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Mobile Technology News, June 7, 2014

As developers for tablets and smartphones we like to keep abreast of the latest mobile technology developments . This is a daily digest of mobile development and related technology news gathered from the BBC, the New York Times, New Scientist and the Globe and Mail to name a few. We scour the web for articles concerning, iPhone, iPad and android development, iOS and android operating systems as well as general articles on advances in mobile technology. We hope you find this useful and that it helps to keep you up to date with the latest technology developments.

  • How Apple May Have Moved The Enterprise Goal Posts at WWDC 2014

    There has been a lot of talk this week about the WWDC 2014 keynote from Monday and the big announcement Apple made around OS X Yosemite and iOS 8.  Both of these big OS upgrades will prove to be big hits for the company & for users alike when they come to a device near […]

    The post How Apple May Have Moved The Enterprise Goal Posts at WWDC 2014 appeared first on AlliOSNews.

  • FIFA App Gets World Cup 2014 Update

    The FIFA World Cup 2014 is only days away now and the official FIFA app has been completely updated to help you follow all the action for Brazil.  Virtually every aspect of the app has been updated to help you keep track of the Group play and then to the brackets. FIFA Official App for […]

    The post FIFA App Gets World Cup 2014 Update appeared first on AlliOSNews.

  • Cable Companies Are The Worst: Study Confirms
    More than half of people would quit their cable company if there were actually a decent alternative, according to recent study. However, there could soon be even fewer companies out there.

    Consulting firm cg42 conducted an online survey of over 3,000 current and former customers of the top five cable companies in the U.S. — Comcast, Time Warner Cable, Cox, Charter and Cablevision — and found that a whopping 73 percent feel that “cable companies are predatory in their practices and take advantage of consumers’ lack of choice.”

    It’s hard to blame the disgruntled customers. Cable companies routinely rank at the bottom when it comes to customer satisfaction. And then, of course, there’s the ever-increasing bill that you get each month. The price of Comcast’s basic cable package went up by a whopping 68 percent between 2009 and 2013, according to Free Press, a consumer advocacy group.

    The study comes as Comcast and Time Warner Cable attempt to convince regulators that a $45 billion merger is in the public interest. Comcast, the largest cable company in the country, is in the process of taking over Time Warner Cable, the second-largest in the country. The new company would provide cable to nearly a third of homes in the U.S. and broadband to nearly 40 percent.

    But cg42 found that customers don’t think bigger is better: Seventy-two percent of those surveyed said they “worry that the larger the cable companies become, the worse off consumers are.”

    And if you feel like you don’t actually have much of a choice when it comes to deciding which company you’re going to pay for TV, then you’re not alone.

    Sixty-nine percent of respondents felt that “there is too little competition among TV/Entertainment content providers,” while 58 percent said they they don’t “have a real choice in TV/Entertainment content providers.”

    Over half of those surveyed — 53 percent — said they’d quit their company if they had another choice.

    “What the study revealed was that the cable companies are more frustrating than any other category we’ve surveyed to date,” Stephen Beck, the founder and managing partner of cg42, said, adding that people hate their cable companies even more than they hated their banks in 2011, around the time of the Occupy Wall Street movement.

    “[Cable] companies have historically benefited from their monopolistic-like positions in many of the markets they’ve served, and that has allowed them to be woefully bad in customer experience,” Beck said.

  • CIA launches Twitter account
    The United States Central Intelligence Agency, the CIA, announces it has opened its first official accounts on Twitter and Facebook.
  • Meeting the West Bank's tech start-ups
    The trials and triumphs of West Bank tech start-ups
  • BUILD Series Spotlights Tiffany Shlain

    Tiffany Shlain, filmmaker, founder of the Webby Awards and host of AOL On original series “The Future Starts Here,” stopped by AOL’s New York office for a conversation with AOLers about how she unplugs and recharges and juggles work and motherhood.

    After her remarks, Tiffany sat down with Erika Nardini, who launched the BUILD Speaker Series in early April, to explore the issues of living in an over-connected world.


