Nearly 1 in 4 U.S. Consumers Use a Health Tech Device – Health Tech Insider

Nearly 1 in 4 U.S. Consumers Use a Health Tech Device – Health Tech Insider.

Parks Associates Digital Health Survey

Extract from: Health Tech Insider

Please read the full article: http://healthtechinsider.com/2014/08/15/nearly-1-4-u-s-consumers-use-health-tech-device/

According to a recent survey by Parks Associates of households in the U.S. with broadband service, 22% used “an electronic device that measures and tracks your exercise, sleep patterns or vital signs.” While this is based on a small sample, a Pew Research Center study last year indicated that about 70% of U.S. households has broadband Internet access (up from just 3% in 2000). 

Les smartphones prêts à suggérer les plats qui vous plairont

Les smartphones prêts à suggérer les plats qui vous plairont.

Un individu prend une photo de son plat dans un restaurant parisien. Cette pratique s'appelle le «Foodporn».
Un individu prend une photo de son plat dans un restaurant parisien. Cette pratique s’appelle le «Foodporn». Crédits photo : ANA AREVALO/AFP

Des applications de restauration récoltent maintenant assez de données sur les consommateurs pour orienter leurs choix en temps réel.

Publicité

Les smartphones remplaceront-ils les bons conseils d’un serveur dans un restaurant? C’est le nouvel objectif de l’application de géolocalisation Foursquare. La start-up américaine a déjà mis en place un système de recommandation des restaurants bien notés et proches de l’utilisateur depuis octobre. Il suffit d’avoir activé sa géolocalisation et le téléphone envoie automatiquement des notifications indiquant des restaurants populaires et des plats dont les internautes parlent le plus. Foursquare souhaite aller plus loin et affiner ses suggestions en fonction des goûts précis des utilisateurs.

Pour réaliser cette prouesse, l’entreprise analyser plus finement des données dont elle dispose déjà. Quand un utilisateur se connecte régulièrement sur Foursquare, les serveurs de l’application récupèrent de nombreuses informations comme les restaurants les plus visités, les plats consommés et préférés et les lieux de sortie habituels. «On a tellement de signaux qui entrent et sortent dans notre base de données. On peut utiliser tout ça pour personnaliser notre système de recommandation», explique Dennis Crowley, le fondateur de Foursquareinterviewé par le site Readwrite. À terme, Foursquare veut être capable de nous envoyer, dès qu’on rentre dans un restaurant, une notification sur le plat que l’on devrait prendre, un peu à la manière d’Amazon et de ses suggestions d’articles.

Un algorithme puissant qui scrute nos habitudes

Foursquare n’est pas le seul à travailler sur cette idée. En France, le site de réservation en ligne de restaurants La Fourchette compte également s’y mettre. «On connaît toutes les réservations passées chez nous et on sait en temps réel ce que fait le client sur notre site», explique Amélie Naudin, directrice relation clients. «On essaye de personnaliser encore notre algorithme aux données de profil de nos clients», précise Amélie Naudin. L’ambition est d’arriver à suggérer les restaurants selon les plats qu’aiment les utilisateurs. «On pense à proposer aussi une recherche par plat en fonction des retours clients.» Cette suggestion poussée sera proposée sur le site et dans la version mobile.

D’autres entreprises ont l’intention de recommander un plat directement sur les tables des restaurants. La start-up israélienne MultiDine a développé un concept de tables tactiles, sur lesquelles on passe commande et qui récoltent des données sur les consommateurs. «Nous apprenons vos goûts», explique-t-elle sur son site. En France, le restaurant Touch’In Parisutilise des tables interactives. «On développe un système de recommandation pour nos clients», déclare Jérémy Vuillaume, gérant du restaurant. Les tables seront capables de proposer les cocktails les mieux notés sans aller jusqu’à connaître les préférences de la clientèle.

Les clients capables de décider par eux-mêmes

Les recommandations ont leurs limites. Elles ne tombent pas toujours juste et peuvent être envahissantes. Le possesseur de smartphone n’a pas forcément envie de recevoir plusieurs notifications pendant son repas pour lui conseiller le meilleur plat à prendre. AlloResto, le numéro 1 de la livraison à domicile, ne compte pas proposer la suggestion des plats. «En terme de technologie, c’est fantastique, mais d’un point de vue humain ça devient un peu effrayant […] On va penser à ma place, on ira plus jamais vers la découverte et on sortira plus des sentiers battus», déclare Sébastien Forest, PDG de l’entreprise. «Après, libre au client de ne pas suivre les suggestions», tempère cependant Amélie Naudin de La Fourchette.

