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Studio projects Saturday July 30 2016 12:06 pm

July 25 / Stage 21 / The podium at the end of the Tunnel

Clearly, a good year for our favorite overall cyclist in today’s cycling world. Chris Froome of Team Sky won his 3rd Tour de France by 04′05″, providing some very exciting stages. His major competitors simply hung on his wheel until they ran out of time to reduce his advantage. Peter Sagan of Tinkoff, a favorite sprinter (hard to root against Mark Cavendish as he closes in on the most Tour stage wins ever, winning 4 this year) won his 4th Green Jersey in as many years. He finished in the top 4 on 9 different stages and also won the jersey for Super-Combative. Rafael Majka also of Tinkoff, our favorite King of the Mountains winner from last year won again this year. Adam Yates of Orica-Bike Exchange won the best young cyclist jersey and he was exciting to watch. Clearly, his time on the podium is coming soon. Romain Bardet of AG2R La Mondiale, a Frenchman was 2nd in the Tour. We like good things happening for the French at the Tour de France. Nairo Quintana of Movistar Team, after 2 consecutive 2nd place finishes, came in 3rd. Coming in close must suck 3 years in a row. But then it is all better than coming in 4th and not being on the podium. Movistar won the team title.

Often Froome would challenge when clearly the best strategy would likely be to wait for someone else to challenge. His oddly strained-looking cycling style seems to never let on to anyone what he has left in his legs.

We thought we would show our favorite 3 final stage posters. Over the first 2 years we tended to provide the overall Tour information without much visual strategy to them. Then some interesting people got involved and things grew monumentally. Keep in mind, when we got up to do that last stage, we had been putting in 22 consecutive 17 hour days without any break of any kind. We were beat. We were beat. We were beat. We needed someone to help show us there was a light at the end of the stage.

There is a gentleman’s agreement to not challenge the leader after the next to last stage for the Yellow Jersey. Everything else is up for grabs.

André Greipel of Lotto Soudal, a strong sprinter over the past couple of years, had come up dry in the win category this year. You could see the pain on his face at the end of each sprint stage. But in the end he won the big one on the Champs-Élysées.

Click on any image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Collaborators were Ann Lemon and Amos Burkhart.

Collaborators were Rachel Strickland and Kayla Romberger.

Collaborators were Ann Lemon and Amos Burkhart.

Wow. Even doing this without printing any posters was some work. Fun work.

Studio projects Saturday July 30 2016 11:41 am

July 24 / Stage 20 / 10th nation win

We had a long-planned family trip that slowed down the posting of the final two stages of this Tour’s blog.

Stage 20, and the next to last stage, was mainly uneventful, so we thought it might be a good time to post a few favorites from past Tours that didn’t have a chance to get shown on earlier stages.

We’ll start with the next to last stage last year which was won by a Frenchman on the climb up Alpe d’Huez, one of the iconic Tour mountains.

Click on any image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Below was a stage that had one of the most spectacular applications of team strategy associated with it. The team destroyed the rest of the riders who were dreaming of wearing the Green Jersey.

Collaborators were Kieran & Hendrik-Jan Francke.

Below is one of our favorite posters highlighting a spectacular crash.

Stage 6 / Tour de Lead Graffiti 2012

And just to show we don’t always handle crashes the same way, we took the opportunity with the one below to use our wonderful wood type “S” that is broken in half. Perfect.

Tour de Lead Graffiti Stage 7

Collaborators were Rebecca Johnson Melvin & Lucie Melvin.

And another crash below to sent Johnny Hoogerland flying 12 feet off the road, over his handlebars and into a barbed wire fence. Absolutely one of the most iconic couple of images from any tour over the past 4 decades. That was also the year we fell in love with Tommy Voeckler.

Tour de Lead Graffiti Stage 9

Collaborators were Donna Globus & Paul Thompson.

You need to read the whole story of the hands on this one. Click on the image and find out Lucie’s input on this one. One of the most fabulous moments in our printing of the 115 posters we did over 5 years of the Tour.

Tour de Lead Graffiti Stage 3

At this point we will stop. Everytime I look at another poster I find 2 I’d like to put up. We’ve loved a high percentage of the work we’ve done on this project.

Studio projects Friday July 22 2016 04:08 pm

July 22 / Stage 19 / A Frenchman. Finally.

Roman Bardet finally got a stage win for France today and a nice jump forward in the General Classification.

