International Aerospace Discussion

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Singha
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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Singha » 07 Aug 2013 11:17

how cow..bigger than the blackjack and more weapons than its already ginormous payload?
must be a B2ish flying wing but of Ruslan size.... :shock:

Austin
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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 07 Aug 2013 12:03

More a question of type of future war they anticipate their bomber will be more useful for , Flying wing is almost a given for this design , So Long Range ,Stealth, Persistence over Battle Field and Larger Internal Payload is what the design choice is more biased towards as they have opted for good for Gulf War kind of regional conflict but not good for full scale nuclear conflict where speed of aircraft in Mach 2 plus Tu-160/Tu-22M3 would have mattered.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Manish_Sharma » 07 Aug 2013 14:49

But isn't it already the decided design of PAK DA?

Image

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 07 Aug 2013 15:18

More like fanboy art and the 10's we saw of PAK-FA before ...more likely than not we would see the PAK-DA model only when the first prototype flies like we saw with PAK-FA.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 09 Aug 2013 10:06

One of the perspective model being tested at TSAGI

http://oi43.tinypic.com/2pobknb.jpg

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Singha » 09 Aug 2013 11:31

looking at the huge flattened wing root areas suitable for fuel tanks, this thing could likely fly from moscow to LA nonstop.

perhaps a concept of dual-role bays for ER fuel tanks and munition dispenser racks could be tried out. distance from engels AFB in saratov to pound georgia or some rebellious western sponsored revolutionary republic is not much, so skip the tanks and add in more bomb racks.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Philip » 16 Aug 2013 20:29

US admits to the existence of "Area 51"

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world ... 70918.html
Area 51 is out there: US government admits existence of airbase shrouded in mystery

The mysterious piece of land in Nevada has been linked with reports of UFOs, alien bodies and secret government projects

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 19 Aug 2013 07:45

Interesting stuff:

Image

A ton more, if you are not catching sleep, here

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby sooraj » 20 Aug 2013 22:35


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 21 Aug 2013 13:00

Some interesting drone caught by Iran while probing deep inside by US. Shown by Iran Press TV.

http://rt.com/news/iran-us-drone-gulf-216/

The size itself would make its rcs very small.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 21 Aug 2013 15:45

Flying Models of Mig UAV were displayed yesterday at some presentation.
http://sdelanounas.ru/blogs/39113/

Mig UAV
UAV-2

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 23 Aug 2013 04:38

Aug 20, 2013 :: Janes :: Russia delays MiG-35 buy, to order MiG-29SMT instead

Russia has postponed its plans to order Mikoyan MiG-35 'Fulcrum-F' fighter aircraft, according to a variety of local media reports.


Russia has postponed plans to order MiG-35 fighter aircraft until 2016, reports indicate. (Piotr Butowski)Russia has postponed plans to order MiG-35 fighter aircraft until 2016, reports indicate. (Piotr Butowski)


According to defence ministry sources quoted by business daily Kommersant , a planned RUB37 billion (USD1.12 billion) order for 37 MiG-35s has been postponed until 2016 on the request of the Russian Finance Ministry.

MiG had been hoping to secure an order for "a bit more over two dozen" of the active electronically scanned array (AESA)-equipped and thrust-vectoring MiG-35 fighter in June or July, Sergei Korotkov, CEO of MiG previously told IHS Jane's at the 2013 Paris Air Show.

Speaking to Russian media on 20 August, Russian Deputy Defence Minister Yuri Borisov confirmed that the order for the MiG-35s had been delayed, but stated that the reason was due to industrial/technical challenges rather than finance. "We're postponing the procurement of MiG-35 aircraft to 2016. The Finance Ministry has nothing to do with it; the industry is not ready yet," Borisov stated.

