherosclerosis), artery flow disturbance (i.e. ruptures or wall thickening) is not well understood. While medical imaging technology allows us to visualise our inner bodies and biological processes, Dolores argued that they also obfuscate our interpretations of what we are seeing.  To evidence her point, we were asked to select which representation provided the most accurate interpretation of data amongst a series the medical images (see photo above)...

Subtle Technologies: Primate Cinema: Apes as family
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
In what was an amusing reminder of our ape-like selves, Rachel Mayeri presented a series of videos on primate "soap operas" for human and chimpanzee audiences.    In her video, Primate Cinema: Baboons as Friends, a split screen showed raw footage of Kenyan baboons' mating behaviour shot by primatologist Deborah Forster and juxtaposed with a reenactment by human actors in film noir style.    "A tale of lust, jealousy, sex, and violence transpires simultaneously in human and nonhuman worlds. Beastly males, instinctively attracted to a femme fatale, fight to win her, but most are doomed to fail. The story of sexual selection is presented across species, the dark genre of film noir re-mapping the savannah to the urban jungle...

Subtle Technologies: Proposal for resuscitating prehistoric lives
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Speculative designer, Marguerite Humeau's presentation looked at the possibilities of reviving sounds of extinct animals by reconstructing their vocal tract that was developed during her Master's in Design Interactions at Royal College of Art Design (2009-2011).  Marguerite's self-described "obsessional expedition" involving "the fictional potential of scientific experiments" was initiated through discussions with various experts that included palaeontologists, zoologists and radiologists. Drawing inspiration from images of skulls and CT scans of larynxes, vocal tracts, she developed 3D sculptural prototypes that utilised data that could reproduce the vocal sounds of prehistoric animals...

Subtle Technologies: Consciousness | Symbiosis State Project
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Following Marguerite Humeau's attempts resuscitating "voices" of prehistoric lives, Amber Stucke's presentation draws on interdisciplinary ideas integrated in her artistic research.     She began with a story of a fungus - mycelium - found on dead insects in tropical wet climates. Mycelium spores attach themselves onto ants (or any insect) fatally infecting the ant's brain by altering its behaviour (zombie ants) and using its body as a vessel to reproduce. The fruiting bodies emerge (cordyceps) from the brain and the cycle continues. When Amber ingests cordyceps mushroom extracts, she recalls the story of these ants and imagines its influence on her mind-body state, and how it may affect her drawings...

Subtle Technologies: Cellular Performance
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Verena Friedrich's presentation was divided in two parts: providing a contextual background of her work - Cellular Performance (2011 - ) - and the second, the process and its progress.     As a starting point, Verena looked at the misappropriated advertising language of cosmetic products (i.e. Juvena) by collecting from the range of terms (i.e."Chroma-Lift", "Pore Minimizer") used to entice its customers. These terms, though seductive, seem to have little to do with their actual effect on the skin.     During her residencies at SymbioticA and Laboratories of Stem Cell Bioengineering in 2011 and 2012, she developed Cellular Performance by shaping human skin cells into readable texts through a series of methods involving tissue culture, mic...

Subtle Technologies: Art from Synthetic Biology / The Sensorial Invisibility of Plants
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Dr Laura Cinti and Howard Boland were invited to present their research and artworks being undertaken at C-LAB.  Laura introduced C-LAB as a research-focused art-science collective and organisation.   The presentation focused Laura and Howard's shared critique and discourse that deals with how artists working between the domains of art and biology, particularly those employing biotechnology, have been effective at producing speculative and dramatic living displays focusing on aesthetics and ethics. However, there is a need for artists to take into account the biological meaning and knowledge processes, which have so far been overshadowed by cultural ideas and themes that play little, if no role, on a biological or biochemical level...