    Here are a few tips from the woman who was named one of Newsweek’s “women shaping the 21st century”:

    • Take a moment, focus attention. Ask yourself, is what I’m doing a reflection of who I am and what I want to be?
    • Take one day off to go offline and unplug from technology.
    • Parenting is modeling behavior
  • App-maker, App-maker, Make Me a Match
    There seem to be a few common elements that give applicants a leg up when applying for an open position in a company:

    • Relationships — or who you know
    • Experience/resume
    • Individuality — or what you can bring to the table that a person with similar credentials can’t

    Sad but true, a stellar resume is really no longer enough to get you in the door. Hasn’t been for a while. In fact, within the last 10 years, there seems to be a new factor to add to the list that truly makes you a competitive candidate: How social you are.

    In this case, I’m using the word “social” to mean active on social networking sites. And no, I’m not talking about posting kegstand pics on Facebook. What I mean is whether or not you’re in the right job groups on Facebook so that when a new position is posted on the group’s wall, you can jump right on it. Or how aggressively you network with every headhunter in the biz on LinkedIn.

    At one point in the last few years when I was heavily searching for new opportunities, a coworker of mine said: Post more on Facebook and Instagram. Even just a couple of posts a day. It gives you the appearance of being very socially connected and makes you stand out just a little bit more. I rolled my eyes and thought, there’s no way I’m going to pander like that. If they want me, they’ll want me.

    Two years later, I continue to struggle with this notion. Is it selling out to try to up your klout score so a company might notice you? Or If I follow a recruiter on Instagram and like every ridiculous picture she posts of her child, am I a suck up, or am I being strategic in my pursuit of a job? In today’s day and age, is anything we do in the social sphere entirely without an ulterior motive?

    So, do we join in? Or opt out and potentially miss opportunities in the process?

    There’s a new app on the market. It’s called Blonk. Characterized as the “Tinder for jobs,” you sign up through LinkedIn and then have to answer a single question for entrance: Peter Thiel’s infamous: “What is something you believe that nearly no one agrees with you on?” Not an easy question, but once answered, you’re in. Then, begin swiping away to find a job that intrigues you. If both parties agree and make a match, you can begin talking.

    If you’re on Tinder, the idea of using Tinder-like techniques to find a job might make you cringe. On the other hand, you might think of this as a great opportunity to level the playing field and to remove the “who you know” factor from the job search.

    The question remains, however: Can something as personal as a job interview be conducted within the confines of a tiny screen? I really don’t know. But in the meantime, I’m going to go post something on Instagram #givemeajob.

  • Dating Isn't All About Data
    Click here to watch the TEDTalk that inspired this post.

    As a professional gay matchmaker, I loved listening to how invested Amy Webb was in finding a life partner. But I squirmed in my seat hearing how much time she spent developing her intricate points system and compiling data for her charts, and then how she rated the men she met online.

    Admittedly, my jerk reaction was “Who has the time to do this?” Analyzing 72 data points after each date seems a bit outrageous to me. Relationships are about compromise, not ticking boxes. If a client of ours handed me a list like Ms. Webb’s, I would respectfully slip it aside and discuss their true top five or ten “must haves” and “deal breakers” in a relationship and future partner. I likely would not permit “child must play piano at age three” as one of their deal breakers. Sorry Ms. Webb!

    I’m a huge advocate of dating online as an effective way to meet lots of different types of people – especially when you’re new to dating or freshly out of a relationship. Online dating is easily accessible, cheap or sometimes free, and there are millions of people dating online at any time. I love to ask my clients about their experience dating online because it’s important to reflect and learn from these experiences. I think Ms. Webb may have missed an opportunity here – she seemed to have analyzed the data, but overlooked the possibility to look at herself after all these dates and continue to analyze what she has to offer a potential mate, and not just vice versa.

    I often hear there is a lack of “quality” and relationship minded people online, and that many people aren’t actually who they say they are in their profile. But what I admire about many of my clients who have dated online is that they continue to look inside themselves after each date and continuously reflect on what they have to offer.

    Like Ms. Webb, our clients hire us because they’re very selective. When dating as a mature adult, you absolutely should have a concrete idea of what you want for your future relationship as well as what you have to offer your mate. That said, we also believe certain things are important to be flexible on when it comes to setting your parameters. For example, being less restrictive on age bracket and geographic location will open up the pool of people to potentially date. Having children, your core values and financial maturity are a few things you should waiver on less, as these are important to have in common with a future partner.