Delaying an order for the MiG-35 is undoubtedly a blow for MiG, which had been seen as pinning its hopes on a production order for the AESA-equipped and thrust-vectoring MiG-35. Meanwhile, MiG's domestic rival Sukhoi has been more successful in locking down aircraft orders on the domestic and export markets than MiG. Currently MiG's only significant ongoing new-build orders are for the carrier-capable MiG-29K 'Fulcrum-D' for the Russian and Indian navies. To make up for the lack of an order for the MiG-35 until 2016, Russia will instead purchase 16 MiG-29SMTs, according to Borisov. The order for MiG-29SMTs could be worth around RUB16 billion, according to Kommersant .

A production order for the MiG-29SMT would be the first that the company has received from Russia for the aircraft - which has long mulled upgrading its existing aircraft to the standard. The MiG-29SMT is essentially an upgrade on the original MiG-29 airframe (unlike the MiG-29M 'Fulcrum-E', which features a redesigned airframe including composite construction), featuring an upgraded radar, improved fuel storage in the spine of the aircraft, new avionics, uprated engines, a digital cockpit, expanded weapons fit, and an improved navigation system.

The MiG-29SMT is largely offered as an upgrade to existing MiG-29 'Fulcrum' airframes, although also as new built aircraft, with Peru opting to upgrade eight MiG-29S/UBs 'Fulcrum-C/B' to a variant of the MiG-29SMT upgrade packaged termed MiG-29SMP (with P standing for Peru). Yemen and Myanmar operate the MiG-29SMT, while Algeria, which had ordered 28 MiG-29SMT and 6 MiG-29UBT fighters, rejected the aircraft on delivery amid accusations regarding the quality of the aircraft. These aircraft were subsequently adopted by the Russian Air Force.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Misraji » 23 Aug 2013 07:44

^^^
Its India's fault, of course. If we had bought it for MMRCA, it would have been delivered right on schedule.

--Ashish

PS: What a bunch of douchebags!!!.... :evil:


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby member_20067 » 26 Aug 2013 02:18

Incredible aerial footage


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Avinandan » 26 Aug 2013 22:08

http://www.taipeitimes.com/News/biz/archives/2013/08/25/2003570501
Korea Aerospace Industries Ltd (KAI) on Tuesday rolled out the nation’s first home-built light fighter — the FA-50 — from its assembly plant in the southern city of Sacheon.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 26 Aug 2013 22:20

Avinandan wrote:http://www.taipeitimes.com/News/biz/archives/2013/08/25/2003570501
Korea Aerospace Industries Ltd (KAI) on Tuesday rolled out the nation’s first home-built light fighter — the FA-50 — from its assembly plant in the southern city of Sacheon.


South Korea, renowned for making high-tech consumer devices, cars and ships, now has its sights on exporting fighter jets amid a projected sharp increase in demand for military weapons in Asia over the next decade.

Korea Aerospace Industries Ltd (KAI) on Tuesday rolled out the nation’s first home-built light fighter — the FA-50 — from its assembly plant in the southern city of Sacheon.

KAI officials say that they aim to sell about 1,000 FA-50s and T-50s overseas over the next three decades, and are eyeing markets in Southeast Asia, Eastern Europe and the Americas.

“Countries in Southeast Asia and South America are finding FA-50s enormously attractive,” Park Jeong-soo, a senior official from KAI’s external affairs department, told reporters.

Global defense budgets are forecast to increase by 9.3 percent to US$1.65 trillion by 2021, according to analysts IHS Janes.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 26 Aug 2013 23:15

US to sell helicopters to Indonesia in $500m deal

The US has agreed for the first time to sell new AH-64E Apache attack helicopters to Indonesia, US officials say.

The deal is worth $500m (£320m), including radar, training and maintenance.

Indonesia will purchase eight new Apache helicopters, made by Boeing.

The deal was announced during a visit by US Defence Secretary Chuck Hagel, who is on a tour of South East Asia, to Jakarta.

"Providing Indonesia these world-class helicopters is an example of our commitment to help build Indonesia's military capability," he said in a statement.

The deal will help Indonesia respond to "a range of contingencies including counter-piracy operations and maritime awareness", it said.

The US has recently stepped up its diplomatic efforts in East Asia in order to establish a strong presence there in the face of advances by China, correspondents say.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Arunkumar » 02 Sep 2013 16:22

Russian civilian high pye-bass engine.

http://www.flightglobal.com/news/articl ... gy-389915/?

