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  • FREE Download Links (Photoshop Brushes & Fonts)

    Free to share and inspire others

    • Rain Shower Brushes

      Brushes are "Presets"

      Installing new PS brushes is basically a 2-step process:

      * move your downloaded brushes into the Presets>Brushes folder within your main PS folder
      * launch PS, select the Brush tool, select Load Brushes from the drop-down menu in the Brushes Window, select your new brushes and click Load. The new brushes should then display in the Brushes Window, and you can select them from there.

      You can always google something like "How to install new Photoshop brushes." You'll find quite a few little tutorials on the subject. Here's one that walks you thru the steps: http://www.graphics-illustrations.com/how-to-use-brushes-in-photoshop-basics. Hope that helps

    • FREE Fonts

      .checkout. Free Fonts for inspiration & download:
      It was worth taking time to browse their sites for ideas on how they applied the fonts to typography design

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  • Apple  MacOSX  Troubleshooting  Keyboard  Commands

    Safe Boot  •  Recovery-Time Machine Restore  •  Reset PRAM-Graphic Card  •  Memory Logic Board Check

    Direct NJ USA Apple Care Contact:  1 - 866 - 856 - 9899

      Mac Startup Shortcut List (Quick Keyboard References)
      These startup shortcuts are used to troubleshoot your Mac, or if you just want to boot, from a different volume than usual.

      • Hold the "X" key during startup. This will force the Mac to boot from OS X, no matter which disk is specified as the startup disk.

      • Hold the "C" key during startup to boot from a bootable CD or DVD.

      • Hold the "N" key during startup to boot from a networked computer that has a NetBoot volume.

      • Hold the "T" key during startup to boot in FireWire Target Disk Mode. This mode lets you use any Mac with a FireWire port as the source for your bootup system.

      • Hold the "OPTION" key during startup. The OS X startup manager will appear, allowing you to select a disk to boot from.

      • Hold the "SHIFT" key during startup. This will boot your computer in Safe Mode. Safe Mode disables login items and non-essential kernel extensions from starting up.

      • Hold the "COMMAND" + "R" keys during startup. This will cause your Mac to use the Recovery HD partition, which will allow you to restore OS X Lion or later.

      • Hold "COMMAND" + "V" during startup The command key is the key with the cloverleaf symbol. This shortcut will boot your Mac in Verbose Mode, with descriptive text sent to the display during the startup process.

      • Hold "COMMAND" + "S" during startup. This shortcut will boot your Mac in Single-User Mode, a special mode used for troubleshooting and repairing complex hard drive issues.

      • Hold down the mouse's primary key during startup. On a two or three button mouse, the primary key is usually the left button. This shortcut will eject a CD or DVD from the optical drive.

      • Hold "COMMAND + "OPTION" + "P" + "R" during startup. This zaps the PRAM (Parameter RAM). Press and hold the key combination until you hear the second set of chimes. Zapping the PRAM returns it to its default configuration for display and video settings, time and date settings, speaker volume, and DVD region settings.

      ------------------------------ Step By Step Troubleshooting Details Below ------------------------------

      Restart Safe Boot (Quick Keyboard Reference):  Restart + Hold Shift
      (Read step by step details to understand the problem)

    • Step-By-Step: Understand Safe Boot

      Safe Boot can get your Mac running again when you're having problems caused by corrupt applications or data, software installation issues, or damaged fonts or preference files. In all cases, the problem you may experience is either a Mac that fails to completely boot and freezes at some point along the way to the desktop, or a Mac that boots successfully, but then freezes or crashes when you undertake specific tasks or use specific applications. Safe Boot is the process of forcing your Mac to start up using the bare minimum of system resources. Safe Mode is the mode your Mac operates in once it completes a Safe Boot.

      Starting up in Safe Mode

      1. Be sure your Mac is shut down.
      2. Press the power button.
      3. Immediately after you hear the startup tone, hold the Shift key.
      The Shift key should be held as soon as possible after the startup tone, but not before the tone.
      4. Release the Shift key when you see the gray Apple logo and the progress indicator (it's a spinning gear).
      After the logo appears, you should see a progress bar during startup.
      This indicates that your computer is performing a directory check as part of Safe Mode.
      To leave Safe Mode, restart your computer without holding any keys during startup.

