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Darsibeh

Darsibeh
دارسيبه

village

Darsibeh

Coordinates: 34°16′11″N 48°00′25″E / 34.26972°N 48.00694°E / 34.26972; 48.00694Coordinates: 34°16′11″N 48°00′25″E / 34.26972°N 48.00694°E / 34.26972; 48.00694

Country
 Iran

Province
Hamadan

County
Nahavand

Bakhsh
Khezel

Rural District
Khezel-e Sharqi

Population (2006)

 • Total
269

Time zone
IRST (UTC+3:30)

 • Summer (DST)
IRDT (UTC+4:30)

Darsibeh (Persian: دارسيبه‎‎, also Romanized as Dārsībeh; also known as Dārsīb)[1] is a village in Khezel-e Sharqi Rural District, Khezel District, Nahavand County, Hamadan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 269, in 65 families.[2]
References[edit]

^ Darsibeh can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “-3823450” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”.
^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11. 

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Nahavand County

Capital

Nahavand

Districts

Central

Cities

Nahavand

Rural Districts
and villages

Gamasiyab

Baba Qasem
Badiabad
Bashirabad
Bian
Deh Choqai
Deh-e Heydar
Gamasb
Gerd-e Cham
Gol Heydar
Gusheh-ye Badi ol Zaman
Hoseynabad
Karak
Mahmudabad
Milab
Nesar
Panbeh Dar
Qaleh-ye Qobad
Sefid Khaneh
Sohran
Sorkh Kand
Varayeneh
Vesht
Zareabad

Shaban

Amirabad
Baba Rostam
Bagh-e Kuh
Banesareh
Barjak
Cheshmeh Kabud
Darreh-ye Ebrahim
Deh Now-e Olya
Deh Now-e Sofla
Fiazaman
Gurjiu
Jahanabad
Kheyr Qoli
Khvajeh Hoseyni
Kuhani
Mohammadiyeh-e Olya
Mohammadiyeh-e Sofla
Moradabad
Oshvand
Qaleh-ye Barudab
Qaleh-ye Zorati
Qeshlaq Baba Rostam
Ravand-e Olya
Ravand-e Vosta
Raziabad
Rud-e Hasan-e Olya
Rud-e Hasan-e Sofla
Shaban
Tazehnab-e Mohammad Baqer
Tazehnab-e Olya
Tazehnab-e Sofla
Tazehnab-e Vosta
Tekkeh
Zamanabad

Tariq ol Eslam

Alamdar
Chulak Qapanuri
Chulak-e Asali
Deh Bureh
Deh Ful
Deh Sorkheh
Dehqanabad-e Chulak
Do Cheshmeh
Fahrumand
Firuzabad-e Tayemeh
Gusheh-ye Sad-e Vaqas
Hoseynabad-e Chulak
Kafraj
Lavashan
Malusan
Miangaran
Mohammadabad-e Chulak
Qeshlaq-e Deh Ful
Sad-e Vaqas
Sadeqabad-e Qapanuri
Shademaneh
Siah Darreh
Tayemeh
Vahman

Giyan

Cities

Giyan

Rural Districts
and villages

Giyan

Chenaran
Hajjiabad-e Kark
Hoseynabad Gian
Kark-e Olya
Kark-e Sofla
Sorkh Lijeh

2011 FINA Diving World Series

The 2011 FINA Diving World Series is the 2011 edition of FINA Diving World Series. It is the 2011 World Series competition of the world class divers who were champions, runners-up or finalists from the previous World Series, World Championship, World Cup and Olympics. Although that is the case, some of the participants are wild-card entries who represented certain countries which had previously qualified athletes for the said World Series. This World Series was hosted by four countries, namely first leg in Moscow, Russia, second leg in Beijing, China, third leg in Sheffield, Great Britain, and fourth leg in Guanajuato, Mexico.