The fan diameter provides a bypass ratio of 8.5:1, which is significantly larger compared with previous Russian engines, but still slightly below the 10:1 bypass ratio achieved by the CFM Leap-1A or the 12:1 ratio of Pratt & Whitney's PW1400G.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Manish_Sharma » 02 Sep 2013 18:59

Crash or first f 22 downed by S-300 / 400?

http://www.liveleak.com/view?i=7f4_1377959586

A U.S. F-22 Raptor jet crashed above the sky of northern Jordan.

Thanks to Doreid Mohamad for this post
(translated from arab to italian and then from italian to english, sorry if there are errors)

According to the Oklahoman newspaper Post, citing U.S. military sources that the F-22 Raptor crashed in the north of Jordan, sources tell about the possibility of shoot down the F-22 Raptor aircraft by a Syrian missile Syrian everything and happened near the Syrian border, while a military expert John Blu Reed told the newspaper that the shoot down of the F-22 Raptor confirmation that Syria has a defense system updated the S-300, S 400 missiles or rockets, l 'U.S. expert also stated that U.S. relations - Russia will be even more strained if it is confirmed that Russia has provided to Syria missiles S 400.On the other hand according to reports from the United States, according to the Los Angeles Times of America, the Syrian defense forces have shot down four missiles launched by the Americans type Tomahawk, sources tell us that it was the defense systems (Bentsr 1) anti-aircraft missiles that have made that American missiles struck, and centered in the middle, the sources of Washington state that four missiles were launched to test the degree of defense of the Syrian forces, the sources have also confirmed that one of the main reasons in stopping aggression against Syria is the overthrow of the American F-22 Raptor crashed yesterday in the north of Jordan, also also deal with the part of the Syrian air defense missiles to the four Tomahok, daa remember that Jordan is still home to its territory five F-22, and this was one of the main reasons to postpone the trial of aggression against Syria.

Other sources:
http://www.southlebanon.org/?p=87063

http://nrttv.com/nrt-ar/dreje.aspx?jimare=20333

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Lisa » 02 Sep 2013 20:07

Dhananjay wrote:Crash or first f 22 downed by S-300 / 400?

http://www.liveleak.com/view?i=7f4_1377959586

A U.S. F-22 Raptor jet crashed above the sky of northern Jordan.
..............



Not sure, might be true but

Cannot find a newspaper called The Post in Oklahoma
Cannot find any refrence to a 'Military Expert' called John Blu Reed
Cannot find any record of the export of S400 from Russia to any nation
and
Cannot find any reference to F22 deployment in Jordan!

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby TSJones » 02 Sep 2013 20:18

^^^^^^No, no, no! Say it ain't so! I am shocked, shocked I tell you!

We want to prove once and for all that the F-22 is superior to all others. We would *never* send the B-team to establish air supriority over Syria. The B-team couldn't handle it! :D

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby vishvak » 02 Sep 2013 20:25

US or 'coalition of willing' (for war) should at least deny it. Air superiority over Syria must be the biggest headache for the Syrians to be silent but not coalition of w.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Lisa » 02 Sep 2013 21:26

TSJones wrote:^^^^^^No, no, no! Say it ain't so! I am shocked, shocked I tell you!

We want to prove once and for all that the F-22 is superior to all others. We would *never* send the B-team to establish air supriority over Syria. The B-team couldn't handle it! :D


T. S. Jones,

Now I understand better, not letting facts getting in the way of a good story! :)

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 03 Sep 2013 18:54

arvin wrote:Russian civilian high pye-bass engine.

http://www.flightglobal.com/news/articl ... gy-389915/?

The fan diameter provides a bypass ratio of 8.5:1, which is significantly larger compared with previous Russian engines, but still slightly below the 10:1 bypass ratio achieved by the CFM Leap-1A or the 12:1 ratio of Pratt & Whitney's PW1400G.