AlloResto se rapproche pourtant de Foursquare sur certains points. Il va implémenter la fonction de géolocalisation sur une nouvelle version mobile. L’entreprise française la proposera dans les semaines à venir. «On vous suggèrera les meilleurs restaurants en fonction des préférences de vos amis et de votre position actuelle», annonce Sébastien Forest. Un moyen de rendre son application encore plus attractive. «Quand on sait que plus de 25% de notre chiffre d’affaires se fait sur le mobile maintenant, ça démontre qu’il faut être positionné dessus», explique Sébastien Forest.

IOT: PSA Peugeot Citroën Partners with Orange Business Services to Offer a New Telematics Solution to Help Fleet Owners Reduce Vehicle Total Cost of Ownership (TCO) – WSJ.com

PSA Peugeot Citroën Partners with Orange Business Services to Offer a New Telematics Solution to Help Fleet Owners Reduce Vehicle Total Cost of Ownership (TCO) – WSJ.com.

PARIS--(BUSINESS WIRE)--April 01, 2014--

Regulatory News:

Optimising and reducing a vehicle’s total cost of ownership (TCO) is a critical challenge for all fleet managers. In collaboration with its partner Orange Business Services, PSA Peugeot Citroën (Paris:UG) will launch a fleet management solution in April covering the entire Peugeot and Citroën line-up.

This manufacturer-guaranteed solution is based on the use of an autonomous telematics box (ATB) connected to a vehicle’s controller area network (CAN) bus, allowing for automatic reports of precise, reliable data from the vehicle’s on-board computers. Parameters monitored include exact kilometre readings, consumption, mechanical alerts and fuel levels. In addition, the solution offers real-time information on hours of use and geographic location.

These data can be used for a variety of purposes:

– Companies interested in preserving the environment can use data on exact fuel consumption to inform employees about how to reduce CO(2) emissions through more responsible eco-driving techniques. The benefits include lower fuel costs and more adapted driving.

– Fleet managers can use each car’s exact kilometre reading to schedule vehicle maintenance and plan replacements more efficiently and effectively.

– Companies interested in this service can use geographic location data to optimise each vehicle’s routing and meet customer requests for the closest car in real time.

This new fleet management system is offered to all business customers, who can now order vehicles equipped with the system before delivery, thereby avoiding long and costly post-delivery installation. The dealer will deliver a new, already-connected vehicle.

The ATB can also be fitted on existing vehicles, for more comprehensive management of the entire fleet using the same parameters.

To receive the data collected by the system, PSA Peugeot Citroën invites its customers to subscribe to Fleet Performance, the fleet management and vehicle geolocation solution offered by its partner Orange Business Services. This solution is based primarily on a web portal, which allows an enterprise to remotely access the data of its fleet. .

Customers have a choice of three service packs:

   -- Pack 1 -> Fleet management: data on consumption, hours of use, preventive 
      maintenance, mechanical alerts and fuel levels. 
 
   -- Pack 2 -> Pack 1 + Eco-driving: analysis of driving styles, comparisons 
      among drivers within the same fleet and related recommendations for 
      improvement. 
 
   -- Pack 3 -> Pack 2 + geographic location: fleet situation in real time, 
      search for vehicles near a specific location and routing displays.

The new fleet management solution is provided by the Peugeot Connect Fleet Management and Citroën Connect Fleet Management services, which are available through the Peugeot and Citroën networks, respectively.

 

Danone : « l’alimentaire sera personnalisé via les objets connectés dans 8 à 10 ans » | La Revue du Digital

Danone : « l’alimentaire sera personnalisé via les objets connectés dans 8 à 10 ans » | La Revue du Digital.

Danone - BF

Nous n’en sommes qu’aux balbutiements des objets connectés. Les services apportant un véritable bénéfice au client à partir d’objets connectés n’arriveront que d’ici huit à dix ans. C’est ce que pense Alexis Thobellem, membre de l’équipe digitale de Danone, en charge des objets connectés et des médias sociaux. Il s’est exprimé lors d’une table ronde organisée à l’occasion du forum Netexplo, le 27 mars.

