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Sophie Wrobel
Works at iQser GmbH
Lives in Remchingen
22,702 followers|1,150,738 views


Sophie Wrobel

▶ Breads, rolls, scones, and doughs  - 
The vegan version of char siew bao (steamed pork dumpling)
Preparation time: 5 hours, most of which is waiting

You know those white, fluffy, somewhat sweet buns filled with barbecued meat? No? I loved them when I was a kid! Well, here's a vegan variation on them - or at least, as close as I can get to the original taste with 'normal' ingredients!

 - 1 packet (around 8g) dry yeast
 - 1 tsp + 2 tbsp sugar
 - 4 tbsp + 200 g white flour
 - 4 tbsp + 110 ml water
 - 1/4 tsp salt
 - 1 tbsp oil
 - 1/2 tsp baking powder

 - 200 g chick peas, boiled and coarsely blended
 - 2 leeks, finely chopped
 - 1/2 onion, finely chopped
 - 1 clove garlic, pressed
 - 6 tbsp soya sauce
 - 2 tbsp honey
 - 2 tbsp oil

1. Mix the yeast, 1 tsp sugar, 4 tbsp flour, and 4 tbsp water together. Let it sit for 30 minutes.
2. Add in 110 mL water, 200g flour, 1/4 tsp salt, 2tbsp sugar, and 1tsp oil. Knead for 2-3 minutes.
3. Let the dough sit for 3 hours, until the dough has increased in volume to three times its size.
4. Sprinkle in the baking powder and knead the dough for 5 minutes.
5. Leave the dough aside for 30 minutes.
6. While you're waiting, mix all of the filling ingredients together. It would also be a good idea to cut squares of wax paper and start boiling water for the steamer.
7. Cover the workspace with flour (and your hands, too!)
8. Divide the dough into twelve equally sized balls.
9. Flatten each ball into a round disk with the diameter of your hand's length.
10. Fill the disk with a pile of filling in the middle and fold the sides up, pinching and twisting at the top to close the bun and leave a little 'hat' on the top.
11. Place the bun on a square of wax paper. The bun should be about half as wide as the wax paper. The wax paper prevents the bun from sticking to your steamer, so that you can take it out later without tearing it's thin skin.
12. Steam the buns for 15 minutes.
13. Take the buns out, and enjoy!

#Geist   #Recipe  
Hana Salleh's profile photoSophie Wrobel's profile photolirazell t's profile photoVegan Banana's profile photo
+Hana Salleh oh, because you're a cooking genius! (not like me, always too busy... thought maybe you might have an alternate recipe somewhere?) The skin is a recipe from my family - or at least close to it, because we don't really measure properly - the filling is an own invention because of this:
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The more you think, the more you evolve

Back in school, we learned that evolution is a slow process taking millions of years where mutations randomly took place as a result of transcription errors and environmental factors encouraging mutation to take place. Using a muscle, however, was not deemed to be a selector for causing mutation. But what if it was?

This latest research suggests that using neurons to think causes the most commonly used genes to mutate more. So you are actually mutating as you think - and the more you think, the more you mutate. The exact opposite of what we learned in school. And a most intriguing prospect: we are born to change,learn, and evolve.

#Evolution #Health #Brain #Mutation #Geist

/via +Hans Youngmann​
Walt Whitman's famous line, "I am large, I contain multitudes," has gained a new level of biological relevance.
Bill Stender's profile photoDorin Procopciuc's profile photoBecky Coleman's profile photoGregory Harris's profile photo
+Sophie Wrobel , I honestly thought it might be a lot of woo, but there does seem to be correlational evidence at least. Maybe this kind of research will find the links and causes. Thanks for sharing these updates!
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Could broadband internet become a public utility?

The good news: politicians have recognized that broadband internet access is so essential to modern working life that it is no longer an optional amenity but an essential service.