PD engine family

http://www.avid.ru/eng/advanced-developments/pd-14_/

Image

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Philip » 06 Sep 2013 20:58

Don't know whether it was earlier posted,but at MAKS,the FGFA's engine with stealth coatings was displayed.Covered by a transparent box.Elsewhere posted ,the US is developing a rearward laser weapon for use by LT strike aircraft/bombers.Here i another dev. that is ushering in an RMA in naval warfare.

AeroVironment joins DARPA program to develop long-range UAVs for launch from small ships
http://www.militaryaerospace.com/articl ... -tern.html

ARLINGTON, Va., 4 Sept. 2013. Unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) experts at AeroVironment Inc. in Monrovia, Calif., are joining a U.S. military research program to develop a medium-altitude long-endurance UAV for long-term maritime surveillance that can launch and recover from relatively small ships to provide airborne intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) and strike mobile targets anywhere, around the clock.

Scientists at the U.S. Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) have awarded a $2.3 million contract to AeroVironment for the initial phase of the Tactically Exploited Reconnaissance Node (TERN) program, which seeks to develop technology to enable small ships to serve as mobile bases for UAVs.

AeroVironment joins Maritime Applied Physics Corp. (MAPC) in Baltimore on the initial phase of the TERN program. MAPC won a $2.2 million DARPA contract for the program last month.

AeroVironment is a veteran designer of small-to-medium-size UAVs such as the RQ-11B Raven, as well as the Wasp, Wasp AE, and PUMA AE. AeroVironment also designs UAV-control systems, and has experience in electric vehicles, batteries and battery chargers, and power cycling and test systems.

The TERN program, sponsored by the DARPA Tactical Technology Office (TTO), seeks to overcome limitations of Navy shipboard aircraft surveillance. Helicopters are relatively limited in their maximum distances and flight times, for example, while fixed-wing manned and unmanned aircraft must operate from aircraft carriers or large land bases with long runways, although they can fly farther and longer than helicopters.
Related stories

-- DARPA awards contract for TERN program for long-endurance UAVs launched from small ships

-- Navy continues to expand infrastructure for future fleet of long-range maritime patrol UAVs

In the first phase of the TERN program experts from AeroVironment and MAPC will study designs for an operational TERN UAV, and plan for a prototype flight demonstration in 2017. For the program's initial phase, DARPA officials say they expect to award several contracts totaling as much as $8.9 million, so the contracts to AeroVironment and MAPC may not be the only TERN first-phase contracts.

The TERN program seeks to combine the strengths of aircraft bases on land and sea, by using small ships as mobile launch and recovery sites for medium-altitude long-endurance (MALE) fixed-wing UAVs, DARPA officials say.

The ultimate goal for a TERN UAV and launch system to enable persistent ISR and strike capabilities with payloads of 600 pounds while operating at ranges as long as 900 nautical miles from a host vessel.

The TERN system should be able to operate from several relatively small ship types in rough seas, including the 2,784-ton Independence-class littoral combat ship (LCS), which is 418 feet long and 104 feet wide, with a large aft-located flight deck. Other ships of interest are amphibious transport docks, dock landing ships, and Military Sealift Command cargo ships.

The program will produce a low-cost TERN prototype UAV to demonstrate launch, recovery, and enabling technologies.

DARPA plans to roll out TERN in three phases over three or four years, culminating in a full-scale launch and recovery demonstration. The first phase will include concept definition activities; the second phase will mature technology, with preliminary design; and the last phase will demonstrate a TERN prototype.

A second solicitation will be issued during the first phase of the program to MAPC and other Phase I contractors for TERN Phase II and III work. The second and third phases of the TERN program will be worth about $42 million, DARPA officials say.

From MAPC and AeroVironment, DARPA officials are interested in novel launch and recovery techniques; aircraft navigation; ship motion prediction; high lift devices; high stroke recovery or arrestment devices; and compact stowage arrangements. Other technologies of interest include automated maintenance systems; robotic deck handling; automated vehicle preflight checkout.

TERN envisions UAV systems for deep overland ISR and strike missions without forward basing or host nation help. Long radius of action enables access to remote geographic areas while long endurance enables persistent ISR and striking fleeting targets.