Fabrication personnalisée de l’alimentaire 

« Il y aura une fabrication du produit alimentaire à la maison à partir des données de santé captées via les objets connectés. On va vers une personnalisation du produit alimentaire » évoque Alexis Thobellem. « C’est un scénario possible dans les 8 à 10 ans qui viennent » prévient-il toutefois. Un scénario qui trouve déjà une forme de concrétisation avec les biscuits Oréo. « Oréo a montré il y a peu une machine qui fabrique des biscuits sur mesure via les messages reçus depuis Twitter, pour le goût et la couleur » ajoute-t-il.

La personnalisation sera l’étape aboutie des objets connectés. Pour l’heure, les objets connectés existants, tels que les bracelets qui mesurent les calories que l’on consomme ou le nombre de pas que l’on fait ne trouvent pas grâce auprès d’Alexis Thobellem.  « Les trackers actuels ne sont pas capables de traquer ce qui intéresse les gens c’est-à-dire la perte de masse graisseuse » pointe-t-il.

Les vrais trackers dans 1 an ou 2

Avant la personnalisation, il y aura une étape préalable. « Dans 1 an ou 2, les vrais trackers vont arriver, puis l’information va être gratuite. Et dans l’étape suivante, il y aura la connexion des objets avec la fabrication à la maison du produit alimentaire selon les données de santé ainsi captées. »

Sur cette voie des objets connectés et des données personnelles captées, les marques doivent protéger leurs clients.  « Les marques ont une responsabilité pédagogique sur les objets connectés » confirme Alexis Thobellem. En ce qui concerne la collecte des données, il estime que le contrat entre les deux parties va être plus clair. « Par exemple, on peut imaginer qu’il y aura deux versions du thermostat Nest de Google, une version gratuite et une version privée à 200 $ » conclut-il.

Trends 2014 – onboard technology ex: Audi’s New Dashboard Gives Us Beautiful Information Overload (Wired.com)

Audi’s New Dashboard Gives Us Beautiful Information Overload | Autopia | Wired.com.

 

The new dash of the Audi TT will be fully configurable, with a choice of a map view or traditional gauges. Photo: Audi

The new dash of the Audi TT will be fully configurable, with a choice of a map view or traditional gauges. Photo: Audi

Dashboard gauges are so 20th century. The dash of the future is a flat, high-resolution, and fully customizable. And that’s what the next Audi TT will have when it lands in showrooms later this year.

At CES Audi showed off a full-sized mockup of the TT’s new interior, and the crown jewel is a 12.3-inch LCD screen behind the steering wheel that can toggle between a traditional tachometer and speedometer and a massive map with infotainment and navigation displays flanked by small virtual gauges.

Inputs are handled through Audi’s next-generation Multi-Media Interface control knob mounted behind the stick. It has fewer buttons but gets the latest iteration of Audi’s touchpad that allows you to write characters with your finger rather than endlessly scrolling through the alphabet.

The other notable bit is the removal of the traditional climate controls in the center console. Instead, the driver and passenger can change the interior temperature by twisting a knurled metal knob in the center of the vents, complete with a TFT display showing the fan speed and air temp.

Climate controls and temperature read-outs are exactly where they should be: in the vents. Photo: Audi

Climate controls and temperature read-outs are exactly where they should be: in the vents. Photo: Audi

Defining The The Internet Of Things – Business Insider

Defining The The Internet Of Things – Business Insider.

The Internet Of Things will make many of the familiar devices and objects in our lives — from door locks to toll booths to refrigerators — suddenly Internet-connected, smartphone-accessible, and responsive. 

This shift to connectivity in once-inert things — the logical next step in the growing ubiquity of the Internet — will force companies large and small to transform dramatically.

 In a new report from BI Intelligence, they gauge the size and growth of the Internet Of Things from the point of view of consumers, businesses, and governments. 

Here are the six main attributes that make “things” a part of the Internet Of Things, or IoT:

  • Sensors: IoT devices and systems include sensors that track and measure activity in the world. One example is Smartthings’ open-and-close sensors that detect whether or not a drawer, window, or door in your home is open or closed.
  • Connectivity: Internet connectivity is either contained in the item itself, or a connected hub, smartphone, or base station. If it’s the latter, then the base station will likely be collecting data from an array of sensor-laden objects, and relaying data to the cloud and back.
  • Processors: Just like any computing device, IoT devices will contain some computing power “under the hood,” if only to be able to parse incoming data and transmit it.