But what exactly does that mean for us as a society? Is internet access going to become centralized, or shift to a more regulated model, the way that other public utilities are? And if so, what implications does that have for us, not just in terms of cost but also in terms of:

 • our privacy, in particular if certain government branches have an interest and get their way in monitoring internet communications?
 • our security, in particular with respect to how centralizing infrastructure could make it easier to compromise, should that turn out to be part of the implementation?
 • administrative efficiency, in particular if the implementation construct does involve central regulation and administration of various aspects of managing broadband internet?
 • technology advancement, in particular keeping pace with technological advancement and providing continued access to the latest, continually changing technology without lagging too much behind the rest of the world?

I, for one, certainly hope that there is someone willing to put a well thought-out, public-interest plan on the table, and that the plan doesn't tip going through legislation... as if it does, this well-intended statement could unleash a devil in disguise!

#Privacy   #Government   #Internet   #Policy   #PublicAdministration  

/via  +Kristian Köhntopp 
US must take action because millions lack broadband access, White House says.
John Bielecki's profile photoJames Karaganis's profile photoClaudia W. Scholz's profile photo
Which has little to do with public utilities.

The reality is that the big ISPs require regulation, because they have made clear their intent to profiteer.
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'Maleness' is triggered by one particular enzyme, 5-alpha-reductase.

The story about the Guevedoces that's been circulating lately is nice, but I think the main take-away has been buried in all of the narrative. So let me reiterate it here: 5-alpha-reductase converts testosterone into dihydro-testosterone, which causes males to grow male reproductive parts and, quite probably, behave the way that stereotypical males behave.

If you lack this enzyme, your male reproductive parts don't grow. Taking supplements with this enzyme will cause your male parts to grow. That means: (potential) sex change, bigger prostrates, and more baldness.

If you block this enzyme, the reverse happens. While it won't get rid of existing male organs, it does mean: smaller prostrates, and more hair on the head. This is what the drug finasteride does - it blocks this enzyme.

  #Gender   #Health   #Hormones   #Geist  
Children in a remote village in the Dominican Republic have an extremely unusual condition.
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Can we cultivate creativity?

This paper - like many before it - demonstrates that there is a link between the defining characteristics of neural disorders such as autism or schizophrenia, which involve, among other things, abnormal production of neurological chemical signals such as dopamine.

But we also know that those same chemical signals are controlled by emotions, and that emotions are controlled by our reaction to the environment around us - something that can be trained, albeit not as easily as learning a 'logical' subject for most people.

Yet it also raises an intriguing proposition: if we can train ourselves to favor certain emotions over others, this means we are capable of training ourselves to increase the production of particular neurological chemical signals. So, we should be able to train ourselves to partially compensate for, if not completely eradicate, particular neurological disorders. And on the flip side - it should also be possible to train the cold, calculative folk to take on a more creative approach in life.

Now, if only we gan get a grasp on the idea that grades, degrees and accomplishments are not everything, and focus on emotional training instead... I wonder where we would be in terms of our scientific, artistic, and humanistic stage of development then?

#Creativity   #Autism   #Schizophrenia   #Neurology   #Geist  

/via +Andrea Kuszewski 
Creative people have 'messy minds'. But that doesn't mean they have a mental illness.
Malthus John's profile photoRuss Abbott's profile photoSophie Wrobel's profile photoTravis Retzlaff's profile photo
I'd define normal as the ability to socially interact with society in an independent and unobtrusive manner. Of course everyone is different. John Nash is an example of a prominent schizophrenic who got his emotions under control. And while it is actually quite good that we as a society have people over a broad spectrum - as we need the innovators as much as we need the doers - but the extent to which we can move the dial, or even how to move the dial, is something that will require a lot of research. 
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Keep your brain fit - eat cocoa!

It looks like cocoa contains particular polyphenols that lower production of particular neurological toxins, and promote their clearing. This helps to prevent cognitive degeneration - and thus slow down the onset of alzheimer’s disease.

For the chocolate lovers out there - this is cocoa we're talking about here, not chocolate. Chocolate still contains all that additional fat and sugar that isn't too good for you, in addition to the beneficial cocoa powder. Or you could mix cocoa powder into other things to make them look chocolatey... and that said, I’ll bet my kids will love hearing this news, and we’ll have an additional excuse for putting cocoa into the meal plan!

