student council – Adventurebase100 http://adventurebase100.org/ Fri, 04 Mar 2022 13:32:52 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://adventurebase100.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/icon-3-120x120.png student council – Adventurebase100 http://adventurebase100.org/ 32 32 Student Council Members Join the Cast of Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki TV Anime https://adventurebase100.org/student-council-members-join-the-cast-of-yatogame-chan-kansatsu-nikki-tv-anime/ Fri, 04 Mar 2022 12:39:34 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/student-council-members-join-the-cast-of-yatogame-chan-kansatsu-nikki-tv-anime/ Three new cast members have been revealed for season four of Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki, an ongoing short television anime based on Masaki Andou’s regional comic manga about a boy born in Tokyo who befriends an eccentric local girl from Nagoya after he and her family move to Aichi Prefecture. New cast members include: Sumire Uesaka […]]]>

Three new cast members have been revealed for season four of Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki, an ongoing short television anime based on Masaki Andou’s regional comic manga about a boy born in Tokyo who befriends an eccentric local girl from Nagoya after he and her family move to Aichi Prefecture. New cast members include:

A character set of Shou Kochikashi from the upcoming fourth season of the Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki TV anime.  Shou is a blue-haired, blue-eyed high school girl who wears a sailor uniform and captain's cap along with a yellow armband identifying her as a member of the student council.

Sumire Uesaka as Shou Kochikashithe president of the student council.

A character set of Kei Aonaji from the upcoming fourth season of the Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki TV anime.  Kei is a high school girl with red hair and red eyes.  She wears a sailor uniform, a small crown and yellow leggings along with a yellow armband identifying her as a member of the student council.

Sora Tokui as Kei Aonajithe vice president of the student council.

A character set of Kiina Asaka from the upcoming fourth season of the Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki TV anime.  Kiina is a high school girl with pale lilac hair and light purple eyes.  She wears a face mask with a large black

And Reo Kurachi like Kiina Asakathe treasurer of the student council.

Crunchyroll is currently streaming the previous three seasons and describing the story of Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki as following:

After growing up in Tokyo, high school student Jin Kaito moves to Nagoya where he meets Yatogame Monaka, another student who fully showcases her Nagoya dialect. With his cat-like appearance and unvarnished Nagoya dialect, Yatogame won’t open up to him at all. This popular local comedy boosts Nagoya’s status through watching the adorable Yatogame-chan!

The fourth season of Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki The television anime is directed by Hisayoshi Hirasawa and features animation production by Hayabusa Film with cooperation from Creators in Pack. The series will air in Japan on TV Aichi from April 02, 2022, with additional shows to follow on BS11 from April 03, 2022 and AT-X from April 07, 2022.

Sources:

Ota-suke

comedic Natalie

Official Yatogame-chan Kansatsu Nikki TV anime homepage

Copyright Notice: © Masaki Andou・Ichijinsha / Yatogame-chan 4 Production Committee

Crunchyroll-Hime poses for a Crunchyroll banner ad.

Paul Chapman is the host of The Greatest Movie EVER! Podcast and GME! Lively fun time.

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The Graduate Student Council brings warm hearts and puppy love with Puppy Days – The Sunflower https://adventurebase100.org/the-graduate-student-council-brings-warm-hearts-and-puppy-love-with-puppy-days-the-sunflower/ Wed, 23 Feb 2022 20:19:23 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/the-graduate-student-council-brings-warm-hearts-and-puppy-love-with-puppy-days-the-sunflower/ Drooling hands and warm hearts were found outside the Rhatigan Student Center on Monday afternoon as the Wichita State Graduate Student Council teamed up with beauties and beasts for Puppy Days to give a little love to dogs in need of a home. Graduate Student Council events coordinator Emily Thon said she wanted to hold […]]]>

Drooling hands and warm hearts were found outside the Rhatigan Student Center on Monday afternoon as the Wichita State Graduate Student Council teamed up with beauties and beasts for Puppy Days to give a little love to dogs in need of a home.

Graduate Student Council events coordinator Emily Thon said she wanted to hold the event out of nostalgia for her student days, as well as giving these dogs people to love.