    I recently wrote an article about my thoughts on being single as a professional matchmaker. Soon after, I decided to give online dating a try because I wasn’t interested in meeting people at bars and I had exhausted dating through my social circle. My new online profile embraced something that my business partner suggested I do that I had never considered before – dating someone older than me. I left my geographic range open as well.

    To my surprise, I was “successful” almost immediately. I maintained my values, goals, and preferred hobbies, but because of this encouragement from someone I trust (another matchmaker), I found someone I was interested in dating. Had I not been more open minded than I was dating previously, I would have never entered the relationship I’m in that currently makes me happy. I didn’t need 72 data points, graphs, and charts to get me here.

    I work in the dating industry partially because I believe everyone deserves to find love. Between smart phone dating apps, online dating sites, personal matchmakers, Facebook and Meet Up groups, there so many options to meet new people. My honest suggestion is to explore as many avenues as you can.

    Remember that being selective, like Ms. Webb, is important. Making sure that your potential dates hit 750 points before you will even consider them is a bit extreme, in my opinion. I respect and admire that this system worked for Mrs. Webb, but this is definitely not the norm. Keep your options open and you may find true love sooner than you think.

    We want to know what you think. Join the discussion by posting a comment below or tweeting #TEDWeekends. Interested in blogging for a future edition of TED Weekends? Email us at tedweekends@huffingtonpost.com.

  • Apple Is Preparing To Sell Wearable Devices In October: Report
    SAN FRANCISCO, June 6 (Reuters) – Apple Inc is preparing to sell its first wearable device this October, aiming to produce 3 million to 5 million smartwatches a month in its initial run, the Nikkei reported on Friday, citing an unidentified parts supplier and sources familiar with the matter.
    Specifications are still being finalized, but the devices are likely to sport curved OLED (organic light-emitting diode) displays and sensors that collect health data from blood glucose and calorie consumption to sleep activity, the Japanese news service cited industry sources as saying.
    The industry has long expected Apple to unveil some sort of smartwatch, following the release of Samsung Electronics’ Galaxy Gear watches.
    Wall Street is hoping to see a new Apple product this year to galvanize the former stock market darling’s share price and end a years-long drought of ground-breaking devices. CEO Tim Cook has promised “new product categories” in 2014.
    Apple declined to comment. (Reporting by San Francisco newsroom. Editing by Andre Grenon)
  • 'Please Stand By': How to Handle Technical Difficulties
    You don’t want it to happen. You fool yourself into thinking that it won’t. But then it does: Your app or site goes down.

    You’ve done your best to prevent this, but sometimes there are forces beyond your control, like the power outage in Northern California on Memorial Day evening that brought down part of Amazon Web Services’ Elastic Compute Cloud, and along with it many sites and many apps, including ours.

    This sucked for obvious reasons but also because we had recently gained a lot of new customers who would be a) wondering what the heck was going, and b) ready to drop us like a crashy hot coal.

    Besides swiftly addressing the emails that were pouring in, Twitter and Facebook were the obvious places to post updates for our customers. But what would we say, exactly, and how would we say it?

    See what others were saying. We needed to address the fact that yes, we were down (it’s us, not you) and that we were working hard to recover, but I wondered if we should say why. Would people know, or care, what “AWS issues” were, or what a power outage in Northern California had to do with the app in their hands? Would we seem like we were blaming someone else for our troubles?

    Knowing that others had also been affected by the outage, I searched Twitter for terms like “AWS outage” and “AWS down” and found some great, straightforward examples (“We’re currently down due to AWS issues”) that told the truth in a non-accusatory tone. Even better was inlcuding a hashtag (#AWS) so that our followers could see that while it was us and not them, it wasn’t only us, and they could learn more about the outage if they wanted.

    Update regularly, even if nothing has changed. In his book, The Ten Faces of Innovation, Tom Kelley warns us about the Doorbell Effect: that seemingly interminable lag between when you push the doorbell and someone answers the door. The longer you hear only silence, the more likely you’ll turn around and leave. But if you hear someone call, “Coming!” even once, the more likely you’ll stay.

    We knew we had to keep reassuring our customers that we were still aware of the problem and that we were still working on it. Tweeting or posting a new message about every hour or less seemed to be the right amount.