Contents

1 Over-All Medal Tally
2 Moscow Leg

2.1 Medals Table
2.2 Medal Summary

2.2.1 Men
2.2.2 Women

3 Beijing Leg

3.1 Medals Table
3.2 Medal Summary

3.2.1 Men
3.2.2 Women

4 Sheffield Leg

4.1 Medals Table
4.2 Medal Summary

4.2.1 Men
4.2.2 Women

5 Guanajuato Leg

5.1 Medals Table
5.2 Medal Summary

5.2.1 Men
5.2.2 Women

Over-All Medal Tally[edit]

Rank
Nation
Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total

1
 China
28
11
1
40

2
 Mexico
2
1
3
6

3
 Great Britain
1
1
2
4

4
 Cuba
1
0
1
2

5
 Canada
0
7
3
10

6
 Germany
0
4
2
6

7
 Russia
0
2
5
7

8
 United States
0
2
4
6

9
 Malaysia
0
2
0
2

10
 Italy
0
1
2
3

10
 Ukraine
0
1
2
3

12
 Australia
0
0
7
7

Total
32
32
32
96

Moscow Leg[edit]
Main article: 2011 FINA Diving World Series – Moscow Leg
Medals Table[edit]

Rank
Nation
Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total

1
 China
7
0
1
8

2
 Cuba
1
0
0
1

3
 Germany
0
3
0
3

4
 Russia
0
2
2
4

5
 Canada
0
1
1
2

5
 Italy
0
1
1
2

7
 Malaysia
0
1
0
1

8
 Australia
0
0
2
2

9
 Ukraine
0
0
1
1

Total
8
8
8
24

Medal Summary[edit]
Men[edit]

Event
Gold
Silver
Bronze

3 metre springboard
details
 Kai Qin (CHN)
 Evgeny Kuznetsov (RUS)
 Chong He (CHN)

10 metre platform
details
 Bo Qiu (CHN)
 Sascha Klein (GER)
 Victor Minibaev (RUS)

Synchronized
3 metre springboard
details
 Kai Qin (CHN)
 Yutong Luo (CHN)
 Patrick Hausding (GER)
 Stephan Feck (GER)
 Illya Kvasha (UKR)
 Oleksiy Prygorov (UKR)

Synchronized
10 metre platform
details
 José Guerra (CUB)
 Jeinkler Aguirre (CUB)
 Sascha Klein (GER)
 Patrick Hausding (GER)
 Victor Minibaev (RUS)
 I

CST4

CST4

Identifiers

Aliases
CST4

External IDs
GeneCards: CST4

Gene ontology

Molecular function
• peptidase inhibitor activity
• cysteine-type endopeptidase inhibitor activity

Cellular component
• extracellular region
• extracellular exosome
• extracellular space

Biological process
• negative regulation of proteolysis
• retina homeostasis
• negative regulation of peptidase activity
• detection of chemical stimulus involved in sensory perception of bitter taste
• negative regulation of endopeptidase activity

Sources:Amigo / QuickGO

Orthologs

Species
Human
Mouse

Entrez

1472

n/a

Ensembl

ENSG00000101441

n/a

UniProt

P01036

n/a

RefSeq (mRNA)

NM_001899

n/a

RefSeq (protein)

NP_001890

n/a

Location (UCSC)
Chr 20: 23.69 – 23.69 Mb
n/a

PubMed search
[1]
n/a

Wikidata

View/Edit Human

Cystatin-S is a protein that in humans is encoded by the CST4 gene.[2][3]
The cystatin superfamily encompasses proteins that contain multiple cystatin-like sequences. Some of the members are active cysteine protease inhibitors, while others have lost or perhaps never acquired this inhibitory activity. There are three inhibitory families in the superfamily, including the type 1 cystatins (stefins), type 2 cystatins and the kininogens. The type 2 cystatin proteins are a class of cysteine proteinase inhibitors found in a variety of human fluids and secretions. The cystatin locus on chromosome 20 contains the majority of the type 2 cystatin genes and pseudogenes. This gene is located in the cystatin locus and encodes a type 2 salivary cysteine peptidase inhibitor. The protein is an S-type cystatin, based on its high level of expression in saliva, tears and seminal plasma. The specific role in these fluids is unclear but antibacterial and antiviral activity is present, consistent with a protective function.[3]
References[edit]

^ “Human PubMed Reference:”. 
^ Saitoh E, Isemura S, Sanada K, Ohnishi K (Apr 1992). “The human cystatin gene family: cloning of three members and evolutionary relationship between cystatins and Bowman-Birk type proteinase inhibitors”. Biomed Biochim Acta. 50 (4–6): 599–605. PMID 1801729. 
^ a b “Entrez Gene: CST4 cystatin S”. 

