Canaveral Launch Success! (see comment 649)

By: LowerCal , 10:19 PM GMT on August 15, 2011

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On the east side of the Sea of Cortez (Gulf of California) is a circular area of low clouds rotating counterclockwise. High clouds above it are moving clockwise. Deep convection is bursting near the center.

UPDATE: A satellite loop of the system described is in comment 1. Similar systems continue to appear. Below I've added self updating satellite images and surface maps of the area.

I'll add loops of similar systems that I see to the comments. Currently there are loops in comments 1 and 7.

Click on image for loop.


Click on image for loop.




Click on image for loop.







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Grail Moonbound (Skyepony)
Last launch of a Delta II after 22 years. It was a Heavy so the sound rolled on a while. It is carrying twin satellites that are headed to survey The Moon. Beautiful launch NASA!
Grail Moonbound
Grail Moonbound on the last Delta II (Skyepony)
Last launch of a Delta II after 22 years. It was a Heavy so the sound rolled on a while. It is carrying twin satellites that are headed to survey The Moon. Beautiful launch NASA!
Grail Moonbound on the last Delta II
Precision (anvilhead)
A Super Scooper Fixed Wing Aircraft Makes A Water Drop Directly Behind A Home At The Wagon Fire.
Precision
Sunset Allure (anvilhead)
Sunset Allure
Development Of A Severe Thunderstorm (anvilhead)
I watched this storm develop for about an hour before it slowly bled off the mountains and turned severe in the Santa Clarita Valley. 60+ mph winds and dime sized hail. Wild weather day here !
Development Of A Severe Thunderstorm
Waxing Gibbous Moon (Ralfo)
Full Moon on 10,11,11
Waxing Gibbous Moon
Cagtripodi Sun Spots (Ralfo)
Mr. Cagtripodi discovered these sunspots on the Sun today from Italy as shown here earlier before on this site. This is a picture angled from Yonkers, N. Y. USA. All credit and thanks Must go to Mr. Cagtripodi for making us aware of the phenomena
Cagtripodi Sun Spots
Port St. John Fl. (joebed)
Atlas 5
Port St. John Fl.
Longs Peak beneath the lunar eclipse (PCG)
The moon is nearing entirely in the Earth's shadow as Longs Peak sits below.
Longs Peak beneath the lunar eclipse
()
Moonset (mcgino)
Another near infrared image. The bright part of the mountain is bright because it is covered in snow still.
Moonset
Almost Gone (MikePic)
Almost Gone
From the NW (kippic)
The clouds moved in and covered the moon just after I took this shot. Everett, WA
From the NW
Full Lunar Eclipse (catilac)
I had to bundle up this morning as temps were in the teens..
Full Lunar Eclipse
éclipse lunaire (anvilhead)
Over the Santa Clarita Valley
éclipse lunaire
Winter Solstice – The Shortest day of the Year (Ralfo)
Every Year on the Winter Solstice for many years now I have taken the Sunrise. It is always in the same spot behind that Evergreen Tree. This year there are some clouds but you can still see the Sun Blazing through. Today is the shortage amount daylight. The Good News! We will start picking up daylight from now on! Happy Holidays, Make it The Best Ever! P.S. In the Northern Hemisphere the Winter Solstice starts: Dec. 22, 12:30 A.M. EDT (05:30 UT*), Sun enters sign of Capricorn; winter begins.
Winter Solstice – The Shortest day of the Year
Quadrantid meteor (LaddObservatory)
A very bright meteor from the Quadrantids at 3:00:08 am EST captured by the wide field sky camera on the roof of Ladd Observatory.
Quadrantid meteor
Delta 4 Rocket Launch (Skyepony)
Delta 4 rocket launching the Air Force's Wideband Global SATCOM 4 military communications satellite.
Delta 4 Rocket Launch
Because the night belongs to lovers. (Altred)
Because the night belongs to lovers.
Natures night lite. (johngomes)
Not the best due to all the local light pollution but still better than a black sky. It was approximately 5 below with a slight wind while waiting for the lights to appear.
Natures night lite.
Green and clean. (Altred)
Green and clean.
Final Shuttle Launch (Skyepony)
I did this in Charcoal. It is ~6"X8". It should be the first in a series of three.
Final Shuttle Launch
Discovery Launch STS-120 (Skyepony)
I did this in pen & ink it is STS-120 Discovery, launched on October 23, 2007. It's ~6
Discovery Launch STS-120
Tonights Moon (Ralfo)
Full Moon Tomorrow. 2/7/12.
Tonights Moon
STS-1 (Skyepony)
I did this in pencil.
STS-1
Atlas V (Skyepony)
Atlas 5 rocket launching the Navy's MUOS 1 mobile communications satellite.
Atlas V

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Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
0000 GMT (7:00 p.m. EST Thurs.)
A final full-up briefing from the launch weather officer to mission managers just occurred. Skies remain crystal clear with good visibility, winds have decreased to 5 knots but have remained northerly and didn't switch around to the more-easterly direction as had been expected. But the weather is green across the board.

Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
Fueling complete.

Rob Thanks for the report.

Viewing weather is GO for South, North and West Florida too. It's helpful to view from a tall bridge or building in those areas.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Weather in central Florida is a go for viewing.
Member Since: September 2, 2008 Posts: 98 Comments: 32789
No more than two hours until liftoff. The weather forecast is 100% GO.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
A Delta IV rocket is scheduled to launch from Cape Canaveral AFS, Florida on Thursday, January 19 in a 7:38-9:11pm EST window.

Find live status updates at
Spaceflight Now | Delta Launch Report | Mission Status Center

Find live webcast info and a link at
:::: United Launch Alliance, LLC ::::
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Maybe you also heard that LSU astronomers discover origin of thermonuclear supernova and it ain't what everyone thought was most likely after all. Seems like astronomy books need rewriting every few months which is pretty cool actually.

Very cool, this one is fer sure,,LC
Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
Rob Great news on the rain for you!

We could use some rain sans lightning too. It's been mostly warmer than average this winter (our rain season) which is nice but it's also drier than average at this point which is not so nice. Every Santa Ana wind, weak or strong, is accompanied by some level of fire weather statement lately.

Pat :^) That reminds me I better be sure to have the dogs walked before you light the fires.

Thanks for the stories and video on the Milky Way's black hole. Wasn't that long ago that black holes were an unverified theory. Maybe you also heard that LSU astronomers discover origin of thermonuclear supernova and it ain't what everyone thought was most likely after all. Seems like astronomy books need rewriting every few months which is pretty cool actually.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
It's Raining!!!!

Went out in it, looked up, said Thank You!

And, no lightning. That's a big concern this time of year because it's our dry season...fire season.

Cool!
Member Since: September 2, 2008 Posts: 98 Comments: 32789
One to really see..

Video News Release 25: Unprecedented 16-year long study tracks stars orbiting Milky Way black hole (eso0846b)
Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089



Black Hole Picture, Never Before Possible, To Be Planned At University Of Arizona Conference

At the center of our galaxy, an enormous black hole has worked invisibly for billions of years, and now scientists are gearing up to snap its picture.

A conference will be held to discuss the never-before-attempted photographic gambit on January 18 at the University of Arizona (UA). There scientists will map out an interstellar imaging project that astronomers of previous decades never could have imagined.

Why unimaginable? According to the statement,

Even though the black hole suspected to sit at the center of our galaxy is a supermassive one at 4 million times the mass of the sun, it is tiny to the eyes of astronomers. Smaller than Mercury%u2019s orbit around the sun, yet almost 26,000 light years away, it appears about the same size as a grapefruit on the moon.

Getting the picture will be a herculean task. The team will connect 50 telescopes of all sizes, from Hawaii to the South Pole, and use them as components of a single, enormous virtual telescope. The Event Horizon Telescope, as the project is called, will bring scientists "as close to the edge of black hole as we will ever come," according to the telescope's website. "In essence," said Sheperd Doeleman, principal investigator of the project, "we are making a virtual telescope with a mirror that is as big as the Earth."

Dimitrios Psaltis, co-organizer of the conference and associate professor of astrophysics at UA's Steward Observatory, spoke of the project in ambitious terms. "We need the entire world to come together to build this instrument because it is as big as the planet," he said. "People are coming from all over the world because they have to work on it."

And for good reason: the black hole image will verify or disprove a part of Albert Einstein's theory of general relativity. General relativity predicts that the swirl of dust and gases around a black hole which is all the telescope will be able to see, since the hole itself is, of course, black should form a perfect circle. If it looks even slightly distorted, we may have to rethink parts of Einstein's important theory.
Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
A Delta IV rocket is scheduled to launch from Cape Canaveral AFS, Florida on Thursday, January 19 in a 7:38-9:11pm EST window.

..After I eat, I'm REALLY looking forward to Kicking the Tire's and Lighting the Fire's....


Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
Thanks for the heads up. Tomorrow will be a busy day so I might not have know. You are correct, anticipate good viewing tomorrow night. So thanks for spreading the word around the blogs.