“What I wanted to offer is that my happiest memories at Wichita State were the dog days they would offer during Finals week,” Thon said. “And so I kind of wanted to bring that back, especially with COVID and everyone is missing their pets at home. So just give everyone a chance to love, take and spend time with dogs.

Beauties and Beasts, a Wichita nonprofit and volunteer organization that helps save dogs from euthanasia lists in and around Wichita, has brought dogs to the WSU campus to give students a chance to donate from pets and love to dogs drawn from euth

Beauties and Beasts Inc dog Hal enjoys pets and treats from passers-by outside the RSC on Monday February 21 during Puppy Days. (Kyran Christ)

anise list for minor problems. The dogs were checked by volunteers during the afternoon and were eager for pets.

Thon said GSC has partnered with Beauties and Beasts and they’ve brought in dogs that were basically on the 11th hour and recommended for culling or just have a few behavioral issues that can be resolved by bringing them out of the shelter.

The organization is 100% volunteer run and completely non-profit, simply looking to help pull these dogs and give them a home and people to help them work with them. Donations, volunteer work or adoption information can all be found on their website beautiesandbeasts.org.

After being outside the RSC during the morning and early afternoon, Thon said he saw many students come and express how much they enjoyed the day and missed their own pets at the House.

“It was really good, a lot of kids were really excited to be able to come hang out with the dogs,” Thon said.

The GSC will be hosting this event again on Mondays, March 21, April 18, and May 4. She hopes to help grad students learn about the council and their presence on campus, noting that they are always looking for new members and would like to be a voice for grad students, as well as show those dogs a bit. of love and to Belles and Beasts a certain awareness of what they do.

Editor’s note: This story has been updated to correct a spelling error.

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Meet Dr. Nancy Young, Tracy’s First African-American Mayor https://adventurebase100.org/meet-dr-nancy-young-tracys-first-african-american-mayor/ Tue, 22 Feb 2022 00:31:00 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/meet-dr-nancy-young-tracys-first-african-american-mayor/ It’s still hard for Dr. Nancy Young to believe she’s mayor of Tracy, even two years after her election. have come such a long way now. So at the moment, for me, it’s still surreal,” she said. the first African American to be elected mayor. “It’s always an admiration I feel every time I walk […]]]>

It’s still hard for Dr. Nancy Young to believe she’s mayor of Tracy, even two years after her election. have come such a long way now. So at the moment, for me, it’s still surreal,” she said. the first African American to be elected mayor. “It’s always an admiration I feel every time I walk into City Hall,” she said. The second born child of five, she spent her early years in Compton at the height of the Bloods-Crips Gang War. The violence that surrounded her, in her neighborhood and at school shaped who she is today. make them feel like I’m not a threat to you and I don’t want to feel like you’re a threat to me. I went to school, I was in class with Crips and Bloods. Many who didn’t even make it, who didn’t live to graduate from high school,” Young said. Then, when she was 13, after a tragic drive-by shooting in their street a few days before school started, the family moved in. system, when I came to San Fernando, I was the only black child in my classes,” she said. for politics started. She was a student council member in middle school and student body president in high school. Young even aspired to be the highest office in the land. I was going to be president of the United States. It’s not my goal now, I don’t want to be President of the United States. I’ve been to DC too many times to see all layers of the bureaucracy,” she said. Young is a cabinet minister, wife, mother, and grandmother. She is the author of seven published books. Despite her three degrees and her extensive involvement in the community, she will not forget p soon had some interactions as she worked to gain support for her campaign. “Some people would stop me and say, ‘Are you running for real? Do you think you can make it as a black woman? We already have a black man on the board. One and that’s it.’ “But that hasn’t stopped her. Since her election, the city council has diversified. Young looks forward to what the future holds. “Being in this role for me has really enhanced my ability, I really feel, to do really good things for our city,” she said.

It’s still hard for Dr. Nancy Young to believe she’s mayor of Tracy, even two years after her election.

“We’re still first as people of color, we’re still first as women. It seems like we would have come such a long way now. So right now, to me, it’s still surreal,” she said.