      Starting in Safe Mode without a keyboard

      If you don't have a keyboard available to start in Safe Mode but you already have remote access to the computer, you can configure the computer to startup in Safe Mode using the command line.
      1. Access the command line by either opening Terminal remotely, or by logging into the computer using SSH.
      2. Execute the following command in Terminal or on the command line:
      sudo nvram boot-args="-x"
      (If you want to start in Verbose mode as well, use sudo nvram boot-args="-x -v" instead )
      3. After using Safe Boot, to return to a normal startup, execute this command in Terminal or the command line:
      sudo nvram boot-args=""

      UNDERSTANDING the Problem:
      What's happening during Safe Boot?
      During the startup process, a Safe Boot will do the following:
      1. Perform a directory check of your startup drive.
      2. Load only the bare minimum of kernel extensions OS X needs to run.
      3. Disable all fonts other than those located at /System/Library/Fonts. These are the fonts supplied by Apple; all third-party fonts will be disabled.
      4. Move all font caches to the trash.
      5. Disable all startup or login items.
      6. Delete the dynamic loader cache (OS X 10.5.6 or later).
      This can fix problems that cause a blue screen freeze at startup.

      Some features won't be available:
      The following capabilities will either be limited or won't work at all:
      1. DVD Player won't work.
      2. iMovie won't be able to capture video.
      3. Devices connected to the audio in or audio out won't work.
      4. Internal or external modems won't operate.
      5. AirPort cards may not function. This depends on the version of the card and the version of OS is in use.
      6. Quartz Extreme won't run.
      Applications that use Quartz Extreme features, such as translucent windows, may not work correctly.
      7. Network file sharing will be disabled in OS X 10.6 and later.

      The fix:
      With your Mac running in Safe Mode, you can troubleshoot the issue you were having, such as by deleting an application that's causing problems, removing a startup or login item that's causing issues, or launching Disk First Aid and repairing permissions.

    • Computer Recovery - Reinstall - Startup Volume (Quick Keyboard Reference):  Restart + Hold Option
      (Read step by step details to understand the problem)

    • Step-By-Step: Understand Startup Volume

      A "startup volume" is a disk or partition of a disk that contains a usable operating system. Startup Manager allows you to choose the startup volume on the fly, by simply holding down the Option key while the computer is starting up.

      How to choose the startup volume

      1. Turn on, or restart, your Mac.
      2. Immediately press and hold the Option key.
      3. After a few seconds, the Startup Manager should appear as it scans for available volumes.
      4. Use the left and right arrow keys on the keyboard to select the volume you would like to use.
      5. Press the Return key on your keyboard to start up the computer from the volume you selected.

      NOTE: This startup volume selection is temporary. To set the default startup volume for your Mac after your computer is running, open System Preferences and choose Startup Disk from the View menu (in Mac OS X) or open the Boot Camp control panel (in Windows).

      ADDITONAL Start Up Keys That Help Troubleshooting:

      - To boot from a CD or DVD: Restart your Mac while pressing the C key. This is a great way to free your startup volume when you want to test it or optimize it using a commercial utility.
      - To eject a disc that doesn’t show up on the Desktop: Restart Mac OS X and hold down the mouse button, or if you have a late-model Mac press the Media Eject key, as soon as you hear the BONG.
      - To force your Mac to boot in Mac OS X: Hold down the X key while restarting.
      - To prevent start-up applications from running during login: Hold down the Shift key while you click the Login button on the Login screen. If you don’t see the Login screen during startup, just hold down Shift while Mac OS X boots until the Finder menu appears.

    • Restore Entire System From Time Machine Backup (Quick Keyboard Reference):  Restart + Hold Command + R
      (Read step by step details to understand the functions of Time Machine)

    • Step-By-Step: Understand System Restore

      Sometimes you may want to restore your entire system from a backup, say in the event of a crash or when your computer is misbehaving and you’d like to dial the clock back to a kinder, gentler time.