/via +Deyanira Villalta 

#Health   #Chocolate   #Cocoa   #Alzheimers   #Geist  
The potential benefits of dietary cocoa extract and/or its final product in the form of chocolate have been extensively investigated in regard to several aspects of human health.
Russ Abbott's profile photoBrett Prokop's profile photoGaneshan Arumugam (ganesh)'s profile photoMichele Rempel's profile photo
I like the sound of adding more cocoa powder to recipes :)
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Social Media and Terrorism: Doesn't it go both ways?

Sure - social media is making it easier than ever before for terrorists to recruit new henchmen. But what about enlisting public help in locating terrorists? Why shouldn't social media help that as well?

Perhaps intelligence agencies need to change the public opinion on them from 'evil big brother' to 'your helping hand'. I mean, more people have good intentions than evil intentions. So why not take advantage of that to enlist the general public help the law enforcement system do what it was originally concepted to do, namely making sure that we have a safe, harmonious and enjoyable place to live in?

Social media and the digital world works both ways - play nice, and you will gain support. Play evil, and you will lose support. Play smart, and you will be able to achieve goals beyond mere popularity contests. And when your real enemy has learned how to play smart, it's time that you do, too. I'd expect that a digital world where privacy is respected, but sufficient trust is there between law enforcement and citizens in order to allow effective terrorist tracking on targeted individuals to take place, is something very possible by purposing, and respecting purposed data - in a manner that closely parallels how we track down terrorists in real life.
Give Us ALL Your Data Already

In The Social Media Mind ( I defined social media as “The empowerment of the individual over the State”. I said social media is changing everything because it is a catalyst that forces upon us the need to rethink the way we connect, the reasons we do so, what we want to achieve and how. 

It’s no secret that National Intelligence Agencies want to spy on us all on the understanding that then they will be able to ‘protect’ us better from ‘undesirables’. The terrorist threat is a real one. Globally we have more disgruntled, capable, empowered, trained people who have an axe to grind and an ideology to drive, than ever before. These people have the same access to technology as we each do and however misguided they may seem from our point of view, they nevertheless believe as fervently in their beliefs as we in ours. 

To have the serving head of an intelligence service to talk to the public in a public radio broadcast as the MI5’s (British Secret Intelligence Agency) Andrew Parker, has done is unprecedented. But let’s note that his coming out of the ‘shadows’ to enlist the public’s understanding and provide some transparency is out of necessity (because we no longer are willing to be led by the nose “for our own good”) rather than choice. 

In his radio interview he covered five things which are worth digging into deeper: 

1. Current terror threat to the UK is unprecedented in Andrew Parker's 32-year career – true as that may be there is also a direct connection between the action of western Governments (the UK’s included) in destabilizing areas like Iraq, Afghanistan and Libya and resulting in the largest humanitarian crisis of our century so far with refugees, flooding into Europe. The days when we could allow governments to act blindly on our ‘behalf’ without us having a say in it, or them being accountable have come to an end. While it may be too late to reverse the past we can still make sure that the way we move forward into the future begins to put in place lasting solutions as opposed to stop-gap measures. And, yeah, we now all have to step up and make sure that we create a world that is more equitable, fairer, more transparent and less likely to lead to the kind of extremism we are seeing right now. 

2. Social Media is changing everything – Parker suggests that social media is making it easy to find and indoctrinate disenfranchised youths willing to join the ranks of extremists. As the Baader Meinhof ( shows this has always been the case. The best defense against that is a better world, better education, better communication and better relationships – actually more of the stuff that makes us human and less of the things that make us pawns. Numbers in someone else’s game. 

3. Encryption is making the job of security agencies harder – yeah, I really feel for Parker here. Snark, aside, I totally get the frustration that must come with hitting operational brick walls because we, as citizens regard our privacy … well, private. Traditionally, intelligence work meant exactly that: intelligent analysis, the ability to win hearts and minds (and create informants and defectors), the ability to have in place the kind of real-life network and connections that make it hard for anyone doing something bad to actually do it without tripping off alarms. 