External links[edit]

The MEROPS online database for peptidases and their inhibitors: I25.008

Further reading[edit]

Brown WM, Dziegielewska

Liu Yiming (footballer)

Liu Yiming

Personal information

Full name
Liu Yiming

Date of birth
(1995-02-28) 28 February 1995 (age 21)

Place of birth
Shenyang, Liaoning, China

Height
1.89 m (6 ft 2 in)

Playing position
Defender

Club information

Current team

Tianjin Quanjian

Number
4

Youth career

2012–2014
Sporting B

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2013
→ Liaoning Youth (loan)
0
(0)

2014–2016
Sporting B
1
(0)

2015–2016
→ Pinhalnovense (loan)
16
(0)

2016–
Tianjin Quanjian
23
(0)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 22 October 2016.

This is a Chinese name; the family name is Liu.
Liu Yiming (Chinese: 刘奕鸣; pinyin: Liú Yìmíng; born 28 February 1995) is a Chinese professional footballer playing for Tianjin Quanjian in the China League One as a defender.
Club career[edit]
Born in Shenyang, Liu came to trial to Sporting B in 2012, and joined the youth academy of the club soon after.[1] In March 2013, he was loaned to China League Two club Liaoning Youth.[2] Liu signed a professional contract with Sporting B in December 2013 for till 2019.[3] He made his debut against Aves where he was red carded in 43rd minute.[4]
On 1 February 2016, he signed for China League One club Tianjin Quanjian.[5]
References[edit]

^ “Fase final da adaptação de Liu”. Noticias do Futebol. Retrieved 8 August 2014. 
^ 2013年中乙联赛球队报名表—辽宁青年 at images.sport.org.cn 2013-04-27 Retrieved 2016-02-01
^ “Sporting: chineses já são profissionais”. Relvaldo. Retrieved 8 August 2014. 
^ “Aves vs Sporting B”. Soccerway. Retrieved 8 August 2014. 
^ 权健宣布留洋小将刘奕鸣加盟 at sports.163.com 2016-02-01 Retrieved 2016-02-01

External links[edit]

Liu Yiming profile at Soccerway
Liu Yiming profile at ForaDeJogo

Seberuang language

Seberuang

Native to
Indonesia

Region
Kalimantan

Native speakers

37,000 (2007)[1]

Language family

Austronesian

Malayo-Polynesian (MP)

Nuclear MP

Malayic

Ibanic (Malayic Dayak)

Ibanic proper

Seberuang

Language codes

ISO 639-3
sbx

Glottolog
sebe1242[2]

Seberuang is a Malayic Dayak language of Borneo.
References[edit]

^ Seberuang at Ethnologue (18th ed., 2015)
^ Hammarström, Harald; Forkel, Robert; Haspelmath, Martin; Bank, Sebastian, eds. (2016). “Seberuang”. Glottolog 2.7. Jena: Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History. 

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Languages of Indonesia

 
Sunda-Sulawesi languages

Malayo-Sumbawan

Indonesian

Bahasa Binan
Slang

Malay

Bangka
Bengkulu
Berau
Jambi
Kutai
Larantuka
Palembang
Natuna
Pontianak

Acehnese
Balinese
Bamayo
Banjarese
Col
Duano’
Haji
Iban
Kangean
Kaur
Kendayan
Keninjal
Kerinci
Kubu
Lubu
Loncong
Madurese
Minangkabau
Mualang
Pekal
Sasak
Seberuang
Sumbawan
Sundanese

