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Author: Subject: Weather

True Peach



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  posted on 3/20/2007 at 05:43 PM
84 minutes to Spring !!!!

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/20/2007 at 07:41 PM
Mid 70's all week, chance of rain everyday with the possibility of some severe thunderstorms through the weekend. Nothing like playing "Dodge the Tornado"!

 

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True Peach



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  posted on 3/22/2007 at 08:42 AM
Dug Otie Ron

headin' down another road, kids.

the pleasure's been all mine.

Later.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/22/2007 at 03:48 PM
Happy trails brother. See 'ya at the big dance, if not before.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/22/2007 at 07:14 PM
quote:
Cold front passing through. 76 and windy. The pollen is really kicking up out there.


Quercetin (bioflavinoid) available at vitamin stores. Parsley has antihistaminic properties, as does whatever is in collard greens and tangerines.

 

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Peach Extraordinaire



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  posted on 3/22/2007 at 07:23 PM
Somebody say bass?

 

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Peach Master



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  posted on 3/22/2007 at 08:10 PM
mid 80's and sunshine for the next week.Gotta love it!

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/25/2007 at 01:41 PM
KANAZAWA, Japan (AP) - A powerful earthquake struck central Japan on Sunday, killing at least one person and injuring 170 others as it toppled buildings, triggered landslides and sparked a small tsunami along the coast.

The magnitude-6.9 quake struck at 9:42 a.m. off the north coast of Ishikawa state, Japan's Meteorological Agency said. The agency issued a tsunami warning urging people near the sea to move to higher land.

A small tsunami measuring 10 centimetres hit the shore 36 minutes later, the agency said. The warning was lifted after about an hour.

Lower intensity aftershocks struck the region throughout the afternoon. A temblor with a preliminary magnitude of 5.3 hit at 6:14 p.m., but there was no tsunami danger, the agency said.

The morning quake toppled buildings, triggered landslides, cut power, interfered with phone service, broke water mains and snarled public transportation. At least one person was killed and 170 others were hurt along the country's Sea of Japan coast, according to the Fire and Disaster Management Agency.

Fear of aftershocks and more landslides caused by the loosening of soil waterlogged by overnight rains continued to plague the quake zone.

Television footage of the quake showed buildings shaking violently for about 30 seconds. Other shots showed collapsed buildings and shops with shattered windows, streets cluttered with roof tiles and roads with cracked pavement.

"We felt violent shaking. My colleagues say the insides of their houses are a mess, with everything smashed on the floor," Wataru Matsumoto, deputy mayor of the town of Anamizu, near the epicenter, told NHK.

At least 154 people were injured in Ishikawa, 12 severely, the FDMA said. Another 16 people were injured in neighboring prefectures, one severely, it said. Many of the injured were knocked down by the shaking or hurt by falling objects and broken glass, media reports said.

Chief Cabinet Secretary Yasuhisa Shiozaki confirmed the death of a 52-year-old woman. NHK said she was crushed by a falling stone lantern.

"We are doing our best to rescue the victims," he said. "We are also doing our best to assess the extent of the damage."

About 30 soldiers arrived to help with disaster relief, and military aircraft were examining the damage, Kyodo News agency reported. Some 375 firefighters from seven other prefectures were also dispatched to help, the FDMA said.

The quake also knocked down at least 39 homes in Ishikawa and damaged another 143, the FDMA said. Most of the injuries and damage were concentrated in the city of Wajima, it added, about 310 kilometres northwest of Tokyo.

Takeshi Hachimine, seismology and tsunami section chief at the Meteorological Agency, said the affected area was not considered earthquake-prone. The last major quake to cause casualties there was in 1933, when three people died.

"After the powerful earthquake, aftershocks will continue," Hachimine said.

Western Japan Railway Co. said it had restored most of its train service around the region by late afternoon. All Nippon Airways said it had cancelled flights to the region after the local airport was closed.

Nuclear power plants owned by Tokyo Electric Power Co. and Kansai Electric Power Co. were operating normally in nearby Niigata and Fukui states, Kyodo said.

Hokuriku Electric Power Co. said electrical power had been restored to nearly all households in the area by Sunday evening.