Subtle Technologies: Using MRI and drawing as maps to heal my frozen shoulder
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Jack Butler gave a personal account of mapping his own embodied experience and visual data produced by magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).  The pain he experienced as a result of his frozen shoulder (adhesive capsulitis - a disabling condition restricting shoulder movement) and the images produced by the MRI hightlights the limitations of this technology. Through his drawings, Jack attempts to connect his own mapping of these embodied experiences with the, seemingly reductive, images by the MRI. In doing so, he ask how these images - MRI and drawings - could overlap to produce visual art at the service of healing.

Subtle Technologies: Public dialogue on EXPERIMENTS
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Arriving late, from across town where we had been visiting Elaine Whittaker's Cc:me exhibition, Gail Lotenberg, the artistic director of LINK Dance Foundation, and scientist Dr Mark Winston, a Professor of Apiculture and Social Insects at Simon Fraser University, were sharing the outcome of their collaborative engagement. The dance/science performance titled EXPERIMENTS: Logic and Emotion Collide was shown as part of Subtle Technology Festival. The performance, which we attended later that evening, attempted to connect processes of dance and science to understand the world around us. Inspired by non-verbal communication of animals, the performance focused on the interactions between both disciplines - i.e...

Subtle Technologies: Bullet and the Biohack - Animating and Repurposing Dead Organs
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Culture of cells onto bio-INcompatible substrates with no relationship to any natural micro-environment. Talking about the collaborative research conducted at the Pelling Lab for Biophysical Manipulation, Dr Andrew Pelling's presentation showcased his bio-hacking activities that literally pushes limits of biological function. For instance, he showed how his team of PhD's and post-docs are capable of creating microfluidic system that cannot only hold but also bend cells. Growing of human-jellyfish hybrid ‘skins’ onto LEGO mini-figures. Developed in preparation for his residency stint at SymbioticA (2011), LEGO project grows living 'skins' around LEGO plastics through a process of culturing genetically modified human cells (including HeLa) expressing fluorescent jellyfi...

Subtle Technologies: Cc: me
posted 26 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Elaine Whittaker, Cc:me (2012) at  Red Head Gallery Unable to make it for the Festival's opening reception of Elaine Whittaker's exhibition titled Cc:me we managed to catch a lunch break view of her works during the conference. The displays included live salt-thriving bacteria, Halobacterium sp. NRC-1, identified by their pink pigment production. Grown on agar and fixed as wall-mounted petri dishes in an intermix of salvaged fax print outs, the work reflects on the interconnectedness (or disparities) between the inscription of redundant technological communication tools (fascimile) and the living and evolving biological communication entities (bacteria) growing 'over' and 'inbetween' carbon imprints...

Subtle Technologies: Youtube: from stick figures to string theory
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Henry Reich gave a background to the humble beginnings of his summer project - the youtube channel MinutePhysics - which now has a following of over 300,000 subscribers and 20+ million views.       Henry wanted to do more than just create videos. In a minute, his videos explain scientific concepts from the circle (proving πR² using only beads and a ruler), the economic equilibrium, how to count infinity, to why the solar system can exists, there is no "fourth dimension", to how far is a second, etc. He presented his framework for teaching physics using audio-visuals, analogies, communicative approaches with emphasis on social media and strategies for engaging people.

Subtle Technologies: Speed Networking
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
The first day of Subtle Technologies - an annual multidisciplinary festival where artists and scientists come together to discuss their work - was a speed networking event. Using the format of speed dating, we introduce ourselves, the research  and as the bell rings shuffle along the line.  While speed dating is really not my thing, it was, admittedly, an efficient way to meet the festival's delegates. We'd arrived late (navigational issues) and managed to catch the last of it. Our end of the line was bundled with organisers, including a self-described 'random' deliberating on the ArtScienceCamp, one pondering the connectedness of art-science, a media lecturer who'd come to see a friend, a film director interested in the 'new-ness' of bio art and its entertaining fact...