Young is the city’s first directly elected female mayor, only the second African-American member of the city council in city history, and the first African-American to be elected mayor.

“It’s always an admiration I feel every time I walk into City Hall,” she said.

The second born child of five, she spent her early years in Compton at the height of the Bloods-Crips gang war.

The violence that surrounded her, in her neighborhood and at school shaped who she is today.

“It was just certain ways we behaved. I learned to look people in the eye. I learned to talk to people right away to make them feel like I’m not a threat to you and I don’t want to feel like you’re a threat to me I went to school, I was in class with the Crips and the Bloods A lot of those who didn’t even pass, who didn’t didn’t live to graduate from high school,” Young said.

Then, when she was 13, after a tragic drive-by shooting down their street days before school started, the family moved out.

“When we moved to San Fernando, what’s interesting is that I came from a 99% black population, a real caste system. When I arrived in San Fernando, I was the only child black in my classes,” she said.

This is where his love for politics began.

She was on the student council in middle school and was student body president in high school.

Young even aspired to occupy the highest office in the country.

“I was going to quit and be an anchor and then I was going to be President of the United States. That’s not my goal now, I don’t want to be President of the United States. I’ve been to DC too many times to see all layers of bureaucracy,” she said.

Young is a minister, wife, mother and grandmother. She is the author of seven published books.

Despite her three degrees and extensive involvement in the community, she won’t soon forget some of the interactions as she worked to garner support for her campaign.

“Some people would stop me and say, ‘Are you running for real? Do you think you can make it as a black woman? We already have a black man on the board. One and that’s it.’ “

But that didn’t stop her.

Since its election, the municipal council has diversified.

Young looks forward to what the future holds.

“Being in this role for me has really enhanced my ability, I really feel, to do really good things for our city,” she said.

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‘Miracle Minute’ unites rivals from multiple cities to support school shooting victims https://adventurebase100.org/miracle-minute-unites-rivals-from-multiple-cities-to-support-school-shooting-victims/ Wed, 16 Feb 2022 17:21:00 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/miracle-minute-unites-rivals-from-multiple-cities-to-support-school-shooting-victims/ KINGSFORD, Mich. (WLUC) — On the court, Iron Mountain and Kingsford have one of UP’s fiercest high school rivalries. grieving students at Oxford High School in Lower Michigan. Separated by less than a mile after a short walk down Kimberly Avenue, students from Iron Mountain and Kingsford filled the gymnasium for a good cause. The […]]]>

KINGSFORD, Mich. (WLUC) — On the court, Iron Mountain and Kingsford have one of UP’s fiercest high school rivalries. grieving students at Oxford High School in Lower Michigan.

Separated by less than a mile after a short walk down Kimberly Avenue, students from Iron Mountain and Kingsford filled the gymnasium for a good cause.

The cause? Students at Oxford High School, where four classmates were killed in a school shooting in November.

“I’ve always been emotional and just want to help people who are going through something so serious,” said Maria Fornetti, Kingsford Junior.

Fornetti worked with Kingsford administration to organize the event. The Iron Mountain-Kingsford men’s basketball game was chosen to host the fundraiser.

“We have a connection to the Iron Mountain community. We are the same community,” said Dave Lindbeck, Principal of Kingsford High School.

The two schools worked together to create the “Miracle Minute”. Students rushed to get as many donations as possible in one minute.

“At a rivalry game we have our student section which has a theme they are for Iron Mountain, Kingsford has their theme where they want Kingsford to win. This is an opportunity for us to have a fundraising theme,” said William Traber, Principal of Iron Mountain High School.

The unifying theme was the United States. Within a minute, $1,455.79 was donated. Iron Mountain guard Matthew Colavecchi’s mother won the $238 50-50 raffle buyout, and she gave Oxford her all. All this money will support grieving students.

“We are going to two different regions. One will be a foundation for victims, and another will be therapy dogs,” Lindbeck said.

Twelve students from Oxford High School zoomed in to watch the events.