    Be a little vague. A few hours after our app went down, it seemed to be back up. However, because it was still unstable, we didn’t want to say, “The app is back!” only to have it go back down again.

    We settled on a message that communicated our progress but remained a little vague: “We’re recovering from #AWS issues from earlier this evening. Hope to be 100% soon!”

    Thank your customers. Thank them for their patience, for sticking around, for putting up with your issues. They could easily dump you and go somewhere else.

    Also, be patient! You know you’re working hard to fix stuff, but they don’t necessarily. Nor do they know they’re the 20th person asking, “Hey it’s not working, what’s going on?” Apologize, thank them, briefly explain the issue, and give an estimate as to when the problem will be resolved, even if it’s just “hopefully soon.”

    Have some fun — your customers and your co-workers will thank you. While you don’t want to downplay or brush off the problem — the last thing you want to do is invalidate your customers’ frustration — you might as well have some fun.

    And what’s more fun than a hamster eating a tiny burrito? Only a hamster eating a tiny pizza. Inspired by creative 404 error pages, I decided to include links to such videos in our outage updates (“While we work hard to bring you back our app, enjoy these hamster butts“), figuring it was an opportunity not only to practice good customer service but to be entertaining and showcase our voice and personality.

    But having fun with our outage messages had an unexpected benefit: My co-workers liked it too. Watching rodents nibbling adorably on miniature food helped lighten the mood during a serious situation. Sure, things really suck now, but look at how cute this hamster is! The videos made us laugh, and laughter and humor, researchers say, have a ton of benefits, including reducing stress, improving problem-solving abilities, increasing hope and optimism, and reinforcing group cohesiveness, all of which we especially needed during that time.

    We could have handled the AWS outage in a more straightforward way. We could have posted a simple message and left it at that. But we decided to inject a little humor, and as a result, not only (hopefully) made our customers laugh but ourselves too, which only stands to benefit our customers in the end (so to speak).

  • Tesla hints at technology giveaway
    Tesla chief executive Elon Musk gives the strongest hint yet that the firm is considering giving away technology to help speed up electric car development.
  • Apple Stores to do in-store sign-ups for prepaid/monthly iPhone plans
    Apple’s US stores are preparing to do in-store sign-ups for people wanting to put an iPhone on a prepaid or monthly plan, a source says. At the moment, people can buy an unlocked phone at an Apple Store, but they have to use their own SIM or go to a carrier outlet if they don’t want to sign up for a contract. Initially Apple is said to be partnering with AT&T and T-Mobile; in the case of the former, stores will reportedly be stocking up on GoPhone activation kits and SIM cards. T-Mobile subscribers will only need the SIM cards already available through Apple.

  • CIA Joins Twitter, And Of Course This Is Its First Tweet
    The Central Intelligence Agency joined Twitter on Friday, and of course this was its first tweet:

    We can neither confirm nor deny that this is our first tweet.

    — CIA (@CIA) June 6, 2014

    The CIA proudly states in its Twitter bio that “we are the Nation’s first line of defense. We accomplish what others cannot accomplish and go where others cannot go.”

    The agency, which also recently joined Facebook, announced its social media expansion on its website Friday.

    Many other intelligence agencies congratulated the CIA on joining Twitter. One warm welcome came from the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency:

    Welcome to Twitter! Can’t wait to work with you on [REDACTED] 🙂 RT @CIA: We can neither confirm nor deny that this is our first tweet.

    — NGA (@NGA_GEOINT) June 6, 2014

  • This Is Why You Should Delete Facebook Permanently
    YouTuber Matthew Frederick — better known as “Matthias” to the Internet — is going to delete his Facebook page permanently, and he wants you to join him.

    In his most recent video, Frederick argues a number of Facebook’s recent updates are too personally invasive. To prove his point, he cites Facebook’s new audio recognition system and Facebook’s sketchy history with the NSA as two such examples.

    Maybe the real question is, if Facebook were a person, would you really want to be friends with it? Frederick argues the answer would be a resounding no.

    After all, what kind of person wants a friend who reads someone else’s texts and emails and has a sketchy history with the NSA?

    “Deleting your Facebook account won’t all of the sudden fix everything,” Frederick acknowledges. “But what it will do is start a conversation about what we find important and how we can protect that.”

    Well said.