At the moment I am fixated on dark skies to my west and hoping we get a little rain out of it. I am optimistic.

All is well here too. Just running around like a crazy person...but that's kinda normal here.
LOL
Member Since: September 2, 2008 Posts: 98 Comments: 32789
Rob I've got plenty to be thankful for thanks for asking. I hope all is well with you too. Glad you enjoyed the WunderPhoto selection.

Thanks for the nudge. If you're looking in the right direction at the right time you might see a Delta IV rocket leaving Cape Canaveral tomorrow evening.

A Delta IV rocket is scheduled to launch from Cape Canaveral AFS, Florida on Thursday, January 19 in a 7:38-9:11pm EST window.

Find live status updates at
Spaceflight Now | Delta Launch Report | Mission Status Center

Find live webcast info and a link at
:::: United Launch Alliance, LLC ::::
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Hey LC!
Just checking in to make sure I don't miss anything in the sky this week. Really love all the photos at the top. Well worth the click!

Hope all is well.
Member Since: September 2, 2008 Posts: 98 Comments: 32789
sp Those that froze for the sake of science well deserve our admiration and gratitude! ;^)

The number and quality of observations really advanced knowledge of the Quadrantid meteor shower. The chart in comment 440 shows the rate over half of maximum for ~24 hours with at least two secondary maximums. It was previously thought that there was only one brief ~2 hour peak. It will be moonless after midnight for the 2015 Quadrantids and it could be worthwhile weekend around the entire Northern Hemisphere for meteor watching.


bug I think you might have been right the first time (about Mars). :^) Take a look at the following sky chart links for the times you mentioned and see what you think.

Night Sky over Charleston, SC on January 14, 2012 at 10:30pm EST

Night Sky over Charleston, SC on January 16, 2012 at 01:00am EST

The International Space Station crosses the sky much faster - about 5 minutes.

The next high and bright ISS passes visible from Charleston will be near dawn January 31 through February 4.


Pat Thank you and NASA for expanding our vision. :^)
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Large Image,




A Royal Celebration

This enormous section of the Milky Way galaxy is a mosaic of images from NASA's Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer, or WISE. The constellations Cassiopeia and Cepheus are featured in this 1,000-square degree expanse. These constellations, named after an ancient Queen and King of Ethiopia in Greek mythology, are visible in the northern sky every night of the year as seen from most of the United States.
Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
Spotted it again last night. A little later in the evening; around midnight. 'Course, I was looking for it this time.

Showed Hubby around 1:00, before he left for work. He didn't seem suitably impressed. It was already higher in the sky, so it looked stationary. Movement was a lot easier to gauge when it was behind the tree next door. The tree has no leaves so you can see all the branches and twigs. It was slow but if you watched, you could see it climb.
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Hey, LowerCal.

That bit of space junk last month surely didn't put a monkey wrench in the holiday festivies or debauchery.

Hope your holiday was a good one. Ours was fairly quiet. Not much debauchery at our house.

I wasn't able to catch any of that last meteor shower. Too much light pollution around me.

I did, however, spot something last night. You know how I've always missed the ISS passing over? I'm pretty darn sure I caught it last night. Moving more or less eastward in a trajectory that would have put it 'setting' in the west. I didn't watch the whole transverse.

I stepped outside about, oh, 10:30 or so, to put some stuff in the garbage can. On the way back, I saw something fairly bright and orange-y looking.

"Oh, Mars," I said to myself.

I stood on the steps and was just looking at what stars I could see. I have several street lights and parking lot lights around our house, so I have to hold my hands up to keep them from blinding me, when I sky gaze.

I looked back at "Mars" to find it was not in the same spot as 5 minutes or so earlier.

"That's odd....."

I kept watching and suddenly thought, "That's GOT to be the ISS!" I watched for 15 minutes or so, as it climbed up in the sky. If it hadn't have been so chilly out and me in my jammies, I'd have watched it for a lot longer.

But I was happy to finally catch sight of it. I hope it was the ISS. If it wasn't, I guess I should have been humming 'The Twilight Zone' theme song. lol


Member Since: Posts: Comments:
After reading the comments at that last link I feel like a total wimp for coming inside after just 15 minutes. Some folks were out in freezing weather for, like, hours!
Ah, well. I was tired!

I did look up Mars' position before heading to bed and confirmed that's what I saw. Pretty proud of myself (lol) for noticing that after such a long time without regular skygazing.

Glad you had clear skies, and saw the extra beauties, even if you didn't catch a falling star :)
Member Since: January 27, 2007 Posts: 82 Comments: 4307
Here's a nice brief article on the experience of meteor watching with some photos of last night's Quadrantid meteors.