4. MI5 wants to grab ALL your data at will – Well, Parker really tells us nothing new there. Every intelligence agency worldwide is singing from the same hymn sheet citing encryption as the evil to be defeated, giving us the “you have nothing to fear if you have nothing to hide” spiel which, as an argument, historically (given the level of abuse we’ve seen by intelligence agencies has seen comic books banned ( – they must have been truly evil) holds about the same amount of water as a sieve. Parker trots out the classic (and I suspect required by his job) line of “our efforts are focused on people who mean us harm” kinda forgetting that McCarthy thought there was a commie under every bed in the US ( and ruined countless people’s lives on that whim. 
5. No transparency – this interview not withstanding Parker actually does say that obviously there can be no transparency in the work security agencies do but… as we saw with the CIA use of torture ( that approach creates opportunities for abuse without delivering effective results, which however don’t matter as there is no transparency and no accountability and it kinda doesn’t matter as long as we think we do what’s right, even if it ain’t. The really difficult thing to do here is develop practices and processes that work and are seen to work and there is oversight so that no abuse happens while at the same time operational effectiveness is maintained. Does that sound easy to do? No. It requires trust – both ways, from us to intelligence agencies and then from them to us. Trust that currently does not exist and has to be earned the hard way. 

To his credit Andrew Parker is on the record, on public radio (which is why this post is possible at all). So, instead of making him the whipping boy for all our frustrations let’s think that this, at least, is a conversation starter that is pointing in the right direction. Catch the interview here:
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Sophie Wrobel's profile photoS Spitz (‫تمتص كرات بلدي اليهودية‬‎)'s profile photoM.L. McCarren's profile photodawn ahukanna's profile photo
+S Spitz talking to him can be very frustrating ... lol
I had to block him long ago... it's one thing to disagree but he will drive you crazy! 
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Neutrinos have mass!

Neutrinos are little ghost particles: they weigh almost nothing, have no charge, and are very, very fast. Because they have no charge, and interact very seldomly, they are very hard to pin down. They are little ghosts. Until the turn of the century, they were thought to be the only particles of matter that don't have mass. But these two nobel prize winners discovered that they do have mass - confirming that all matter has mass.

Yet these little ghosts are also very important. When a star goes supernova, it emits a lot of energy. That's why it is so bright. But light is not the major form of energy leaving the supernova: neutrinos are. That's right, our little ghost particles make up the bulk of energy that a supernova produces, and travel across the cosmos at close to the speed of light - and maybe, just maybe, even faster than light.

You can read more about neutrino astronomy here:

/via +Jenny Winder 
Two physicists have won the Nobel Prize for Physics for their work to discover that neutrinos have a mass — one of the few things that we know about the elusive particles. Japanese Takaaki Kajita and Canadian Arthur B. McDonald were given the award today “for the discovery of neutrino oscillations, which shows that neutrinos have mass”.
Runivis Roan's profile photonyeko ric's profile photoAndolsa Arevalo (Anne)'s profile photo
congrats to the winners
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My latest goal: Curing arthritis, and preventing it from coming back

For those of you who aren't too familiar with arthritis, it is considered to be an incurable, rather painful condition in which particular joints are swollen, and moving them hurts. Typically, it affects elderly patients, although the number of younger patients affected has been increasing in the last decade.

And guess what: I'm one of those young patients. I haven't even reached thirty. But my feet are affected - and walking is tedious, to say the least. Visiting the doctor didn't give me a cure I was hoping for, but instead a chilling response: There isn't a cure for arthritis. The least she could do was give me painkillers to alleviate the acute pain, and prescribe a pair of shoe inserts to support my foot arch and enable a less painful walk.