Japan sits atop four tectonic plates and is one of the world's most earthquake-prone countries. The last major quake to hit the capital, Tokyo, killed some 142,000 people in 1923, and experts say the capital has a 90 per cent chance of suffering a major quake in the next 50 years.

In October 2004, a magnitude-6.8 earthquake hit northern Japan, killing 40 people and damaging more than 6,000 homes. It was the deadliest to hit Japan since 1995, when a magnitude-7.2 quake killed 6,433 people in the western city of Kobe.

Powerful quakes in 1703, 1782, 1812 and 1855 also caused vast damage in the capital.

Japan's Meteorological Agency initially assigned Sunday's quake a preliminary magnitude of 7.1, but later revised that to 6.9.

According to the U.S. Geological Survey, the epicenter of Sunday's quake was 360 kilometres northwest of Tokyo. The USGS measured its magnitude at 6.7.


Comments: There's also been landslides in Pakistan, but I know you don't care about them, so I won't even bring that up till it gets massive again like the one that took 70,000 lives in one day.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/25/2007 at 04:27 PM
Cloudy and windy, mid 70's today. Looking for rain this week. All is well.

 

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Extreme Peach



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  posted on 3/27/2007 at 07:17 AM
The snow is melting here. This past week it's been mostly rain. It's seems we are getting an early spring, though I am sure we will get 2 or 3 more snow storms before May.

I feel like a character in a video game this past winter. I've dodged spinning bladed poles, hordes of sword wielding minions, I've scaled cliffs,hung by my finger tips on rock ledges. And now finally I've reached a checkpoint, where I can take a sip of water regain my health, and move to the next level.
(That's what spring means to me)

This winter left much damage in it's wake. It looks like a bomb went off outside. Trees down,tree limbs all over, broken fences, cracked concrete and pavement.
I have a broken rafter and damaged roof sheathing, water damage. broken gutters.broken water line somewhere between the well and pump. Oy!

I really need to get out of this state.

 

Ultimate Peach



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  posted on 3/28/2007 at 04:51 AM
tropical cyclone kara [number 5 for the season] has been downgraded to a weak trough.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/28/2007 at 06:07 PM
It's over here! Cloudy, windy, 81. Possibility of some severe storms tomorrow.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/28/2007 at 07:07 PM
By THOMAS WAGNER, Associated Press Writer

LONDON - More than two-thirds of the world's large cities are in areas vulnerable to global warming and rising sea levels, and millions of people are at risk of being swamped by flooding and intense storms, according to a new study released Wednesday.

In all, 634 million people live in the threatened coastal areas worldwide — defined as those lying at less than 33 feet above sea level — and the number is growing, said the study published in the journal Environment and Urbanization.

More than 180 countries have populations in low-elevation coastal zones, and about 70 percent of those have urban areas of more than 5 million people that are under threat. Among them: Tokyo; New York; Mumbai, India; Shanghai, China; Jakarta, Indonesia; and Dhaka, Bangladesh.

The peer-reviewed scientific study said it is the first to identify the world's low-lying coastal areas that are vulnerable to global warming and rising sea levels. It said 75 percent of all people living in vulnerable areas are in Asia, with poorer nations most at risk.

The study gives no time frame for rising sea levels or the potential flooding in individual countries. It warns, however, the solution to the problem will not be cheap and may involve relocating many people and building protective engineering structures. And, it adds, nations should consider halting or reducing population growth in coastal areas.

"Migration away from the zone at risk will be necessary but costly and hard to implement, so coastal settlements will also need to be modified to protect residents," said Gordon McGranahan of the International Institute for Environment and Development in London, a co-author of the study.

IIED publishes the journal Environment and Urbanization. The other two co-authors of the study are Deborah Balk of the City University of New York and Bridget Anderson of Columbia University.

Separately, the authoritative Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change said in a draft copy of a report expected to be released next week that coastlines are already showing the impact of sea-level rise. The draft copy, which was obtained by The Associated Press, said about 100 million people each year could be flooded by rising seas by 2080.