He now stands in 2nd place, Nairo Quintana in 3rd 16 seconds back, and Adam Yates in 4th only 35 seconds back. A podium win would be nice for the French also.

His win provides the perfect platform to use our Stage 18 for our 2015 Tour de Lead Graffiti, which is generally one of the top 2 or 3 most favorited prints of the total of 115. We think we even caught a quick glimpse of Didi (note the trident graphic on the poster which we always included on stages where we saw him).

You can see Didi with two of our collaborators 3 entries down in this blog.

Studio projects Friday July 22 2016 12:13 pm

July 21 / Stage 18 / ITT

This year’s Tour has two individual time trials. The second one was a 17k mountain stage. Froome has been slowly stretching out the gap between him and everyone else, but there are 6 or 7 that can see the possibility of being on the podium at the end of the Tour and that always leads to some aggressive riding.

Froome won this stage, putting more space between him and everyone else and putting to rest who is going to win the tour, as long as he can avoid a serious problem.

Stage 20 of our 2014 Tour de Lead Graffiti was one of my favorite individual time trial prints that we did with letterpress friend, Lauren Emeritz. We were starting to get into setting type in circular formations and this particular poster was the deciding factor that in 2015 we would try to do something circular in each stage poster.

The circular element was intended to mimic a clock face with the final tick marks highlighting the Italian and 2 French riders who would share the podium.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

As we are getting close to the end and the last opportunities to highlight examples from our Tour de Lead Graffiti series, we though we would add another one here. Roman Bardet has an outside chance at being the only French cyclist on the podium. Back on Stage 11 of 2012 Froome and Bradley Wiggins (both from Great Britain) were number 1 and 2 for the Yellow Jersey and on the stage two French riders came in number 1 and 2.

Stage 11 / Tour de Lead Graffiti 2012

Kieran Francke & Lindsay Schmittle collaborated on this poster with us. One of our favorite uses of the handrolling technique we often employ, along with a bit of French. A fun poster.

Studio projects Thursday July 21 2016 06:52 pm

This made us smile

Back on Stage 7 of our 2015 Tour de Lead Graffiti we enjoyed the company of our collaborators, Melissa & Rob Ivone. Cavendish won #26 after a bit of a dryspell. Wow. That now seems so long ago now that he has 30.

We got an email from them today from the Tour de France. Viva Didi, as you can see in the photo below. There were a gazillion people along the 17k route at the race today. I find it amazing that they would cross paths and am one jealous letterpress printer.

Click on the image to see the story of Stage 7 of 2015.

They said they would be near the finish line tomorrow, so we get to scan the recording for them.

Seriously, how cool is that?

Studio projects Thursday July 21 2016 02:07 am

July 20 / Stage 17 / Fr(z)oome

It must be hard, being an international star of anything, but in this instance I’m talking about cycling, and going out against a Chris Froome, and there being nothing you can do to keep up.

Day after day, the top contenders for the Yellow Jersey get a little farther behind. I’ve often wondered if they wish for a catastrophic something or other to happen to him. Get sick. Crash. 20 flat tires in the same stage. Something.

But NO ONE is catching up on Chris Froome. They’ve got 3 more days. Froome’s got to be hurting, but then everyone is hurting.

Some of the people who are an hour behind him do better, but that is only because the Sky team looks at who is out there in front on a breakaway and says, “Don’t bother.”

Climbing the last of 4 climbs today, essentially the top 10 riders were in a group stretched our only about 30 meters. Someone challenges. No gain. Someone else challenges. No gain. Finally, someone interesting (Richie Porte who used to be on Froome’s team and they are still great friends), and Froome decides to jump on with him that they are gone.

So, in the end no one of significance gains time on Froome with Porte doing the best by being the only one that doesn’t loose time, with them both coming in with the same time. Seriously, that in itself is a real accomplishment.

We did the poster below for a ride with a similar result with Froome ending up on top at the top of a mountain that was really, really steep. Four of the best in the world got near the top and Froome just took off.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Studio projects Tuesday July 19 2016 12:32 am

July 18 / Stage 16 / Two guys, but Sagan…

The stage today had an outstanding possibility. Two good riders from the same team got away by themselves. Seldom do they let one good one away. Almost never 2. For a long while it appeared they had a good shot, but at this time in the tour, with a stage that is a good one for the sprinters, there are just too many teams without a win to not work extra hard at avoiding a breakaway win.