Subtle Technologies: Broadvision: the art & science of looking
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Day one with the theme 'Art, technology & science ideas offered a selection of a broad range of fields. First up was Heather Barnett, an artist and lecturer in Photographic Arts, who introduced us to Broad Vision programme being conducted at the University of Westminster.  As an interdisciplinary initiative, now in its second year, it provides  an opportunity for undergraduate students to engage in interdisciplinary and collaborative research and learning outside of their own area of research such as photography, biological sciences, microscopy or digital imaging. Following Heather's overview, Joshua Dinsmore, a recent graduate in Photographic Arts and participant in the programme, provided his map of the interdisciplinary scope of Broad Vision ...

Subtle Technologies: Motion Studies
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
After a big lunch at a local microbrewery, Fernanda D'Agostino, a visual artist, discussed her video installation artwork - Motion Studies - an interpretation of the scientific imaging system - digital particle image velocimetry used to analyse and visualise the air currents made by flying birds. Fernanda collaborates with scientists on commission that include traditional physical and mixed-media installations that take inspiration from fluid dynamics. In the work, motion studies from Dr Bret Tobalske's research at the flight lab at the University of Portland were converted into video and montaged with slow motion footages of birds' flights. In the installation, the footage is projected onto stainless steel 'wings' suspended in the air...

Subtle Technologies: Poster Exhibition - Common Ground
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
As part of the Subtle Technologies symposium, the poster exhibition curated by Lorena Salomé showcased intriguing projects as well as fantastic interactive haptic holographic drum sessions in a work titled Haptic holography by Michael Page.  With future scopes in surgical training, Haptic holography, being auto-stereoscopic, gives the user 'co-axial viewing'. In addition to refreshments, the exhibition also gave us a chance to discuss posters and catch up with festival delegates. The research presented in the exhibition included: World X Diagnostic, a conceptual art project that invites the public to evaluate the functioning of civil institutions in their home country following the wake of the 2008 World Financial Crisis;  Biopoiesis, a self-or...

Subtle Technologies: Using Biology to Inspire Engineering Design
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
James Andrew Smith's research in robotics with biomedical engineering focused on the positive and negative elements of using biomimetics to develop future technologies.  For instance, he hightlighted what we may think of as aesthetically streamlined, might not be the best solution for a problem using the 500-series Shinkansen bullet train as an example. Originally, these trains looked much more streamlined, however, many people complained about the so called 'tunnel boom' as trains enters tunnels at high speed. By giving these train a "beak-like" shape, engineers were able to reduce this noise. Inspiration was derived from two animals: the plumage and the feathers of the owl are known as ‘saw-toothed wave feathers’...

Subtle Technologies: Weak measurements, strong insights, and the double-slit experiment
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
Krister Shalm, a physicist, gave a talk about the "double-slit experiment" - described by Richard Feynman as the "very heart of quantum mechanics". The phenomenon may be understood as the following: When firing balls or marbles through a slit, the formation on the back wall is a line, two slits yield two lines. If, however, we were to push a wave through two slits the waves meet coming through the slits and form an interference pattern of many lines seen on the back wall. On a quantum level, if we imagine light or photons to be particle like material and fire these through a double slit we see the interference pattern instead of the two lines we had been expecting. Thus, photons seem to behave like waves...

Subtle Technologies: Screening of Momentum – Rachel Armstrong
posted 25 May 2012 by Laura Cinti
"Momentum - Rachel Armstrong" is a documentary by Robert Styblo about "the amazing life of a real genius of today and her quest to develop a new living technology."  (I emphaisis the quotes.) The Canadian premiere of "Momentum - Rachel Armstrong" supposedly featured a 30 minute screening on her research on living architecture. However, it didn't take long to realise that the Red Bull TV documentary was instead a celebration of her accomplishments in life and the hubris of a researcher whose results and actual impacts are less important than the hype surrounding the person and ideas of protocells.  We had met her previously in 2008 at the 59th International Astronautical Congress in Glasgow, where she gave an interesting talk, titled "Human Reproduct...

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