A relatively small ship deploying with two or more UAVs could offer high-tempo ISR and strike operations on an as-needed basis, DARPA officials say. The program does not involve helicopters or airships.

Named after the family of sea birds known for flight endurance, TERN aims to make it much easier, quicker and less expensive for the U.S. military to deploy ISR and strike aircraft almost anywhere in the world, DARPA officials say.

The TERN medium-altitude, long-endurance (MALE) UAV and automated launch-and-recovery system will be able to launch a 600-pound payload and fly as far as 600 to 900 nautical miles from its host vessel.

The TERN program envisions a capability "like having a falcon return to the arm of any person equipped to receive it, instead of to the same static perch every time,” says Daniel Patt, the DARPA TERN program manager.

"About 98 percent of the world’s land area lies within 900 nautical miles of ocean coastlines," Patt explains. "Enabling small ships to launch and retrieve long-endurance UAVs on demand would greatly expand our situational awareness and our ability to quickly and flexibly engage in hotspots over land or water.”



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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Austin » 07 Sep 2013 15:36

Advanced Super Hornet video


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby SaiK » 14 Sep 2013 20:29


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby SaiK » 14 Sep 2013 20:30

indranilroy wrote:This is what LCA Mk3 would be.

I would put money for twin engine for mk3.


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Jaeger » 16 Sep 2013 14:21

SaiK wrote:http://www.thehindu.com/sci-tech/science/japan-launches-new-cheaper-rocket/article5128597.ece?homepage=true
the japanese have arrived!


Hmmmm... a 3-stage, 24 meter, solid fueled "rocket".

The Japs have certainly arrived. :twisted:

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 17 Sep 2013 08:01

Advanced Super Hornet

Nice article, if you have some time.

Image

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby PratikDas » 17 Sep 2013 08:34

Key fact about the Japanese Epsilon rocket:

JAXA: Goals of new solid propellant launch vehicle Epsilon

The novelty of the Epsilon is symbolized by its drastically reduced launch campaign period. It takes only seven days from erecting the first stage at the launch site till completing post-launch operations. It is a major reduction compared to 42 days for the M-V launch vehicle, and it is actually one of the shortest campaigns among other countries' launch vehicles. This became possible by introducing an automatic and autonomous checking system and reducing hazardous operations as much as possible so that dramatic electricity and manpower savings have been achieved. Moreover, we still have some room to additionally decrease the campaign period significantly with further improvements.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby TSJones » 17 Sep 2013 13:02

NRao wrote:Advanced Super Hornet

Nice article, if you have some time.

Image


I think the gist of the article is that the super hornet is a really great plane but compared to the f-35, it's going to be obsolete. Still, I like the plane and its capabilities are currently good enough, just not for the future. More stealth, more range, more electronics, it's what the future demands.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby TSJones » 18 Sep 2013 11:33

....new, cheap, tactical jet that the pentagon hasn't asked for.....

http://www.cnn.com/2013/09/17/tech/inno ... ?hpt=hp_t3

.....say what?

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 19 Sep 2013 19:05


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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby NRao » 19 Sep 2013 20:54

Bumblebee flight inspires 'bad weather robot' design

Nice vid out there too.

Scientists are studying the flight of the bumblebee in an effort to work out how the insects manage to remain steady in adverse weather conditions.

Dr Sridhar Ravi, from Harvard University, filmed bumblebees as they flew in a wind tunnel.

This enabled Dr Ravi and his team to control the airflow the bees had to contend with.

The researchers say their study could aid the design of "micro air vehicles" that remain stable in bad weather.

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Lisa » 20 Sep 2013 16:23

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article ... obots.html

Top Gun in the 21st century: New U.S. stealth drones launched from aircraft carrier by REMOTE CONTROL

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Re: International Aerospace Discussion

Postby Kartik » 20 Sep 2013 16:47

RSAF F-15SG's attain FOC 3.5 years after first deliveries

RSAF F-15SGs achieve FOC


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