Despite an impressive display of power, Tony Martin (Etixx-Quick Step) couldn’t offer teammate Julian Alaphilippe the win that it looked like he might get a couple of days ago when he crashed on the downhill of Mont Ventoux.

On Stage 19 last year 2 riders from the same team pulled of one of the most remarkable strategies I’ve ever seen in a tour stage. It’s complicated, so I’ll just encourage you to read the story by clicking on the poster below so you can read it for yourself.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Joel Ouellette, Kyle Ward were collaborator on the print.

Peter Sagan won todays stage, but we were kind of rooting for a last ditch effort from the team of Dimension Data. The South African team racing on Nelson Mandella Day and winning would have been really nice.

It is worth showing Steve Cumming’s poster from Stage 12 of 2015 when from the South African team won on Mandela Day. We were screaming for him. A great read if you click on the image.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Joel Ouellette was a collaborator on both of these posters highlighted. Hmmm.

Studio projects Sunday July 17 2016 10:11 pm

July 17 / Stage 15 / Majka and Col du Colombier

We’ve been looking for a good reason to use both of the Tour de Lead Graffiti posters we’ve highlighted today.

Rafael Majka won major “King of the Mountains” points over the tops of the final 2 of 7 categorized climbs (actually there were 11 climbs with something like 15,000 feet of climbing) even though he couldn’t pull off the stage win.

A breakaway that started with nearly 30 riders slowly came apart until there was Majka and
Jarlinson Pantano fighting it out and both coming in with the same time.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Collaborators were Kieran and Hendrik-Jan Francke. H-J did our website for us and Kieran (who did a poster for all 5 years) was his then 12-year-old son.

For the circles we looked everwhere in our local Home Depot. Eventually we settled on using a 3.875″ circle die we had, cutting the circles out of book board, and printing from them.

The major out-of-category climb of the day was the Col du Grand Colmbier which we highlighted on our Stage 10 poster in 2012. Look at the view of the road, which winds up the edge of two facets of the mountain.

This year they actually rode up Colombier and down to the bottom, rode over to another ascent road and did it again from a different side. They didn’t go quite all the way to the top the second time, but it was a major climb nonetheless.

We loved doing the type illustrating the switchbacks with subtle curves to the type. This poster was a lot of fun to do. Circles are gut out of oak dowel.

Stage 11 / Tour de Lead Graffiti 2012

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Col du Grand Colombier

Studio projects Sunday July 17 2016 05:08 am

July 16 / Stage 14 / Cavendish wins #30

Two Tours ago Mark Cavendish crashed on the opening stage and was out of the tour. Last year he won only 1 stage and it seemed like there was going to be a new king in town and there was simply no way to imagine his challenging the 34 stage win record of Eddie Merckx. But he has been training for the Olympics, which requires more strength, and that strategy seems to be paying off with his 4th stage win of this year’s Tour.

So, Cavendish got his 30th stage win.

We will jump back to our Tour de Lead Graffiti poster when he got his 19th back on stage 15 in 2011 and 35 seemed a long way off. We are definitely back on track with that the possibility.

Tour de Lead Graffiti

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Collaborators were Beth Horwitz and Mike Roth.

Another thing we saw in the stage during the program was an unusually large number of riders stopping for “natural breaks.” That is they needed to stop and take a leak along the side of the road.

This was the topic of our poster for Stage 4 of 2012, which I’ve always thought was an interesting visual solution for a poster about urinating. We really invite you to click the image and read the original story.

Stage 4 / Tour de Lead Graffiti 2012

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Collaborators on this poster were Rebecca Johnson Melvin and Terre Nichols.

Studio projects Saturday July 16 2016 02:20 pm

July 15 / Stage 13 / Individual time trial

The individual time trials are one of the most difficult stages to design with. The riders are sent off from the starting gate in 1 minute intervals, starting in the order of the ranking of the General Classification ranks from last to first. Typically, no crashes. No strategy. Just get from A to B as fast as you can.

The stage was 37.5k.

This is the poster we did for Stage 20 of our first year in 2011. It was 8 runs. We were feeling a bit frisky as this was the next to last day and it was clear we were going to finish the tour.

Tour de Lead Graffiti Stage 20

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Virginia Green (from Dallas), Nina Ardery (from Indianapolis), and Bill Roberts (from Wallkill, NY) collaborated with us on the poster.