These characteristics all apply to today’s smartphones, of course, but many IoT devices will also need to be equipped with several special features  to be truly useful. These will differentiate IoT devices, particularly remote ones, from today’s smartphones.

  • Energy-efficiency: Many devices in the IoT may be difficult, costly, or dangerous to access for charging or battery replacement. One may even think of the Mars Curiosity Rover as an example of such a device. Therefore, they may need to be able to operate for a year or more unattended using a conservative amount of energy or be able to wake up only periodically to relay data.
  • Cost-effectiveness: Objects that contain sensors may need to be distributed broadly to be useful, as in the case of sensors in food products in supermarkets that would indicate if an item has spoiled. These would need to be relatively inexpensive to purchase and deploy.
  • Quality and reliability: Some IoT devices will need to operate in harsh environments outdoors and for extended periods of time.
  • Security: IoT devices may need to relay sensitive or regulated information such as health-related data, so data security will be critical.

Read more: http://www.businessinsider.com/defining-the-the-internet-of-things-2013-12#ixzz2okaWXJOL

Toegangsbandjes Rock Werchter met RFID-chip zorgen voor automatische statusupdates op Facebook – Belgian Cowboys

Toegangsbandjes Rock Werchter met RFID-chip zorgen voor automatische statusupdates op Facebook – Belgian Cowboys.

werchter bandjes

Rock Werchter krijgt opnieuw toegangsbandjes met RFID-chip. Bijzonder is dat bezoekers daarmee nu statusupdates kunnen posten op Facebook. Dat doe je door de chip van het bandje te ‘scannen’ aan één van de acht zogenoemde Rock Wechter Share Points. Zo kan je laten weten welke concerten of festiviteiten je op het terrein bezoekt.

Je festivalbandje ‘activeren’ doe je door je festivalticket nu al op de site te registreren. De RFID-chip die automatisch aan het festivalbandje zit, wordt dan van allerhande voordelen voorzien. Zo krijg je daarna met de chip toegang tot de zomerexpo over muziekfotografie ‘You ain’t seen nothing yet’ in het Antwerps Fotomuseum en kan er deelgenomen worden aan een wedstrijd om een Peugeot 208 te winnen.Wie een officieel t-shirt van het muziekevenement aankoopt krijgt daarmee ook vijf euro korting.

De RFIP-chip dook vorig jaar al in de bandjes op. Nu worden daar dus enkele leuke features aan toegevoegd.

 

Wi-Fi Connected Scale Integrates Health Tracking Features

Wi-Fi Connected Scale Integrates Health Tracking Features.


Withings-scale-app

Withings’ new Smart Body Analyzer is an Internet-connected scale that tracks your weight, body fat, heart rate, and even the temperature of your room.

The scale, which sells for $149, is the biggest update for Withings since the company released the first Internet-connected scale in 2009. They’ve since added an app-enabled scale and one just for babies.

The new scale is black, sleek and slim, easily fitting into any decor, which is a good thing because Withings would like you to keep it in your bedroom. (more on that later.)

Simple Set Up

Setting up the scale was surprisingly easy. I simply pressed the Bluetooth button on the back of the scale for 2 seconds, made sure Bluetooth was turned on on my phone, and it connected. It then connected to my home’s Wi-Fi, transferring data from my iPhone so I didn’t even have to look up my router’s password. From there, I was prompted to download the free Withings Health Mate App, which holds all your data.

The app walks you through setting up a user profile, asking for height, weight and age, and any other family members you would like to add to the scale. I entered my info and stepped on the scale. You’re supposed to relax when standing on the scale, which sounds odd, but the reason is it takes a few seconds to register your resting heart rate and the oxygen levels in the room. Seeing the body fat percentage, however, may get your heart beating quicker.

All the info gathered from the scale then appeared in the app on my phone. The app is available for iOS and Android.

Then I asked my husband to step on the scale. It recognized it was a different user and from the approximate weight I put in for him in the profile, it flashed his inititals. You can add up to eight users and not worry about privacy. While the scale recognized my husband based on his weight, it did not send subsequent weigh-ins to my app. He would have to set up a separate password-protected profile on his app in order to see that data.