      Mac system restoring with Time Machine:

      1. Connect your Time Machine drive.
      2. Start up your Mac from the recovery partition by pressing, and holding down, the Command and R Keys at startup.
      3. Recovery Mode will launch a portion of your drive that the Mac OS system treats as a separate volume. It includes a few essential utilities for restoring files in case of a problem.
      NOTE: For this approach to work, you MUST have a complete Time Machine backup that includes all system files.
      4. The Mac OS X Utilities window appears. Select Restore From Time Machine Backup.
      NOTE: This command will erase the destination drive (meaning your Mac) so use it ONLY if you’re restoring an entire volume to its original source or to a replacement drive.
      5. Click Continue until you reach the Select a Backup Source window.
      6. Select your Time Machine drive and click Continue.
      7. In the Select a Destination window, choose your Mac’s hard drive.
      (Using Recovery Mode erases your Mac’s hard drive before restoring from Time Machine;
      but once the process is finished, you’ll be able to log in and use your Mac normally).

      Restore a Time Machine single file or folder

      1. Connect the external drive that you use for Time Machine backups or make sure you can connect to your Time Capsule.
      2. Click the Time Machine item in the menu bar at the top of your screen
      (It looks like a clock with an arrow running counterclockwise around it)
      3. Choose Enter Time Machine.
      (Here, all of your saved backups will appear in chronological order)
      4. Use the visual timeline, on the right side, to scroll through your backups to look for specific items.
      5. Older dates are indicated in pink on the timeline; the most up-to-date data on your Mac is indicated in white.
      (You’ll see the word "Now" in bold, white letters on the timeline.)

      Not sure which backup might hold the last copy of your missing file?
      1. Try running a Spotlight search in Time Machine based on keywords.
      2. You’ll see a search field in the upper right corner of each Finder window in the Time Machine view.
      3. Type in the file name or keywords from the file, and Spotlight will search through your backups to find the latest copy.


      1. You can perform a Spotlight search in Time Machine, using the search field (circled).
      2. Preview a file before you restore it by using OS X's Quick Look feature.
      3. Select the file and then press the spacebar to view the file without having to launch its parent application.
      4. Select the file or folder, and press the Restore button.
      5. The file will automatically be copied to your desktop or to the file’s original folder.

      How to transfer data between Macs using Time Machine and Migration Assistant:
      Let’s say that you bought a new Mac and want to transfer all of the data from your old system to it. Or imagine that you simply want to transfer data from one Mac to another. Time Machine can help here, too, but with the assistance of another built-in utility called Migration Assistant.

      1. Connect your backup drive, launch Migration Assistant (in your /Applications/Utilities folder).
      2. A Migration Assistant window will appear and ask how you want to transfer your information.
      3. Choose the From another Mac, PC, Time Machine backup, or other disk option and then click Continue.
      4. You may be prompted to enter your administrator’s password. Do so, if necessary, and click Continue.
      5. You’ll be asked to quit other applications. Do so, and click Continue.
      6. In the next window, select the From a Time Machine backup or other disk option and click Continue.
      7. Select your backup drive and enter a password for it, if necessary. 8. Choose which items you’d like to migrate (chances are, your choice will be to move everything).
      9. Click Continue, and your files will begin to transfer.

      How to transfer backups from the current backup drive to a new backup drive:
      If you want to switch to a different Time Machine backup drive and move your existing Time Machine backups onto a new backup drive follow:
      1. Connect the new backup drive to your Mac.
      2. Open Disk Utility (located in the Utilities folder).
      3. In Disk Utility, select the new drive's icon, then make sure it has a GUID partition, and is formatted as Mac OS Extended (Journaled), which you can check on the "Format:" line at the bottom of the window.
      4. If not formatted as Mac OS Extended (Journaled), reformat the drive as Mac OS Extended (Journaled) with a GUID partition.
      ***NOTE: Back up any important data on the drive before you format it.
      5. Open a new Finder window. In the Finder sidebar, click the icon of the new backup drive.
      6. Choose Get Info from the File menu or press Command-I (⌘-I)
      Make sure "Ignore ownership on this volume" at the bottom of the "Sharing & Permissions:" section is NOT checked.
      7. Open the Time Machine pane in System Preferences.
      8. Choose Time Machine > Open Time Machine Preferences…
      9. Slide the Time Machine switch to Off.
      10. Open a new Finder window. In the Finder sidebar, click the icon of the current backup drive.
      11. Open a new Finder window. In the Finder sidebar, click the icon of the new backup drive.
      12. Drag the folder "Backups.backupdb" on the current backup drive to the root level of the new backup drive.
      NOTE: If the drive is formatted as Mac OS Extended but without journaling, OS X may state that "the volume has the wrong case sensitivity" to be used as a back up disk.
      13. Enter an administrator name and password, then click OK to start the copying process.
      This may take some time to complete because all the backups will be copied.
      14. After the copy has completed, open Time Machine preferences and click "Select Disk…".
      15. Select the new backup drive, then click "Use Backup Disk".