“Even the small communities in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula think and do things for themselves. I really hope they like it,” said Ben Trevillian, Kingsford Basketball junior forward and student council member.

Trevillian says this rivalry game was different and the two teams walked off the field hugging each other.

Copyright 2022 WLUC. All rights reserved.

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Paul Norton Elementary School students create new Valentine’s Day fundraiser for local nonprofit https://adventurebase100.org/paul-norton-elementary-school-students-create-new-valentines-day-fundraiser-for-local-nonprofit/ Thu, 10 Feb 2022 00:51:00 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/paul-norton-elementary-school-students-create-new-valentines-day-fundraiser-for-local-nonprofit/ BETTENDORF, Iowa (KWQC) — As Valentine’s Day approaches, some elementary school students in Quad Cities have created a way to make sure the love is felt around the QCA. “I really love seeing everyone come in and see them so happy to give each other valentines,” said Emmy Honn, a third-grade student at Paul Norton […]]]>

BETTENDORF, Iowa (KWQC) — As Valentine’s Day approaches, some elementary school students in Quad Cities have created a way to make sure the love is felt around the QCA.

“I really love seeing everyone come in and see them so happy to give each other valentines,” said Emmy Honn, a third-grade student at Paul Norton Elementary School.

Paul Norton Elementary School Student Council has come up with a new fundraiser to celebrate Valentine’s Day.

“We knew we wanted to do something around Valentine’s Day to promote kindness, and we wanted to do something school-wide so everyone could be included,” said teacher Kelsey Benson. kindergarten and student council leader at Paul Norton Elementary School.

For every one dollar donation each child collects, the child receives a Blow Pop, and then that child writes a hand-written Valentine’s Day for someone else within the school.

Fundraising took place over four days. After the first two days of sales, the students raised $500 and the money kept coming.

“We made a game plan, and we came back with week two and we had a lot more suckers, and we had a lot more valentines. Today I still had 500 and we sold. Our school district and our community are so generous, and they’ve really embraced that,” Benson said.

In total, Benson estimated the children raised $1,500.

“Everyone’s support has been amazing,” Benson said.

Donations, however, go beyond the walls of Paul Norton Elementary School. All money raised will go to QC Closet2Closet, a non-profit organization that helps foster children with wardrobe and toiletries needs.

“We’re a non-profit organization that was started by kids, so it’s really exciting to get help from kids, because we’re kind of an organization that helps kids,” Allison said. Haskill, director of daily operations for QC Closet2Closet. “The pandemic has been tough on fundraising, so we’re really thrilled to receive this unexpected gift.”

“We talked about how you could see this person at Target, you could see this person in any store and you might not know what they’re going through,” Benson said. “They may be going through something, and your acts of generosity have helped them and maybe made them more comfortable, or made them more confident in themselves.

For a student, fundraising takes on added importance.

“I have a lot of foster family members in my family and one of my brothers was adopted, so I want to help them,” said Liam Lightfoot, a third grader at Paul Norton Elementary School. “It’s important to help others because eventually they might help you back.”

Haskill said QC Closet2Closet will use the money to purchase fleece blankets, the most requested item from customers.

Benson said there are some tweaks to the fundraiser, but she hopes it will become an annual tradition.

Copyright 2022 KWQC. All rights reserved.

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Mill Valley News | A behind-the-scenes look at our school’s student council https://adventurebase100.org/mill-valley-news-a-behind-the-scenes-look-at-our-schools-student-council/ Sun, 06 Feb 2022 16:42:40 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/mill-valley-news-a-behind-the-scenes-look-at-our-schools-student-council/ The Student Council plays a very important role in the culture of our school. From planning events and spiritual weeks to decorating the school, the students and teachers involved in the committee do nothing less than a fantastic job of making the school year memorable. StuCo meets every Thursday before school at 7:15 a.m. in […]]]>

The Student Council plays a very important role in the culture of our school. From planning events and spiritual weeks to decorating the school, the students and teachers involved in the committee do nothing less than a fantastic job of making the school year memorable. StuCo meets every Thursday before school at 7:15 a.m. in StuCo sponsor Erica Matyak’s room to discuss a school event planning program while enjoying fresh donuts.