Second place this stage went to Cadel Evans who was the winner of the 2011 tour.

Studio projects Friday July 15 2016 11:04 am

July 14 / Stage 12 / Mont Ventoux

Today was supposed to be a mountaintop finish on the top of Mont Ventoux, but the winds had been too dangerous (up to 60 - 100kph) to take it all the way, so they cut off the final 6k of the stage.

So, here’s the problem that created that no one seemed to anticipate.

It’s Mont Ventoux, one of the iconic mountains of the Tour. It’s Bastille Day in France. You decide to shorten the race at 1:00 in the morning with the race starting around 7:00. You need to move all of those barriers and signs 6k back down the road. And all of those spectators, maybe 50,000 of them, many who have been camping for a week for the show, now have to move down the mountain.

Starting at about 3.5k from the finish line Chris Froome (leading the Tour), Richie Porte and Bauke Mollema had broken away from the other GC contenders and had about a 30 second lead and were steadily gaining ground. So, about 1k from the finish line, which no one seems to know where it was, the crowds were too crowded. And too crowded by about double. And they are frisky. Running. Flags. Outrageous dress. At about 800m to the finish one of the TV motorcycles stops dead in the road in a gap of people that couldn’t be more than 5 feet wide. Porte slams right into the back of it. Mollema falls on top. Froome falls and his bike is run over by another motorcycle. Mollema climbs over and heads forward. Porte gets organized and heads forward. Froome tries, but his bike won’t roll. He throws it down and starts to run without his bike. In the Tour de France this is a no-no. Rule 231-a.3 - The tour is a bike race, not a foot race. Everyone of importance passes Froome. A support vehicle stops and gives Froome a bike. Watching Froome try to ride it made it look like they paid $49.95 for it. No go. Finally a Sky (Froome’s team) car stops and gives Froome a decent bike and a push. Froome loses 2 minutes to everyone.

Yep, it is the organizers fault and they are catching flack from every angle. They convene a jury to decide what to do. The only logical way to do it, given no one has any idea of what a Plan B would be is to give Froome and Porte the same time as Mollema. Fortunately Mollema didn’t actually lose much time. We think.

This keeps Froome in Yellow with an extra 19 seconds gained on everyone. He might have gotten screwed out of even more time given the speed he was traveling still with 800 meters to go, but how much would be anyone’s guess. Froome seemed OK with it. We’ll see at the end of the race.

Tomorrow is an individual time trial and Froome goes off last. We’ll see if he can vent his anger into his pedals.

This is our favorite Mont Ventoux poster from 2013, a stage which Chris Froome won. We liked playing with the O2 indication and the OO in Froome’s name. You know. Just to throw some science into the mix. On the top of Mont Ventoux the O2 is getting pretty thin.

It is printed in one color, but in 2 runs as we didn’t have enough Ps and Ds to do it all at one time. The text follows the look of the road we could see from the helicopter view of the summit. See below.

It is also Bastille Day so we thought it would good to highlight another of those. We’ve included 2 in earlier entries this Tour.

Stormed the entire day with serious rain. Vincenzo Nibali won the stage. Alberto Contador fell and broke his leg. 7 serious mountain climbs. It was a tough day.

Studio projects Thursday July 14 2016 09:08 am

July 13 / Stage 11 / Wind fractures

We started this idea of using our past posters to describe the present stages of the Tour de France with the worry that favorite posters wouldn’t find a place in the narrative. Today, one of the most important ones gets pulled in.

Today was a great day to watch the Tour for two reasons.

First, you got to really see a great physics demonstration of how drafting works. Drafting is what you see in Nascar racing where one car will pull close to another car’s back bumper to get into the front car’s slipstream and essentially be pulled along. If you can get close enough the amount of work you have to do is much reduced. Then when you want to pass, because you have all of this extra energy in reserve, you can slingshot around and pass the front car within a few seconds.

The same thing is true with cyclists. The cyclist riding in front has to do 100% of the work of riding into the wind. A rider right behind might only have to do 85% as much work to keep up. A 3rd rider tightly tightly tucked in only has to do 70%. After that there isn’t much, if any, gain in effort.