      Alternative Backup Suggestion - Use Disk Utility: This alternative backup process will produce a disk image of your entire Mac OS X disk's contents.
      This process preserves the unique attributes of your files, such as permissions, ACLs and UUIDs.
      A disk image backup is good for an archive-type backup for offsite storage.

    • Reset PRAM (Quick Keyboard Reference):  Command + Option + P + R
      (Read step by step details to understand the problem)

    • Step-By-Step: Understand PRAM

      One easy fix for many issues is to simply reset the PRAM to its default state. This may cause some data to be lost, specifically the date, the time, and the startup volume selection. If this happens you can easily correct these settings using your Mac's System Preferences.

      Resetting the Parameter RAM (PRAM):
      1. Shut down your Mac.
      2. Turn your Mac back on.
      3. At the sametime, immediately press and hold the following 4 keyboard keys: command + option + P + R.
      (You must press and hold these four keys before you see the gray screen during the startup process.)
      4. Your Mac will restart on its own.
      (The process of restart is a little while but continue to hold down the four keys.)
      5. After you hear the SECOND startup chime, you can release the keys.
      6. Your Mac will finish the startup process.
      Note: OS X does not store network settings in PRAM. If troubleshooting network issues, resetting will not help.

      Once your Mac finishes starting, if necessary, you can use the System Preferences to set the time zone, set the date and time, select the startup volume, and configure any display options you wish to use.

      Resetting System Preferences:
      1. Click the System Preferences icon in the Dock.
      2. In the System section of System Prefs window, click Date & Time icon to set the time zone, date, and time.
      3. Click the Startup Disk icon to select a startup disk.
      4. To configure display options, click Displays icon in the Hardware section of the System Prefs window.

      UNDERSTANDING the Problem:
      Mac PRAM stores and keeps track of the following:
      - Startup volume
      - Speaker volume
      - Display settings (resolution, color depth, refresh rate, number of displays, etc.)
      - DVD region settings
      - Date and time, including time zone
      - When your Mac starts up, it checks the PRAM to see which volume to boot from and how to set other important parameters.

      Occasionally, the data stored in the PRAM is bad, which can cause various issues with your Mac, including the following common PRAM-related problems:
      - Wrong date, time, or time zone.
      - Speaker volume set too loud or too soft.
      - Display problems: Sometimes you'll see the gray Apple boot screen and then the display will go blank.
      Other times you'll see a message that the resolution or refresh rate is out of range.
      - Wrong startup volume.
      - A question mark (?) at startup followed by a long delay before your Mac starts up.

      The data it contains becomes corrupt from:
      1. A dead or dying PRAM battery, which is a small-button style battery in the Mac. Your Mac's logic board battery (not a portable Mac's rechargeable battery) may need to be replaced. The logic board battery helps retain NVRAM/PRAM settings when your computer is shut down.
      2. Your Mac freezing or temporarily losing power in the middle of a software update.
      3. When you upgrade your Mac with new hardware, add memory, install a new graphics card, or change startup volumes.
      All of these activities can write new data to the PRAM. Writing data to the PRAM isn't an issue in itself, but it can be a source of problems when you change multiple items on your Mac. For instance, if you install new RAM then remove a RAM stick because it's bad, the PRAM may store the wrong memory configuration. Likewise, if you select a startup volume and then later physically remove that hard drive, the PRAM may retain the wrong startup volume information.

    • Memory Logic Board Diagnoses (Quick Keyboard Reference):  Letter D
      (Read step by step details to understand the problem)

    • Step-By-Step: Understand Logic Boards

      A hardware test diagnoses detects problems with your computer’s internal hardware components,
      such as the logic board, memory, and wireless components.
      If the hardware test detects a problem, it displays an error. Make a note of it before pursuing support options.
      If the hardware test does not detect a hardware failure, the problem may be software related.