Quadrantid Meteor Shower: Scenes from a Winter Night - ABC News
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
For convenience I've copied the graph from 427 here.

Quadrantid Meteor Activity Rate (Reload to update.)

Credit: International Meteor Organization

It looks like the peak occurred right about the expected time.

I've added a WunderPhoto of a bright Quadrantid meteor at the bottom of the blog entry.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
goofyrider & Rob Thanks for your courageous reconnaissance. ;^) I think they were really coming down over Europe earlier. I'll try to scout up some pictures and video tomorrow.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Spica and Saturn have just risen below Mars now. They're virtually identical in appearance except the star Spica is twinkling and the planet Saturn is a steady light.

Good night all. Pleasant dreams. 3^)
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
LOL
Went out for about 10 minutes...all I could stand.
(my arctic apparel is packed away and I didn't want to risk waking Angie)
About 10 minutes and saw one faint one, directly overhead, lasted about 3/4 of a second.

I need more coffee!
later...
Member Since: September 2, 2008 Posts: 98 Comments: 32789
40N, 74W

Temp 12 F Winds calm Skies < 0.1 clouds

Count 1 very faint < 5 deg
Count 1 very bright out of the NE for 20 deg

Wearing light clothes beat retreat after 10 min
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No meteor count but a nice image from LaddObservatory in Providence, Rhode Island.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Rob I was figuring the reports from the East would be coming in soon and wondering if the rate would go even higher. Then I noticed you really aren't having very good meteor counting weather, lol.

Be careful you don't melt your snow shelter. ;^)
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
I saw a couple Sunday. Of course my internet was down so I didn't know to watch last night. Pretty cold out anyway.
Member Since: September 2, 2008 Posts: 98 Comments: 32789
I gave it another 15 minutes. I caught a couple of flickers in my peripheral vision but if I were reporting I wouldn't count them as meteors.

It is a beautiful clear calm night here. Without a breeze we are getting more cooling than Santa Paula and it's down to 52° now - too cool to sit outside in my shorts for any length of time. We set a record of 82° here a couple days ago and we'll have a couple more days of 80's before we start dropping back to more seasonal temps.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
sp Yes that is Mars - the bright orangey light rising in the east. Arcturus will be the other bright orangey light rising next a little north of east.

Glad you got to see something and no, one couldn't ask for better Quadrantid counting weather. The radiant is just now beginning to clear the roof lines. Any Quads should be fanning out from the NE horizon.

Thanks for the comment. You've inspired me to take another crack at it. :^)
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
With more current reports coming in it looks as though the expected max is on time and there may have been an early secondary maximum. See comment 427.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
I just gave it 15 minutes. I saw one meteor. Bright white tail, about thumb-length. Nice. Thing is, it was heading in almost exactly the wrong direction for a Quadrantid! So, it wasn't. Pretty, though.
On the upside, you couldn't ask for better viewing weather at any time of year - 66 degrees, breezy, with just some very thin high clouds over by the moon. It isn't 66 this time of night in August here, lol
Is that Mars I see up there? I'm going to go check ... haven't been paying attention :(
Thanks for the late-night post on the meteor shower, LC - it got me out there :)
Member Since: January 27, 2007 Posts: 82 Comments: 4307
If time labels on the graph above are correct it appears the maximum may have occurred almost 24 hours earlier than expected.

I watched from 11:09-11:19am PDT in suburban skies with the Moon blocked by a roof line and didn't see a single meteor.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Quadrantid Meteor Activity Rate (Reload to update.)

Credit: International Meteor Organization
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
I certainly hope we'll see.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
O my, that is a Lovely Comet If I do say so..



Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
"Comet Lovejoy may become a binocular object for the Northern Hemisphere. I'll have an update soon."

Comet Lovejoy will finally be visible from the Northern Hemisphere again in early February. It may require a large telescope to see it by then. I'll update the outlook before then.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
The highest possible visibility of the annual Quadrantid meteor shower occurs in the predawn hours of January 4.

The Quadrantids are a very strong shower producing from 60 to 200 meteors visible per hour under optimum viewing conditions, i.e. dark rural skies and meteors streaming from well above the horizon. The Quadrantid meteors stream from over the mid-Northern latitudes so this will be a Northern Hemisphere show.

The time of the highest rate incoming meteors will probably be centered around 7:20am GMT, 2:20am EST. Unlike many other meteor showers the Quadrantids have very sharp peak so the show may be limited to the Atlantic north of the equator and adjacent land.