    [h/t Viral Viral Videos]

  • Is Big Data a Magic Potion to Save the Planet?
    Big Data* is creating lots of buzz these days — especially in the humanitarian sector. In the last few years, governments, businesses, humanitarian organizations and citizens have been using Big Data to accomplish feats ranging from analyzing Google search queries to predicting flu outbreaks, to helping the U.S. government better understand the needs of people impacted by natural disasters, like Hurricane Sandy.

    In this regard, I was fortunate to participate in a recent discussion at George Washington University in D.C. hosted by the World Economic Forum’s Global Agenda Councils on Catastrophic Risks, Future of the Internet and Data Driven Development, and the United Nations’ Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (UN OCHA), which together examined: “The Role of Big Data In Catastrophic Resilience.”

    “Big Data” by Pawel Dewulit

    Participants at this event explored the use of data available today and how it could help decision makers prevent, prepare for and recover from catastrophic events.

    Three key trends appeared as part of these discussions:

    1) The Relevance of Data

    In his opening talk of the day, former Secretary of Homeland Security, The Honorable Tom Ridge, questioned: “Are we to be data rich and knowledge poor?” In a world where zettabytes** of information are being produced from our cell phones, credit cards, computers, homes — and even the sensor-equipped cars, trains, and the buildings that make up our cities — the problem isn’t a matter of quantity of data, but the relevance of it all.

    This notion was further explored in Dr. Erik Wetter’s talk, co-founder of the public health not-for-profit organization Flowminder, who shared his “magic potion” fallacy, which contends that ‘big’ data isn’t necessarily ‘good’ data that will be the answer to all of the world’s problems. In order for Big Data to be relevant, we need to be able to aggregate and harmonize data in a way that makes sense. Without the proper context, it’s easy to draw false correlations about what we think is happening in any given situation.

    2) Structuring Previously Unstructured Data

    With all the information out there, we’re faced with the unavoidable challenge of how to find important information to improve situational awareness, such as which gas stations are open and have fuel to make effective decisions. In his talk, Brian Forde, Senior Advisor to the U.S. Chief Technology Officer at the White House, spoke of the need to harness social media and open government data to better inform policy makers, survivors and first responders with actionable information. Even more fundamental to this, is the need to structure unstructured data.

    Forde believes one of the best ways to do this is through the publication of standardized hashtags through major media outlets like The Weather Channel. Imagine during an emergency you could collect social media posts with hashtags from those that need help via social media curation. For example, earlier this year the White House, the Federal Emergency Management Agency, and the Department of Energy launched standardized hashtags (#PowerLineDown #NoFuel and #GotFuel) to enable citizens to report important emergency information, such as downed powerlines or whether a gas station has fuel, across social media platforms during disasters in coordination with The Weather Channel.

    3) Turning Knowledge into Action

    While there are many new ways to collect and decipher Big Data, one of the key challenges will be to turn that knowledge into action. According to Mark Dalton, the officer-in-charge of the Information Services Branch at UN OCHA, we need an iterative, agile way to coordinate the testing and piloting of the applications that we intend to use before crisis situations.

    This notion was further reinforced by Scott Aronson, the Senior Director of National Security Policy at the Edison Electric Institute, who argued that the importance is not information sharing in crisis situations, but rather that there are technical, legal and cultural gaps in how we actually coordinate using that information. To be more effective, industry and government both need to knit together their joint tools and technologies, and coordinate closely to get the lights back on in crisis situations. This is not just a matter of practicality, but it is their joint responsibility.

    Ultimately, Big Data is not a “magical potion” that will solve the planet’s problems. Nor is it a standalone solution to support decision-making. Rather, Big Data will only be as meaningful as we make it. This requires sustained effort from the public and private sectors to structure data and make reasonable sense of it for use by decision-makers. Only then can Big Data lead to concerted action in crisis situations to help prevent catastrophes, save lives, rebuild cities and improve the state of the world.

    *Big Data is defined here as bridging traditional quantitative data sets — like census data collected by our governments — with previously unquantifiable, qualitative information — like social media updates — produced by masses of people interacting with one another across various technologically enabled tools.