Javanese

Javanese
Banyumasan
Kawi
Osing
Tenggerese

Celebic

Andio
Badaic
Bahonsuai
Balaesang
Balantak
Banggai
Batui
Boano
Bobongko
Bonerate
Bungku
Busoa
Cia-Cia
Dampelas
Dondo
Kalao
Kaili
Kaimbulawa
Kamaru
Kodeoha
Kulisusu
Kumbewaha
Lasalimu
Laiyolo
Lauje
Liabuku
Mbelala
Moronene
Mori Bawah
Mori Atas
Moma
Muna
Padoe
Pancana
Pendau
Rahambuu
Rampi
Saluan
Sarudu
Sedoa
Pamona
Taje
Tajio
Tukang Besi
Tolaki
Tomadino
Topoiyo
Tomini
Totoli
Uma
Waru
Wawonii
Wolio
Wotu

Lampungic

Komering
Lampung

Northwest Sumatran

Alas
Batak Angkola
Batak Dairi
Batak Karo
Batak Mandailing
Batak Simalungun
Batak Toba
Enggano
Gayo
Mentawai
Nias
Simeulue
Sikule

South Sulawesi

Aralle-Tabulahan
Bambam
Bentong
Budong-Budong
Buginese
Campalagian
Dakka
Duri
Embaloh
Enrekang
Kalumpang
Konjo
Lemolang
Maiwa
Makassarese
Malimpung
Mamasa
Mamuju
Mandar
Panasuan
Pannei
Selayar
Seko
Tae’
Talondo’
Taman
Toraja-Sa’dan
Ulumanda’

 
Bornean languages

Barito

Ampanang
Bajaw
Bakumpai
Deyah
Kohin
Lawangan
Ma’anyan
Malang
Ngaju
Ot Danum
Ot Siang
Tunjung
Witu
Pakau

Kayan–Murik

Aoheng
Aput
Bahau
Hovongan
Kayan
Krio
Modang
Punan Merah
Segai

Land Dayak

Bakati’
Biatah
Bukar Sadong
Jangkang
Kembayan
Laraʼ
Nyadu’
Rejangese
Ribun
Sanggau
Sara
Semandang
Tringgus

North Bornean

Bah-Biau
Basap
Bukat
Bukitan
Kelabit
Kenyah

Mainstream

Lengilu
Lun Bawang
Murut

Okolod
Selungai
Sembakung
Tagol

Puna

Cwmcarvan

Cwmcarvan

Welsh: Cwmcarfan

Countryside at Cwmcarvan, pictured from the top of the church tower

Cwmcarvan

Cwmcarvan shown within Monmouthshire

OS grid reference
SO476075

Principal area

Monmouthshire

Ceremonial county

Gwent

Country
Wales

Sovereign state
United Kingdom

Post town
MONMOUTH

Postcode district
NP25

Dialling code
01600

Police
Gwent

Fire
South Wales

Ambulance
Welsh

EU Parliament
Wales

UK Parliament

Monmouth

List of places
UK
Wales
MonmouthshireCoordinates: 51°45′49″N 2°45′33″W / 51.76373°N 2.75923°W / 51.76373; -2.75923

Cwmcarvan (Welsh: Cwmcarfan) is a small rural village in Monmouthshire, south east Wales. It is located 4 miles south west of Monmouth and about 4 miles east of Raglan, off the old A40 road not far from Trellech.

Contents

1 History and amenities

1.1 Church of St. Catwg
1.2 Craig-y-Dorth
1.3 High Glanau

2 References
3 External links

History and amenities[edit]

The church of St. Catwg

Church of St. Catwg[edit]
The church dates from the 13th or 14th century, in the Early English and Perpendicular styles, with some 16th-century features. It was heavily restored in the 1870s.[1] The dedication is to St. Catwg or Cadoc, a Welsh saint of the 6th century. There are porches on both the south and north sides, supposedly so that the squires of Cwmbychan and Trevildu within the parish did not have to enter through the same door as each other.[2]
Craig-y-Dorth[edit]
The hill of Craig-y-Dorth, 1 mile north east of the church, was the site of a battle in 1404 between Owain Glyndŵr’s rebels and English forces. According to the Annals of Owain Glyn Dwr, “Here the more part of the English were slain and they were chased up to the town gate [of Monmouth]”.[3]
High Glanau[edit]
The house at High Glanau was built in 1923 for the writer and garden designer Henry Avray Tipping.[1]
References[edit]