The draft copy warned that two biggest cities in North America — Los Angeles and New York — are at risk of a combination of sea-level rise and violent storms. By 2090, under a worst-case scenario, megafloods that normally would hit North America once every 100 years "could occur as frequently as every 3-4 years," the draft said.

In February, the IPCC warned of sea-level rises of 7-23 inches by the end of the century due to global warming, making coastal populations vulnerable to flooding and more intense hurricanes and typhoons.

Asia is particularly vulnerable, the study said. The five nations with the largest total population living in endangered coastal areas are all in Asia: China, India, Bangladesh, Vietnam and Indonesia.

Between 1994 and 2004, about one-third of the world's 1,562 flood disasters occurred in Asia, with half of the total 120,000 people killed by floods living in that region, the study said. In addition, more than 200,000 people were killed by the Indian Ocean tsunami of 2004.

"Migration away from lowest elevation coastal zones will be important, but can be costly and difficult to implement without causing severe disruptions," the study said. Still, it said, "relatively small shifts in settlement location, out of a coastal plain onto more elevated ground, can make a major difference."

That is especially true in China, a country with an export-oriented economy that has created special economic zones in coastal locations, such as Shanghai. Fast economic growth has been associated with very rapid coastward migration, with the population in low-lying areas growing at almost twice the national population growth rate between 1990 and 2000, the study said.

"Unless something is done, there is the possibility that, as well as the people living in the low-elevation coastal zone, China's economic success will be placed at risk," it said.

___

On the Net:

Environment and Urbanization: http://www.iied.org/human

Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change: http://www.ipcc.ch/

 

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Extreme Peach



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  posted on 3/29/2007 at 08:13 AM
The snow is melting fast. Basements are filling with water, just like the winter of 1993.

My son called me to help him with his hot water tank. He said he thought the heater element burned out, and wanted me to change it for him. But first we had to dig 2 feet of snow off the bulkhead that opens to the cellar. When finally opened the bulkhead, we found the problem. Almost 3 feet of water in his basement. The hot water tank was half submerged.
The heating element clearly under water. 12 hours later and two sump pumps dropped the water level about a foot.

Were thinking of having a pool party.

[Edited on 3/29/2007 by punknseed]

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 3/30/2007 at 04:57 AM
Mucho rain yesterday, mor for today, but no severe weather here (so far!). Mid seventies, lakes are filling up. Life is good.

 

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Peach Master



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  posted on 3/30/2007 at 08:09 PM
Spring is here!For the next 10 days,highs in the high 80's,slight chance of rain for Thurs.
Gotta love Fla.in the spring

 

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Ultimate Peach



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  posted on 3/31/2007 at 04:52 AM
we could do with some rain.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 04:41 PM
April 2, 2007, 9:52 AM EDT
http://www.newsday.com/news/nationworld/world/sns-ap-south-pacific-earthqua ke,0,6477142.story?coll=ny-leadworldnews-headlines


HONIARA, Solomon Islands -- Tsunami waves churned by an undersea earthquake crashed ashore in the Solomon Islands on Monday, wiping away entire villages and triggering alerts from Australia to Hawaii, officials said. At least 13 people were killed and the toll was expected to rise.

In the South Pacific nation's remote west, where the devastation appeared centered, there were reports of people being swept away as waves plowed up to a half-mile inland.

"It was just a noise like an underground explosion," said Dorothy Parkinson, a resident of Gizo, where a wall of water swept through the streets. "The wave came almost instantaneously. Everything that was standing is flattened."

Residents of the town of 7,000 fled to a nearby hill.

"There wasn't any warning -- the warning was the earth tremors," Alex Lokopio, premier of Western Province, told New Zealand's National Radio. "It shook us very, very strongly and we were frightened, and all of a sudden the sea was rising up."

Along the coast "all of the property was washed away to the open sea," he said.

Julian Makaa, spokesman for the Solomons National Disaster Management Office, said extensive destruction was reported in the South Pacific nation's west. But details remained sketchy because communications were reduced in many cases to scratchy two-way radio lines, and emergency officials struggled to reach outlying areas.

Alfred Maesulia, the information director in Prime Minister Manasseh Sogavare's office, said late Monday that 13 people were killed and an unknown number remained missing.