Matyak, who teaches the art, shares what usually happens during a Thursday morning meeting.

Senior Alison Seck shows Ms Crist an idea for the WOCO dance. (By Hayden Resch)

“Usually one of our student body officers brings donuts, and then we’ll go over upcoming dates and make sure everyone has them on their calendar,” Matyak said. “If there’s anything we need to vote on or discuss as a whole group, we’ll do it. But otherwise we break into small groups to plan the different events.

Much of the behind-the-scenes planning goes into creating such elaborate events that the student body will be able to experience and enjoy. Matyak explains, based on the planned event ]ed, how this process happens regularly.

“Usually it takes a few meetings just for the students to get everything and the details clear,” Matyak said. “They communicate with each other through ‘Group Me,’ which helps a lot with communication. The events where there’s any type of representation and where you bring in students from outside, like Mr. Mill Valley, will take several hours of planning.

StuCo supervisor Erica Matyak helps fellow student council members discuss details of the rescheduled Winter Homecoming dance (By Hayden Resch)

Since 2015, StuCo has held an annual event, “Mr. Mill Valley,” a boys’ competition, which student body president Logan Pfiester says is one of his favorites.

“Mr. Mill Valley [is my favorite StuCo event] because it’s a new event and it’s a lot of fun,” Pfiester said. “The guys you choose to do it are fun, and [the Mr. Mill Valley pageant is] coming,” Pfiester said.

Each year, StuCo coordinates fun events for students to participate in. Behind the scenes, students at all levels are committed to making the school year fun and memorable for everyone. Being involved with StuCo at school allows students to have opportunities to work together and have fun while doing it.

“I think students should join StuCo if they want to help make Mill Valley a better place,” Matyak said. “That’s really what StuCo tries to do, it’s just plan events that can be inclusive of all students.”

Agreeing with Matyak, Pfiester explains why joining StuCo his freshman year was a great decision.

“I think it’s a great way to get involved in school, it just gives you more school spirit and something to do, it gives you community,” Pfiester said.

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Bay Village student gets perfect ACT score https://adventurebase100.org/bay-village-student-gets-perfect-act-score/ Sat, 05 Feb 2022 03:42:00 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/bay-village-student-gets-perfect-act-score/ BAY VILLAGE, Ohio (WOIO) – A Cuyahoga County student has achieved a feat that less than 1% of students taking the ACT achieve: getting a perfect score. Her name is Annabella Mayer, a student at Bay Village High School. The school district said that in addition to earning a composite score of 36, Mayer plays […]]]>

BAY VILLAGE, Ohio (WOIO) – A Cuyahoga County student has achieved a feat that less than 1% of students taking the ACT achieve: getting a perfect score.

Her name is Annabella Mayer, a student at Bay Village High School.

The school district said that in addition to earning a composite score of 36, Mayer plays volleyball and competes in track and field for the Rockets, plays cello in the Bay High School orchestra, is involved in school musicals and is active at Bay High. Club key.

Mayer leads many school clubs and teams, including the Key Club, Student Council, Bay Student Boosters, Bay Village Education Foundation, National Honor Society, and Model UN.

She also volunteers outside of school for the Second Harvest Food Bank in Lorain County and works at the Bay Aquatic Center during the summer.

The Bay Village City School District said she plans to major in biology or neuroscience in pursuit of a pre-medical path to becoming a pediatrician.

Mayer is still working to downsize a university.

“I want to thank all of my amazing teachers, especially Ms. Heather Fanter,” Mayer said. “I couldn’t have gotten this score without his college prep course!”

Annabelle Mayer(Bay Village City School District)

Copyright 2022 WOIO. All rights reserved.