      Memory Logic Board Hardware Diagnoses:

      1. Copy or print these instructions.
      2. Disconnect all external devices except the keyboard, mouse, display, and speakers.
      If you have an Ethernet cable or external DVD drive, disconnect them.
      3. Restart your computer, holding down the “D” key while the computer restarts.
      4. After your computer restarts, you should see the hardware test chooser screen.
      (If you don’t, this test may not be available on your computer. You may be able to start the hardware test from the Internet. Reconnect your computer to the network, and then restart your computer while holding down both the Option and “D” keys.)
      5. Select the language you want to use, and then press the Return key or click the right arrow button.
      6. When the hardware test main screen appears (after about 45 seconds), follow the onscreen instructions.

      UNDERSTANDING the Problem:
      What is a logic board?:
      The Mac's logic board is synonymous with the PC's "motherboard." It's typically comprised of the main circuit board of a computer. It contains the central processing unit, main system memory, as well as circuitry that controls the disk drives, keyboard, monitor, and peripheral devices.

      What causes a logic board problem?
      1. Hopefully a simple loose SATA cable or excess dust can mimic a logic board problem.
      2. Some failures result from faults in manufacturing, as with some gently-used units that fail only months after purchase. This doesn't happen often...but it definitely happens at approx. $600 cost.
      3. During manufacture, the logic board is soldered to the graphics board. More specifically, a connection that is imprecisely or inadequately soldered can partially or fully lose functionality. This explains why there's such a wide range of "symptoms" to a logic/graphics board failure; the electronic components share adjacent solders, with varying loss of functionality.The solder begins to lose strength. 4. Repeatedly increasing and lowering temperatures is another potential area of stress. Some feel that exposure to hostile environments, like "hot and humid" to "cold," attracts condensation and wear over time.

      The logic board fix:
      Once you’ve determined that your computer has a logic board problem, here are some choices.
      1. If your unit is under fourteen days old. A customer has fourteen days to return a MacBook Pro, for whatever reason, so long as you purchased it from an Apple retail store. Terms from other retailers may vary. This is the best option if you notice problems early on.
      2. If your unit is still under warranty. If you purchased your computer from Apple, your unit is warranted for a full year. If you suspect logic board problems, the Apple Store/Genius Bar is the first place you should visit. They'll inform you what the problem is, if it needs to be repaired, and how long it's going to take. (In the first year of ownership, you can purchase an extended warranty of three years)
      3. If your unit is not under warranty, you’ll likely have to pay for the repair. The price for repair and replacement of the parts will probably be around $600. The repair is warranted for ninety days, and is only valid for problems resulting from the repair.
      4. Self-repair options. Some intrepid Mac users with technical expertise have opted to repair the computer on their own. Several uTube videos describe how the process works, and you should be able to find text online, as well. The most popular method is to disassemble the board, heat it up, and reflow the flux - which theoretically could get your computer working again - for awhile, anyway. Needless to say, this is risky and potentially dangerous. Aside from potentially damaging your machine, the fumes can be toxic.
      5. Third-Party repair. Several companies offer low-cost repair of the Mac logic board, often for less than what Apple charges. Not all units can be repaired, however, and sometimes the job will require additional work. Several reputable vendors have demonstrated success and dependability; Powerbook Medic leads the list nationally. Local repair shops are too numerous to mention; otherwise, you may just want to consider the purchase of a different computer.

      Reduce the risk and avoid the problem:
      You can improve the life of your computer by following a few basic rules.

      Certain activities, like word processing and accessing email, place few demands on a modern computer system. Other times, the way you use your computer may lead to heating issues. This can include the following:
      - CPU-intensive activities like 3D gaming for extended periods of time are risky.
      - Using your notebook on your lap can raise its temperature thirty or more degrees.
      - Dust or dirt can choke the fans, increasing temperatures and even the risk of fire.
      - Accidentally leaving your portable powered when the case is closed can harm your portable.

      If your portable computer is very hot, there's an increased chance of logic board issue. If the temperature consistently exceeds 210ºF, an eventual failure is almost guaranteed.