That said, I don't take no for an answer just because some doctor said so - and because I'd really like to be able to walk painlessly. And I'm not completely sold on the shoe inserts - even after a month, they are extremely uncomfortable (it feels like I am walking over a stone on every step) and while the inflammation has subsided somewhat, it has not gone away, but spread from just one foot to the healthy foot as well. So I started looking around to see if there's any alternative medicine treatment for arthritis, and I've found a rather convincing explanation around it. There are two factors to the explanation, and the treatment:

1. Diet
It seems that animal protein, and in particular casein, a protein found in milk, is particularly bad for us as it has been demonstrated to influence a number of "civilization-born diseases" such as arthritis and cancer when it comprises more than 5% of the total protein intake. (For comparison: current dietary recommendations are around 30% animal protein intake, and most people consume more animal protein than that in my part of the world). At the same time, in order to rebuild damaged tendons and cartilage, the body needs the right nutrients to do so - which is the reason why some folk claim antioxidants, vitamins, collagen supplements, or other nutritional supplement intake cures arthritis. But these claims only have limited success, it seems they do not consistently cure arthritis. What could be missing?

2. Movement
No, I don't mean just getting sports and exercise on the program. I mean moving properly throughout all daily activities. See, your joints receive nutrients only when you move, causing the fluid exchanged with the surrounding cells, that in turn exchange nutrients and wastes into the blood capillaries. So that to get the nutrients from my new diet to the places where they are needed most, I need to move the affected joints, and do so in a manner that encourages constant fluid exchange to the affected joints with as little additional repetitive physical strain as possible. For me, that means re-learning how to walk - or rather, applying a particular technique that I have so far only used in dance into everyday life.

Putting it together
So, I'm starting a little trial: This month, I am going to do three things:
(1) follow a balanced, strictly vegan diet,
(2) take on a set of daily exercises targeted at mobilizing and strengthening the intra-foot muscles, and
(3) adopt a 'fox gait'.

I think the rational and clinical evidence available so far suggest that this has a good chance of working. But there haven't been any studies available to date testing a combination of both factors - they either isolate just one factor, or the other factor, so I can't claim that this is a proven technique to curing arthritis. And in case you're wondering about the 'one month' timeframe: this is not random; it is, according to various studies, the time frame for overcoming the 'this is hard' hurdle and expected first improvements as a result of to dietary and exercise changes.

I'll be reporting in again at the end of the month.

#Health   #Arthritis   #Nutrition   #Exercise   #Geist  
Chris L. Little's profile photoMike Hamm's profile photoSophie Wrobel's profile photo
+Mike Hamm You don't want bacteria in your stomach - the most infamous are the ones associated with gastric ulcers and all kind of nasty stuff! The good guys live in your intestines - that's where all the probiotics (hopefully) lands, assuming a few make it through the stomach. And even if not all of them make it, they rebuild pretty fast (minimum time: 6 weeks), so chances look pretty good for rebuilding gut flora, assuming that they have the right conditions for growth.

Fermentation does actually take place in the gut, if you mix the right foods together. For example, this takes place in Africa on a regular basis - google some combination of "marula fruit animals drunk" and you'll get some pretty funny videos of animals feasting on overripe fruit and suffering the consequences of intestinal fermentation (some artificially induced, some real).

The bacteria from yogurt is just a few of the many kinds of bacteria in the intestines (admittedly some of the most common, as it comprises about a third of healthy gut flora) - so assuming you haven't destroyed your yogurt bacterial culture by heating, pasturizing, or stabilizing it to extend shelf life, that greek yogurt could be helpful.

Acidity does affect the flora - if you tip the scale towards acids, then the mix of gastric juices and food is too acidic for your bile juices (which are supposed to neutralize it). Yes, your body does regulate the amount of bile juice it adds, but at some point you hit an overload. Combined with lots of carbohydrates and meats (both of which favor acidity), it is a combination which would disrupt gut flora.
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Science and religion heading down a common path

That science and religion would someday start heading down a common path is an inevitable part of the singularity. And in Buddhism, it's already starting to do so. 

A lot of credit has to be given to the Dalai Lama, who issued a challenge to scientists that Buddhism is compatible with science, and asked them to prove it. And, it seems that there's been quite a lot of progress on that front so far, but also some way to go.

If you're interested on a quick, but more in-depth overview, take a look over at Coursera - there's currently a fascinating course series there which is going through the various aspects of buddhism and interleaving it with the 'matching' scientific research. Contrived? You decide...