^ a b John Newman, The Buildings of Wales: Gwent/Monmouthshire, 2000, ISBN 0-14-071053-1
^ Sir Joseph Bradney, A History of Monmouthshire, vol.2 part 2, 1913
^ Annals of Owain Glyn Dwr

External links[edit]

Genuki basic info on the village
Kelly’s Directory 1901
Geograph photos of Cwmcarvan

This article relating to a location in Monmouthshire is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Aşağı Qaragüvəndli

Coordinates: 39°43′09″N 47°55′01″E / 39.71917°N 47.91694°E / 39.71917; 47.91694

Aşağı Qaragüvəndli

Aşağı Qaragüvəndli

Coordinates: 39°43′09″N 47°55′01″E / 39.71917°N 47.91694°E / 39.71917; 47.91694

Country
 Azerbaijan

Rayon
Imishli

Time zone
AZT (UTC+4)

 • Summer (DST)
AZT (UTC+5)

Aşağı Qaragüvəndli (also, Ashaga Karakyuvendikly and Ashagy Karagyuvyandli) is a village in the Imishli Rayon of Azerbaijan.
References[edit]

Aşağı Qaragüvəndli at GEOnet Names Server

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Imishli District

Capital: Imishli

Adzhily
Agadzhaly
Ağamalılar
Ağaməmmədli
Ağcüyür
Allahmədətli
Aranlı
Aşağı Qaragüvəndli
Bayramly
Bəcirəvan
Bəhramtəpə
Boşçalılar
Çahar
Cavadxanlı
Çaxırlı
Cəfərli
Druz-Iki
Əliqulular
Əliyetməzli
Göbəktala
Göhərli
Guseinbeyly
Gyulmirza
Haçıalmuradlı
Hacıbabalı
Hacımustafalı
Hacırüstəmli
Khanlykh-Dzhevat
Kürdmahmudlu
Kurgan Kara-Tapa
Kuybyshev
Kyurabazly
Mamedli
Məhəmmədli
Məmmədli
Məzrəli
Mirili
Muradalılı
Muradxanlı
Murğuzallı
Mürsəlli
Nurulu
Ölcələr
Oruclu
Otuziki
Qaradonlu
Qaragüvəndli
Qaralar
Qaraqaşlı
Qaravəlili
Qızılkənd
Qulubəyli
Rəsullu
Şahverdili
Sarısu
Sarıxanlı
Semënovka
Soltanmuradlı
Telişli
Vətəgə
Xəlfəli
Xoşçobanlı
Xubyarlı
Yalavac
Yuxarı Qaragüvəndli
Yuxarı Qaralar

This Imishli Rayon location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Cabinet of General Cavaignac

Cabinet of General Cavaignac

 France
cabinet of France

Louis-Eugène Cavaignac

Date formed
28 June 1848

Date dissolved
20 December 1848

People and organisations

Head of government
Louis-Eugène Cavaignac

Head of state
Louis-Eugène Cavaignac

History

Predecessor
Executive Commission of 1848

Successor
First cabinet of Odilon Barrot

The cabinet of General Cavaignac was the government of France from 28 June 1848 to 20 December 1848. It replaced the Executive Commission of 1848 after the June Days Uprising of 23 June to 26 June 1848. General Louis-Eugène Cavaignac (1802-1857) was given executive power by the National Assembly and headed the government as President of the Council of Ministers.[1] The government was replaced by the first cabinet of Odilon Barrot on 20 December 1848 after Louis Napoleon had been elected as President.[2]
Ministers[edit]
The ministers were:[3]

Ministry
Start
End
Minister

President of the Council
28 June 1848
20 December 1848
General Louis-Eugène Cavaignac

War
28 June 1848
20 December 1848
General Christophe Léon Louis Juchault de Lamoricière