      For a Mac, it’s a good idea to reduce your operating temperature:
      1. Download free software to cool down your system. Fan Control allows you to increase the fan if your computing becomes more demanding. iStat Pro and iStat Menus allow you to keep track of your temperatures, so you can spot potential risks. gfxCardStatus may help some newer Macs manage graphic loads.
      2. Use a cooling pad. Some come with USB connections to increase air flow. The xPad Slim offers acceptable passive heat dispersion (or at least doesn't make things worse); a cooling pad like Cooler Master decreases temperatures by around 20 degrees.

      Following these steps will, for many users, markedly reduce the chance of a logic board failure.
      It won't eliminate them, but most will find a sizable reduction of this pricey problem.

      Make sure your MBP's internal temperature is consistently below 140ºF, and never exceeds 175ºF.
      It's impossible to eliminate all logic board problems but you can substantially reduce the risk.

  • Corrupt Font Cache

    Garbled Font Fix

    The Problem: Safari, Entourage or other applications show unfamiliar characters overlapping each other.
    If you're seeing garbled fonts in Mac OS X text, it is most likely caused by a corrupt font cache file.

    The Fix: The best fix for this type of font problem is to clear all your font cache files and restart your Mac. There are various programs that you can use to easily delete font caches. Three are profiled below. If you are looking for a quick fix, FontNuke is free and covers everything but QuarkXPress 6.

    • Third Party Applications That Help

      FontNuke (Free - requires Mac OS X 10.4)
      Mac OS X Font Cache: Yes
      Adobe temp font files: Yes
      QuarkXPress 6.x font cache: No
      (FontNuke 1.0.7 now supports removal of QuarkXPress font cache files.)
      Microsoft Office font cache: Yes

      Font Finagler ($10 Shareware)
      Mac OS X Font Cache: Yes
      Adobe temp font files: No
      QuarkXPress 6.x font cache: No
      Microsoft Office font cache: No

      Smasher from Insider Software ($49.95)
      Mac OS X Font Cache: Yes (works in demo version)
      Adobe temp font files: Yes
      QuarkXPress 6.x font cache: Yes
      Microsoft Office font cache: Yes

    • More Details About Corrupt Font Cache

      Font caches have become a real headache for Mac OS X users. When fonts are activated they are cached for use. Some of these font caches are handled by the OS and some of these font caches are handled by the applications themselves. In either case it is very easy for individual cache files to become corrupt, causing this common display annoyance.

      If you are experiencing problems in a specific appliation (Microsoft Entourage for example), you'll want a tool that clears the font caches for that application
      as well as the general Mac OS X font caches.

      Try a third party utility to clean out the system font cache.

      Customers can be directed to use the freeware utility Font Cache Cleaner. The utility and instructions to use it are located at the following address:
      Corrupt font cache files will cause fonts to appear damaged even if they are not. A common symptom is garbled text on screen. Once the cache has been cleared, a corrupt font cache can be eliminated as the possible source of the problem.

      Disclaimer: Adobe does not directly support the use of Font Cache Cleaner. Support and additional information for this non-Adobe product can be found on the Font Cache Cleaner web page:

    • How To Rebuild A Corrupt Font Cache

      A corrupt font cache can cause problems on the Macintosh. The symptoms can be similar to a corrupt font. Possible symptoms of a corrupt font cache: * Flash crashes on startup, or crashes frequently. Since other problems may be causing the crash, it's also important to follow the steps in General Macintosh Troubleshooting (TechNote 3500). * Fonts do not display correctly in Flash. * Font outlines are not found. * Fonts are not available in Flash font list. * A font loses its icon. * Double-clicking a corrupt font in the Fonts folder generates a system error. * Attempting to delete a font from the Fonts folder may not work.

      Rebuilding the font cache on OS X

      A corrupt font cache is rebuilt automatically when deleted.

      1. Quit Flash if it is currently open.

      2. Log into the OS X system as the root user.
      Please see this AppleCare Knowledge Base document for more information.

      Note: You can not delete the main fcache file com.apple.FCacheLocalDomain
      if you are not logged in as the root user. A finder message will state,
      "The operation could not be completed because this item is owned by root."

      3. Locate and delete the following files for all users on the system:
      - com.apple.FCacheLocalDomain
      - com.apple.FCacheClassicDomain
      - com.apple.FCacheUserDomain
      - com.apple.FCacheClassicDomain
      - com.apple.FCacheUserDomain

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