"Some people were seen floating on the sea during the big waves but it was very difficult to go near them," Maesulia told The Associated Press.

The magnitude-8 quake struck shortly after 7:39 a.m. six miles beneath the sea floor, about 215 miles northwest of the Solomons capital, Honiara, the U.S. Geological Survey said.

Within five minutes, waves 10-16 feet tall roared ashore and went up to half a mile inland, inundating buildings and sending thousands fleeing for higher ground, witnesses said.

The Pacific region went on high alert for several hours after the quake struck between the islands of Bougainville and New Georgia, with Sydney's famous Bondi among beaches closed more than 1,250 miles away in Australia.

Warnings from the Hawaii-based Pacific Tsunami Warning Center were lifted within hours for areas outside the Solomons, but Australian officials closed beaches along the length of the country's east coast, stopped ferry services in Sydney and warned fishing boats to return to port in precautionary measures that were lifted by the end of the day.

"We just feel it's best to err on the side of caution," said Warren Young, the chief lifeguard on Australia's Gold Coast, about 1,370 miles from the quake's epicenter.

In Gizo, the capital of Solomons' Western Province, Judith Kennedy said water "right up to your head" swept through the town. Her father, dive shop owner Danny Kennedy, said the surge carried detritus.

"There are boats in the middle of the road, buildings have completely collapsed and fallen down," he said by mobile phone as he toured Gizo.

Maesulia said residents of Simbo, Choiseul and Ranunga islands near Gizo also reported deaths and widespread destruction.

"There are reports that some villages were completely washed away," he said. "Sasamungga village is quite a big village. ... It was reported that 300 houses were completely destroyed in that village alone."

Lokopio said up to 4,000 people who fled to a hill behind the town may be in need of emergency shelter and other supplies. He said most of the town's government offices were badly damaged, along with police stations and at least one hospital.

Strong aftershocks continued throughout the day.

Solomon Islands deputy police commissioner Peter Marshall said three military helicopters would fly to the stricken region on Tuesday with supplies for the homeless. He said a national state of emergency has been declared.

The Solomon Islands is an impoverished archipelago of more than 200 islands northeast of Australia, with a population of about 552,000 people, that lies on the Pacific Basin's so-called "Ring of Fire," an arc of volcanos and fault lines where quakes frequently happen.

In 2004, a magnitude-9 quake sent tsunami waves slamming into the coastlines of a dozen countries around the Indian Ocean's rim, killing about 230,000 people.

End Times weather events for the discerning.

 

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"Mankind is a single nation" "Allah did not make you a single people so he could try you in what he gave you, to him you will all return, he will inform you where you differed". Quran Chapter 2 Sura 213

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 04:44 PM
Reuters got the video of it.

http://www.reuters.com/home

http://www.reuters.com/news/video/videoStory?videoId=47282

 

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"Mankind is a single nation" "Allah did not make you a single people so he could try you in what he gave you, to him you will all return, he will inform you where you differed". Quran Chapter 2 Sura 213

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 06:51 PM
TYPHOON (TY) 01W (KONG-REY), LOCATED APPROXIMATELY 65 NM EAST-
SOUTHEAST OF SAIPAN, HAS TRACKED WEST-NORTHWESTWARD AT 11 KNOTS
OVER THE PAST SIX HOURS. RECENT GUAM RADAR IMAGERY SUPPORTS THE
CURRENT POSITION AND MOTION OF THE SYSTEM, HOWEVER, THE SYSTEM
IS CURRENTLY ON THE EDGE OF THE RADAR AND SHOWS THE CENTER AT
THE 23,000 FOOT LEVEL. RADAR AND RECENT MICROWAVE IMAGERY DEPICT
TIGHTLY CURVED BANDING WITH DEEP CONVECTION DISPLACED SLIGHTLY TO
THE NORTHWEST OF THE CENTER. LATEST SAIPAN SURFACE OBSERVATIONS
SHOW WINDS OF 320/26 KNOTS AND SEA LEVEL PRESSURE NEAR 995.5MB.
CURRENT INTENSITY IS BASED ON DVORAK ESTIMATES OF 65 KNOTS.
MAXIMUM SIGNIFICANT WAVE HEIGHT AT 021800Z IS 24 FEET. NEXT
WARNINGS AT 030300Z, 030900Z, 031500Z AND 032100Z.//