    **A petabyte is the equivalent of 1,000 terabytes, or a quadrillion bytes. One terabyte is a thousand gigabytes. One gigabyte is made up of a thousand megabytes. There are a thousand thousand — i.e., a million — petabytes in a zettabyte. Source: “Why Big Data is a Big Deal” in Harvard Magazine by Jonathan Shaw (March-April 2014).

  • 17 LGBT Movies To Stream On Netflix Right Now
    Commemorating the anniversary of the 1969 Stonewall riots, June is annual LGBT Pride Month. Across the nation, Americans march in local Pride parades and gather for rooftop parties donning rainbow-colored gear (so many rainbow beads). Additionally, you can celebrate by watching the great collection of LGBT-themed films Netflix has to offer.

    From acclaimed documentaries like “Paris Is Burning” to hit musicals like “Rent,” here are the best LGBT movies streaming on Netflix:

  • Uber Worth $18 Billion Because Sure, Why Not?
    Now do you believe we’re in a new tech bubble?

    Uber, a controversial car-hiring app, just raised $1.2 billion in fresh investor cash, giving it a total value of either $17 billion, according to the company, or $18.2 billion, according to The Wall Street Journal. Really, though, what difference does a billion here or a billion there make any more, when money no longer has meaning?

    Uber, the value of which has quadrupled in less than a year, is now the most expensive member of the WSJ’s “Billion Dollar Startup Club,” made up of companies being financed by venture capital that are worth more than $1 billion. There are now more than 30 such companies, most of them in tech, including Airbnb ($10 billion), Dropbox ($10 billion) and Pinterest ($5 billion).

    Would you like some dubious comparisons to help you put these outlandish numbers in perspective? Of course you would.

    Uber is the second most-valuable startup in history, after Facebook, according to the WSJ.

    Uber is now worth more than half of the companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500-stock index, including dozens of banks, oil companies and technology companies. It is worth more than Chipotle or Whole Foods. It is worth more than ancient-economy companies like Alcoa and Clorox.

    Uber is now worth more than all the personal real estate in the crowded Washington, D.C., suburb of Falls Church, Virginia, according to the real-estate research firm Redfin.

    Uber is now worth more than two times the net worth of billionaire/real-life-Iron-Man Elon Musk (as measured by Forbes).

    Uber is worth more than George Lucas, Steven Spielberg, Donald Trump and H. Ross Perot combined.

    Anyway, you get the idea: It’s worth a lot of money. Whatever money is.

    We have warned you repeatedly of a tech bubble in the past couple of years, and we continue to be correct.

    The good news is that this tech bubble is probably not anything you should worry about just yet, unless you live in the parts of California that these absurd mountains of cash have rendered uninhabitable. You, normal investor, are probably not really at risk of getting too badly burned when all this goes kablooey the way you were in the dot-com bubble. The tech-heavy Nasdaq index is still far away from the record it set back then.

    Then again, it’s early yet.

  • Soon You Won't Have To Type In Your Credit Card Number On Your iPhone
    Apple plans to make online shopping a little easier this fall.

    iOS8, the new iPhone operating system that’s coming out later this year, will let you scan your credit card when buying something in Safari. Instead of typing in numbers, you’ll be able to hold up your card and have the iPhone automatically recognize the numbers and punch them in for you.

    Here’s what it will look like, with photos courtesy of 9to5 Mac:

    iphone credit card

    Apple debuted both the new iPhone and Mac operating systems in San Francisco on Monday. Though you can’t get the updates until this fall, a few developers already have access — and the credit card feature is just one of several changes that are coming to your phone and computer. The company also has plans to make texting easier, and might be changing the font on the Mac for the first time ever.

    Some apps like Uber already use similar technology to the new card-scanning option, allowing you to hold your credit card up to your phone and get the information off of it. PayPal recently bought the app Car.dio, which does just that.

    In iOS 7 (what you have now), Safari can save your credit card info when you enter it, and then auto-fill it for you when making your next purchase. The iOS 8 update will also let you scan and save cards to auto-fill for future purchases, 9to5 Macreports.

    We have to wonder how hard it would be to take a surreptitious pic of your neighbor’s card — say, while paying at a restaurant — and use it for a purchase. But that probably wouldn’t be any easier than just looking and writing down their number.

  • Uber Sets Valuation Record of $17 Billion in New Funding
    Uber Technologies Inc. is creating a new category of hot startup: the $17 billion club.
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