Finance
28 June 1848
25 October 1848
Michel Goudchaux

Finance
25 October 1848
20 December 1848
Ariste Jacques Trouvé-Chauvel

Justice
28 June 1848
17 July 1848
Eugène Bethmont

Justice
17 July 1848
20 December 1848
Pierre Marie de Saint-Georges

Interior
28 June 1848
13 October 1848
Antoine Sénard

Interior
13 October 1848
20 December 1848
Jules Armand Dufaure

Agriculture and Commerce
28 June 1848
20 December 1848
Charles Gilbert Tourret

Public Works
28 June 1848
13 October 1848
Adrien Recurt

Public Works
13 October 1848
20 December 1848
Alexandre-François Vivien

Foreign Affairs
28 June 1848
29 June 1848
Jules Bastide

Foreign Affairs
29 June 1848
17 July 1848
Marie Alphonse Bedeau

Foreign Affairs
17 July 1848
20 December 1848
Jules Bastide

Navy and Colonies
29 June 1848
17 July 1848
Jules Bastide

Navy and Colonies
17 July 1848
20 December 1848
Raymond-Jean-Baptiste de Verninac Saint-Maur

Public Education and Religion
28 June 1848
5 July 1848
Hippolyte Carnot (dismissed)[1]

Public Education and Religion
5 July 1848
13 October 1848
Achille Tenaille de Vaulabelle[4]

Public Education and Religion
13 October 1848
1 December 1848
Alexandre Pierre Freslon

Public Education and Religion
1 December
20 December 1848
Pierre Marie de Saint-Georges (acting)

References[edit]

^ a b Fortescue 2005, p. 118ff.
^ Robertson 1952, p

Hollow Man (song)

“Hollow Man”

Single by R.E.M.

from the album Accelerate

B-side
“Horse to Water” (Live)
“Indian Summer”

Released
June 2, 2008

Format
CD, digital download

Recorded
2007

Genre
Alternative rock

Length
2:39

Label
Warner Bros.

Producer(s)
Jacknife Lee and R.E.M.

R.E.M. singles chronology

“Supernatural Superserious”
(2008)
“Hollow Man”
(2008)
“Man-Sized Wreath”
(2008)

“Hollow Man” is the fourth track and second single from R.E.M.’s fourteenth album Accelerate. The music video was created by Crush Inc., a graphic-design and production studio based in Toronto, and posted on the band’s website on April 23, 2008.[1] The single was released in the UK on June 2, 2008. The song peaked at number 7 on Billboard magazine’s Triple A chart.

Contents

1 Track listing

1.1 Canceled release

2 Personnel
3 Music video
4 Charts
5 References
6 External links

Track listing[edit]

CD single (UK, W804CD1)

“Hollow Man” – 2:42
“Horse to Water” (Live in Vancouver) – 2:38

The CD cover shows a typical Nokia mobile phone interface.
Canceled release[edit]

This three-track single was scheduled as a CD single in Germany but was subsequently canceled. The B-side “Indian Summer” is however available through download stores. Some three-track copies of the CD single were released as promotional copies. These are extremely rare and were not available in stores.

“Hollow Man” – 2:42
“Horse to Water” (Live in Vancouver) – 2:38
“Indian Summer” – 5:01

Personnel[edit]

“Hollow Man” and “Horse to Water” written by Peter Buck, Mike Mills and Michael Stipe.
“Indian Summer” written by Calvin Johnson (Beat Happening cover, from their album Jamboree, 1988).

Music video[edit]
The music video for the song features a four-frame animated figure overlaid on top of the footage. At Hollowman.tv, the band have encouraged fans to print off copies of the character and photograph it themselves to insert on the video projected behind their live performances of the song.
Charts[edit]

Chart (2008)
Peak
position

UK Singles Chart[2]
200

US Adult Alternative Songs (Billboard)[3]
7

References[edit]

^ “Hollow Man video premier”. 
^ Zywietz, Tobias. “Chart Log UK: The Rabble Army – RZA”. Zobbel.de. Retrieved December 26, 2012. 
^ “R.E.M. – Chart History: Adult Alternative Songs”. Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 25, 2013. 

External links[edit]

Music video
Hollow Man site

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R.E