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Mia Francisco d’Alvirne signs to play softball with WPI – Lowell Sun https://adventurebase100.org/mia-francisco-dalvirne-signs-to-play-softball-with-wpi-lowell-sun/ Thu, 03 Feb 2022 12:02:28 +0000 https://adventurebase100.org/mia-francisco-dalvirne-signs-to-play-softball-with-wpi-lowell-sun/ Whether it’s scoring a double or passing an exam, Mia Francisco has always had a knack for succeeding in the clutch.It’s a talent that has followed her through the past three years at Alvirne High School and will no doubt follow her to Worcester Polytechnic Institute in 2023. Francisco recently signed a letter of intent […]]]>

Whether it’s scoring a double or passing an exam, Mia Francisco has always had a knack for succeeding in the clutch.
It’s a talent that has followed her through the past three years at Alvirne High School and will no doubt follow her to Worcester Polytechnic Institute in 2023. Francisco recently signed a letter of intent to play ball with the WPI Engineers next season.
“It feels good,” said Francisco, a senior shortstop for the Alvirne Broncos and the nationally recognized Polar Crush club softball program. “I’m really excited.”
A star infielder, Francisco was courted by several schools in the area, before receiving a call from WPI softball coach Whitney Goldstien, inviting him to visit the campus. She already knew the coach who had attended several of her softball camps during his career.
“I’ve known her for a while now,” said 17-year-old Francisco. “She was coaching at Lesley before moving to WPI where she contacted me. I was obviously very interested in WPI academically. I jumped at this opportunity and here we are.
The 5-foot-1 infielder will major in health sciences, with the goal of eventually becoming a pediatric nurse practitioner.
When she officially visited the campus in September, Francisco liked what she saw.
“I met the coach and a few upperclassmen,” Francisco said, noting that shortstop Alicia Salvalzo is an Alvirne graduate who played on the same team as Mia in her freshman year. . “I was pleasantly surprised by the campus. From the outside you can’t see much, but it’s really big and has lots of sports facilities. I also really liked the girls in the team, that helped me. I signed up a few weeks later.
Francisco is currently a four-year college starter for the Alvirne Broncos softball team, playing both shortstop and second base. She was one of the cornerstones of the program during a difficult time, playing under a different head coach each season.
“It was tough,” Francisco said. “But I love all my teammates and the girls I grew up with.”
Alvirne has yet to announce his new softball coach for 2022 as of press time. Francisco said one of his AAU coaches is among those vying for the job. No matter who they choose, however, she remains positive, especially looking at the talent on the training camp roster.
“We only lost two girls last year, so we should be competitive again this year,” Francisco said. “During my time here we haven’t been great due to the coaching situation and losing my second season to Covid, but the first year we were much better. Last year wasn’t our best, but this season should be much better.
Born and raised in Hudson, NH, Francisco first took the diamond at age five, playing T-Ball in both Lowell and Hudson’s hometown. She became very fond of soccer, quickly becoming a multi-sport athlete. Currently a girl for all seasons at Alvirne, Mia is a year-round athlete for the Broncos, playing football in the fall and at the running track in the winter. She is also captain of the soccer and softball teams.
When not on the court, Mia is a leader in the class with a 3.9 GPA, being class vice president and a member of the National Honors Society, National Technical Honors Society, Student Athletic Leadership Council, from the Student Council and the Health Trades Program at Alvirne.
His good grades largely contributed to earning a place in the WPI.
“I always knew I wanted to be in the medical field growing up, so grades are always very important,” Francisco said. “As soon as WPI appeared on my radar, I knew I had to maintain my grades to go. It’s not too difficult, with the help of my family and classmates it’s easy to balance.
While maintaining her success as a student-athlete, Mia also devotes much of her time to athletics and unified events as well as the Hudson Food Pantry. Other volunteer endeavors include the Hudson Women’s Softball League and the Hudson Recreation Department, where she hopes to pass on her love for athletics to the younger generation.
“Our college coach is actually president of the Hudson girls softball league, so with her I’ve been able to run a lot of clinics and coach the teams, just to help out,” Francisco said. “I remember when I was so young when the girls in high school helped me. I liked it a lot. Now that I’m able to do it, it’s great.”
For now, however, Francisco is only focused on getting back into the swing with Alvirne softball this coming season.
“I’m super excited to start,” Francisco said. “We have already started training. It should be a fun season.
And she plans to go out swinging.

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