#Religion   #Buddhism   #Science   #Singularity   #Geist  

/via +Hans Youngmann 
There is no consistent self. Here is why that's really okay.
Frank Nestel's profile photoSophie Wrobel's profile photoJohn Lewis's profile photoRobert Tyer's profile photo
+Frank Nestel That's fine, I haven't really justified the generalization and we are all entitled to our own opinions. And, Buddhism is, at the end of the day, a special religion! And like every religion, there are so many possible interpretations... so that 'romance' is certainly an understandable entitlement. :)
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Noise to power: on the way to a green airport

Think about all those noisy places: dance halls, construction zones, train stations, and airport runways. Noise is nothing more than a compression of air into short bursts, which, even if minute, still contain energy. And loudspeakers create music much along the same lines, by vibrating a surface in order to cause the air to vibrate.

So how about collecting noise and turning it into energy? Well, until now, this has not been very efficient - the output energy has not exceeded input energy. It looks like this invention has changed that, and is able to generate electricity by collecting the airport noise and wind from planes leaving the runway.

While this system certainly can't power an airport, it does go some way to reducing energy bills, and perhaps can also trigger some ideas on how to generate electricity from other noisy environments as well.

/via +Nitin Balodi 
Boeing files patent for an acoustical electricity generation system for generating electricity from the airport noise.
Andolsa Arevalo (Anne)'s profile photoChris Routh (Routhinator)'s profile photoMarius Svensson's profile photoKevin Chilton's profile photo
Of course, +Frank Nestel​. Any waste energy harvester is necessarily a damper. A classic example is a shock absorber energy harvester.
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Knowledge is power. But what is destruction of knowledge?
Data publishing and data destruction are both actions with significant, irreversible consequences.

Big data has made increasingly clear that knowledge, or data, is directly correlated with power. But what about the destruction of knowledge?

Knowledge destruction destroys trust, and irreversibly destroys the ability to make decent forecasting models. When a nation destroys its data, it will no longer be able to forecast national trends to the accuracy that other nations can - leaving it in a dangerous position to fall into the 'dark ages' as the rest of the world moves on. Similarly, if a company destroys its data, it risks falling behind the competition. 

As a result, knowledge destruction is an intentional abuse of power with unfortunate long-term consequences. And while there are situations in which data deletion may be justified (e.g. to give a person under death threat from a criminal group a new identity), in general, destroying data is not a good idea.

/via +M Sinclair Stevens 
Records deleted, burned, tossed in Dumpsters. A Maclean’s investigation on the crisis in government data
Irreverent Monk's profile photoKevin Guertin's profile photoRob Bos's profile photoRobert Moir's profile photo
+Jeffrey J Davis If you read the article, what is being discussed is, in my opinion, actually a case of knowledge destruction (knowledge being defined in my previous comment), which is why I find it particularly concerning, and also different from other applications such as the EU 'right to forget', which affects personal data.

Allow me to elaborate: A targeted destruction of physical and digital historical dataset records means that we can no longer construct new knowledge based on the destroyed data, nor can we differentiate existing claims from bogus claims on the basis of the destroyed data. And given the political context of the current Canadian administration, it seems that the latter - the inability to differentiate between legitimate and bogus claims on development - is what is currently at stake.
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  • iQser GmbH
    Strategy and Business Development, 2014 - present
  • Independent freelancer
    Information Consultant, 2014 - present
  • CAS Software AG
    Software Architect, 2011 - 2014
  • IBM
    Application Development Expert, 2006 - 2011
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Everything is possible in the virtual world, it's only a question of innovation.

Advocate for technological innovation, digital literacy, and online privacy.

Things that I am passionate about:
  • Technology - Trends, Innovation, Mobile development, Performance, Usability 
  • Online Ethics - Censorship, End-user rights, Data ownership and protection. 
  • Human Awareness - Power of the mind, Relationship to the world and other beings, Quest for Harmony
  • Food - I like to eat food, but don't expect me to post about it often!
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