Healthy Living

In addition to tracking your weight and BMI which is not new, Withings is looking to add other ways to keep or get you living a healthier lifestyle. The app suggests other things you can do, for instance, like encouraging you to exercise. It integrates with popular apps like Runkeeper and MyFitness Pal to help keep track of your daily activity as well as calorie intake. To track sleep it suggests using a Body Media armband or Zeo headband. Withings says there are more than 80 compatible applications and devices that integrate and retrieve data from the Smart Body Scale.

Heart Happy

Your heart health is a pretty good indicator of your overall physical state of health, says Withings, and that ‘s the reason they integrated this information into the scale. Since most people weigh themselves first thing in the morning — that’s when your resting heart rate is most consistent — they included it so you can take action if needed. Once the data is synced to your app, you can add an external device, like a heart rate monitor or blood pressure reader. That way if you need to be checked more frequently, you can access the data all in one place. The app also makes it easy to share this info with your doctor, offering to send the data by email.

One note about sharing; you can share any and all your information with your doctor or your social networks. I opted to share nothing, but get a little worried each time I weigh myself and the app asks me if I want to share the number. Since my sharing settings are not set up, it won’t go anywhere even if I do accidentally hit it, but it’s easy enough if someone wants to share weight loss milestones on Facebook or Twitter.

Breathe in the Air

The scale is designed to be used in your bedroom, even including “footies” to be placed on the bottom so it works well on carpeting. Since many people place their scale in the bathroom, this is a new concept. Those who monitor their health know all too well it’s not just about counting calories. The scale is actually measuring your indoor air quality. “It is commonly assessed that air quality is worse inside the home than outside, so we wanted to make available to as many people as possible a way to assess this and realize it is important to ventilate, open the windows on a very regular basis,” Withings tellsMashable.

A rising carbon dioxide (CO2) concentration indicates you don’t ventilate your home enough. At high levels, the CO2 concentration itself can cause headaches, problems sleeping and other symptoms. A spokesperson says this is important for people to know so they can “change their behavior to live in a healthier environment.” In other words, even in the dead of winter when it’s freezing outside, open your window and get a little fresh air.

Worth It?

The Smart Body Analyzer is a great way to keep track of all your health and fitness goals. Its easy setup and sleek look are a welcome addition to my bedroom. The heart rate and air quality readings are what push the price of this scale to $149, so if you don’t think you’ll use that data, you can get theWS-30 for $99. Though Withings has worked with companies to expand integration, as the owner of both a Nike FuelBand and a Jawbone Up, I wish it would works with more third-party devices.

What do you think of the scale’s new features? Let us know in the comments.

IFTTT: San Francisco Startup Lets Anyone Control The Internet of Things – Forbes

IFTTT: San Francisco Startup Lets Anyone Control The Internet of Things – Forbes.

 

To get to the office of one of San Francisco’s most innovative startups, you need to walk away from the gleaming promise of the financial district and toward the boarded-up failures of upper Market Street. You’ll be looking for a formerly abandoned building, and you’ll likely walk past the entrance a few times before you try a blank steel door next to a shuttered storefront.

Once inside, you’ll climb a few flights of narrow stairs, through hallways painted a garish orange, until you emerge, fittingly, in an open and sunny loft, where a handful of developers, and one fierce Pomeranian named Lady, are putting together a platform that lets anyone, regardless of their programming skills, play with the Internet. By play, I mean remotely control objects and send information skittering around the globe. Or effortlessly combine virtual worlds and real worlds, so when something happens in a virtual world like Farmville, it triggers an event in the real world.

For example, if the forecast says it will rain in New York City tomorrow afternoon, call my phone at 7:45 a.m. and remind me to bring an umbrella. If the description of my stolen bike shows up on Craigslist, send me an email. If Apple’s stock falls to $650, send me a text message. If it’s 50 degrees or cooler in Boston, turn the heater on in my apartment at 6 p.m. so it will be warm when I get home.The service is called “IFTTT” which stands for “ if this, then that.” The name describes the way developers tend to the think about code: If “this” happens, then it will trigger “that.” But the logic also works for everyday actions.