The window between moonset and dawn is about 2:45am to 5:30am local time in the subtropics. The window is half an hour earlier closer to the equator and similarly later toward the midlatitudes.

Source: IMO Meteor Shower Calendar 2012 | International Meteor Organization - Quadrantids (QUA)
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Pat Thanks for that beautiful image. :^)

Comet Lovejoy may become a binocular object for the Northern Hemisphere. I'll have an update soon.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211


A Beacon For The Holidays

On the day last week that our crewmates left planet Earth bound for the ISS, we were treated to another incredible sight -- just in time for the holidays. Comet Lovejoy, which unexpectedly survived a close encounter with the sun's atmosphere, painted glowing swath of light millions of miles long across dense star fields of the southern night sky. During several of our daily 15 sunrises onboard ISS we're able to see the comet in the predawn moments.
We are certainly very fortunate to have the opportunity to fly in space and to see such splendid sights. We are also fortunate to represent space agencies and countries committed to mankind making a home in space and to applying what we learn here to make life better on earth.

Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
WU friends, thanks for your wishes and may your next lap around the Sun be a happy one for you and yours.

Grothar "When I first saw your handle, I thought you were on a diet. Then it struck me that you must be in Southern California. OK, so I'm a little slow."

Don't sweat it. I get that a lot. "SoCal" and "local" were already taken. I did pass on "LowCal" but I've realized by now that my alternate choice wasn't that much better, lol.

Glad you liked my selection of various WunderPhotog's work. My content includes a lot of esoteric but accessible astronomy info that you might enjoy and/or contribute too.

Patrap ..."Hey hey, my my"...
That is pleasing to the eye. :^)

jus You must have quite a gang! :^)

sp Thanks... for the wishes, for the link to the awesome comet image and the heads up on the aurora activity.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
Well, I was going to post this picture of the comet from the ISS but pat beat me both in time and content, not surprisingly, and happy I am to see that video :)

Instead, I'll let you all know that the aurora cam in Alaska was very active last night, and those in Finland and Sweden (though cloudy) that I check (when I think of it) are showing signs of aurora right now. Maybe one of them will capture an image of Santa and his sleigh!
There. Merry Christmas.

Wishing you and MrsC and the pups (of course) all the best for the holidays and the new year, LC :)
Member Since: January 27, 2007 Posts: 82 Comments: 4307
Photobucket">
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.."I wanna Love ya, but I get so Blown away"...

Uploaded by ReelNASA on Dec 22, 2011


International Space Station Commander Dan Burbank captured spectacular imagery of Comet Lovejoy as seen from about 240 miles above the Earth's horizon on Wednesday, Dec. 21.

Today Burbank described seeing the comet two nights ago as "the most amazing thing I have ever seen in space," in an interview with WDIV-TV in Detroit. Last night he captured hundreds of still images of the comet.

More images available in the International Space Station image gallery:

http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/multime dia/gallery/index.html

Member Since: July 3, 2005 Posts: 426 Comments: 129089
My first time on your blog. I was really delighted by the pictures. Some amazing shots. When I first saw your handle, I thought you were on a diet. Then it struck me that you must be in Southern California. OK, so I'm a little slow. Really enjoy your blog and I should stop by more, if you have these great images. Have a Happy Holiday.

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Karen Thank you and I'm looking forward to it. It will be a close battle between Hawaii, SoCal, and S Florida for envy of the nation this Christmas.

A merry Christmas to you and yours.
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
LC - here to wish you and yours the merriest of holidays. Enjoy lovely summerlike weather we should receive over the weekend!

Member Since: February 21, 2005 Posts: 195 Comments: 14585
Was the Star of Bethlehem a Star, Comet … or Miracle? | Christmas Star & Historical Skywatching Stories | Three Wise Men & Birth of Christ | Space.com
.... terminology used to describe celestial events during the Star's appearance some 20 centuries ago. .... any heavenly object bright enough to attract attention was apt to be called a "star." Meteors, for instance, were "shooting" or "falling" stars; comets were "hairy" stars; novas were "new" stars and planets were "wandering" stars.
....
At least four theories have been advanced to explain the Star of Bethlehem from a purely astronomical viewpoint.
....
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211
More woe for Russia's space program -

Spaceflight Now | Breaking News | Soyuz booster fails in launch of communications satellite
A Soyuz rocket and a Russian military communications satellite crashed in Siberia on Friday, continuing a pesky series of launch mishaps blemishing Russia's space program in the last year.
....
Member Since: July 26, 2006 Posts: 58 Comments: 9211

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