TROPICAL CYCLONE (TC) 22S (JAYA), LOCATED APPROXIMATELY 400 NM
NORTHEAST OF ANTANANARIVO, MADAGASCAR, HAS TRACKED WESTWARD AT
10 KNOTS OVER THE PAST SIX HOURS. CURRENT INTENSITY IS BASED ON
DVORAK ESTIMATES OF 100 TO 115 KNOTS. ANIMATED INFRARED SATELLITE
IMAGERY SHOWS A 6-NM ROUND EYE WITH FAIRLY SYMMETRIC DEEP CONVECTION
SURROUNDING THE CENTER. THE SYSTEM HAS CONTINUED TO TRACK WESTWARD
UNDER THE STEERING INFLUENCE OF THE MID-LEVEL SUBTROPICAL RIDGE
LOCATED SOUTH OF THE SYSTEM AND IS FORECAST TO CONTINUE TRACKING
WESTWARD UNTIL MAKING LANDFALL NEAR TAU 12. AT THIS POINT, TC 22S
WILL WEAKEN RAPIDLY DUE TO INTERACTION WITH TERRAIN AND IS EXPECTED
TO TRACK WEST-SOUTHWESTWARD AND TO DISSIPATE BY TAU 36. MAXIMUM
SIGNIFICANT WAVE HEIGHT AT 021800Z IS 33 FEET.

. WESTERN NORTH PACIFIC AREA (180 TO MALAY PENINSULA):
A. TROPICAL CYCLONE SUMMARY:
(1) AT 020000Z TYPHOON (TY) 01W (KONG-REY) WAS LOCATED NEAR
APPROXIMATELY 300 NM EAST-SOUTHEAST OF GUAM, AND HAD
TRACKED NORTHWESTWARD AT 13 KNOTS OVER THE PREVIOUS SIX HOURS.
MAXIMUM SUSTAINED SURFACE WINDS WERE ESTIMATED AT 65 KNOTS GUSTING
TO 80 KNOTS. SEE REF A (WTPN31 PGTW 020300) FOR FURTHER DETAILS



 

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"Mankind is a single nation" "Allah did not make you a single people so he could try you in what he gave you, to him you will all return, he will inform you where you differed". Quran Chapter 2 Sura 213

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 06:52 PM
SEVERE FLOODING IN AFGHANISTAN PROMPTS 'HUMANITARIAN CRISIS.' The
heaviest rain in years has brought severe flooding across
drought-stricken Afghanistan, the Integrated Regional Information
Networks (IRIN) reported on April 1. Flashfloods, avalanches, and
landslides have killed as many as 80 people and destroyed thousands
of homes across several of Afghanistan's 34 provinces. "We are facing
a humanitarian crisis," Haji Shalizai Deedar, governor of the eastern
Konar Province, told IRIN. "Hundreds of families need urgent
assistance." The rain damaged farmland, killed hundreds of cattle,
and shut down bridges and highways across the country. The heavy
rains have been coupled with melting winter snow. Afghanistan's
second vice president and head of the National Emergency Committee,
Karim Khalili, said, "the current scale of the disaster is beyond our
capacity and we face difficulty in providing assistance to the
affected people." The Afghan government has declared emergencies in
13 provinces and has requested international humanitarian assistance.
CJ



[Edited on 4/2/2007 by gina]

 

____________________
"Mankind is a single nation" "Allah did not make you a single people so he could try you in what he gave you, to him you will all return, he will inform you where you differed". Quran Chapter 2 Sura 213

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 06:57 PM
82, warm and humid here today, more rain tomorrow. We still need it, but it's nice to see some of the lakes filling back up.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 08:01 PM
I'll talk to my connection.

 

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Peach Master



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  posted on 4/2/2007 at 08:08 PM
Winter storm warning in northern Wisconsin
6-10 inches of snow.

 
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