The IFTTT Team/Credit: Patrick Kawahara

Up until now, you probably thought of the Internet primarily as a source of news, entertainment and information. But it’s always been more that. If you knew how to control it, the Internet was a way of routing electricity, redirecting fleets of trucks, and turning security cameras on or off. Basically all the things that sci-fi movies from two decades ago imagined a global network could do, the Internet does.

IFTTT won’t let you wreck havoc, but it will let you have fun and give you a new sense of power by letting you connect one Internet service to another.

“I like to call it the mother of all mashups,” said Lee Dumond, host of the podcast, mashthis, which recently featured an interviewwith IFTTT founder Linden Tibbets.

Tibbets is a thoughtful, soft-spoken programmer and designer from Duncanville, TX. He moved to California to attend school, and most recently spent three years working at IDEO, an innovation and design consultancy, before leaving to run IFTTT full time early this year. Tibbets wanted to unlock the creativity that was inherent in the design of the Internet, and particularly in the proliferation of interfaces known as APIs.

APIs are the Babel fish of technology—they let one service talk effortlessly to another and share data under carefully defined parameters. They’ve been around a long time, but people started to pay close attention to them in 2005 and 2006 when Facebook, Google and Twitter all launched APIs that let developers build applications that used data from their services.

For awhile APIs were a fad. Companies wanted an API in the same way they wanted a website in late 1990s. Then they started to figure out how APIs could be good for business, and that’s when the growth really exploded, says Oren Michels, co-founder of Mashery, a platform for API management. During the last year an API directory hosted by the Programmable Web, one of the leading information sources on APIs, grew as much as it had during the previous five years.

For Tibbets, who together with his brother Alexander started IFTTT in December 2010, this meant there were millions of connections just waiting to be joined together in a easy-to-use wrapper. The way IFTTT works is the wrapper lets you create a “recipe” by selecting a trigger “channel” (like the RSS feed from Forbes.com) and then the trigger (send a news story) and the trigger channel (via email). This particular recipe will email you headlines when new stories are posted in the technology section of Forbes.com. The process of setting it up took about a minute.(See other Forbes.com IFTTT recipes here.)

Within a year, IFTTT’s first 10,000 users had created more than 400,000 recipes. IFTTT currently has almost two million recipes linking 52 “channels.”

A channel is how IFTTT describes a stream of data from a specific service like Facebook or Yahoo, or an information feed about stocks or the weather. A channel can also describe specific actions that can be controlled with an API like sending a voice message or an SMS. Like many things involving technology, it sounds a lot more complicated than it is in practice.

In July, IFTTT announced an ESPN Olympics Coverage Channel so that people could interact with news stories about their favorite athlete or sport. At the ESPN offices, one of the employees used IFTTT to turn on a disco ball and trigger the U.S. national anthem every time Team USA won a medal. “What’s awesome about IFTTT is that there are endless possibilities,” said Chris Jason, director of ESPN’s API program.

Increasingly, those possibilities have to do with physical objects. In June, IFTTT announced new channels for Belkin’s WeMo switch and WeMo motion detector. Immediately, people began inventing new ways to use the gadgets. One man combined WeMo switches and motion detectors into a home security system. Someone else wanted to be notified whenever the dog jumped on the couch. Others used IFTTT to log all motions to a Google Doc or to Dropbox.

Jamie Elgie, senior director of new platforms at Belkin, said he uses IFTTT to automatically get breakfast started in the morning.  Without IFTTT, he said, Belkin would have had to create dozens of one-on-one integrations itself. Even more challenging, it would have had to create an interface that included all those different possibilities. “There are users who really want to do a lot with this, and IFTTT enables us to unleash that creativity without messing up the interface for people who want to do simple stuff,” Elgie explained.

For Tibbets, the WeMo wrappers marked the beginning of IFTTT’s foray into the vast Internet of things. Tibbets sees a time coming when nearly all products are connected to the Internet—which means they’ll be connected to other products and services and can be controlled by IFTTT.

To speed that process, IFTTT is building out a platform that will make it easy for anyone with an API to create a channel on IFTTT. Right now, Tibbet’s tiny team of developers is doing all the coding. However, the platform should make creating IFTTT connections virtually plug and play. “Someone with a fully formed API should be able to do this in a half a day,” Tibbets said.

For ordinary people interested in flexing the power of the Internet, this means the fun has just begun

 

 

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