So, the peloton is racing across Southern France at high speed, several times clocked at 40mph. When riding at high speed the line of riders tends to stretch out. So, imagine 100 riders, generally no more than 3 or 4 wide, trying to stay close to the rider in front of them so as to have the physics of drafting working for them, and all of a sudden you are hit with a crosswind that disturbs your speed. All of a sudden a gap of only a couple of meters opens up between you and the rider right in front of you. In only a few seconds you go from doing only 70% as much work as the rider leading the pack in front of you, to 100%. That causes a bit more gap. All of a sudden you cannot catch back up and the gap gets wider and wider.

Below is what the peloton looks like when that happens.

You see the main peloton at the top being pushed to the right by the winds coming in from the left.

Below that you see 3 groups with the riders in each group trying to hide behind the rider in front of them. It takes a very strong rider to bridge the gap to the next group and typically the strongest riders are in that first group. And the rest of the 192 riders still in the race are off the back.

Here is the poster from July 13, 2013, exactly 3 years to the day ago, that is at least in my top 5 of all 115 posters we did related to the Tour. It think it is a poster that comes close to explaining an situation that is quite complicated.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Collaborating on the poster were 2 former students, Jeannie Marcotte Wagner & Jessica Koman.

The second great part of the day was a demonstration of how team cycling strategy works.

About 12km from the finish, with everyone struggling with the winds, most all of the significant sprinter teams were just starting to position themselves near the front of the peloton in anticipation of their leadout teammates taking them to victory.

Peter Sagan, one of the best and most exciting riders, and one of his teammates took off in a burst of speed. Immediately Chris Froome, who is currently leading the General Classification and wearing the Yellow Jersey, took off behind them. They were quickly followed by his teammate, Geriant Thomas. This all happened over a period of maybe 10 seconds. Wait another couple and you cannot catch them. Everyone else waited too long.

So you have two of the most powerful riders in the Tour and each has a teammate. Those teammates live to support their team leaders and the two leaders each of a serious incentive to get to the finish line in the first couple of positions. The main peloton had paused just long enough for the 4 to get away eventually building up a 23 second lead.

Additionally, the first 3 riders across the finish line get a time bonus. First gets 10 seconds, 2nd gets 6, and 3rd gets 4, in addition to any true time differences. Today’s stage was expected to be one for sprinters and 4 other guys were breaking up in line big time.

Because Froome wants to gain time on his competitors and Sagan wants to gain sprinter points his competitors, and the two other riders are paid to support their teammates, the 4 of them worked together like a well-made Swiss watch. Eventually they only won by 6 seconds, but that that was a big 6 seconds. Sagan won the Lion’s (Tour de France mascot is a lion) share of sprinter points and Froome had a gap of 6 seconds on his nearest rivals and getting 6 seconds time bonus for coming in 2nd, they both won big on a day that the real sprinters were expecting glory.

Bob Roll, one of the announcers for the telecast, said it was the most amazing end to a stage he had ever seen, and he has seen a lot of stages end.

You watch the telecast for 4 hours to seriously watch that final 12 minutes that it takes to cover 12k.

Spectacular.

Studio projects Wednesday July 13 2016 09:43 am

July 12 / Stage 10 / Out of a crowd

Our poster from Stage 8 of 2015 offers some striking similarities to today’s stage.

In 2015 a rider, Alexis Vuillermoz, jumped out of a crowd of riders to win the stage. In 2016, Michael Matthews, jumped out of a crowd of riders to win the stage.

For both riders it was their first stage win.

Peter Sagan came in second on both stages.

We’ve done the math, so here’s last year’s poster. It was the 100th Tour poster we had done which was nice to discover the day we were printing it.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Collaborating on the poster was Bonnie Feliciano, Meryl Arnold, and boyfriend, Tim.

Actually, we are doing a new poster that we should finish today based on the texture of the color from the Vuillermoz poster. Below is the poster, called ALPHABETACHAOS, without the title or credits printed on it. I’ll update to the final image as soon as I get that done. But for now…

We hope to do a series of these types of wood type specimen posters

Studio projects Tuesday July 12 2016 08:30 am

July 11 / Rest Day #1 / Chain gang posters

Today was a rest day so we thought we would bring out our first year’s Rest Day poster.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Diane Zatz, who collaborated a number of years on Tour de Lead Graffiti, worked with us this first year.

This was an important poster to us for a couple of reasons.

We printed from a bicycle chain arranged in the shape of France which had been nailed to a sheet of MDF. After this we started using chain on the 1st rest day each year. Here are two more 1st rest days with chain.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

This one was from 2012.

We had the top section of chain anchored to a sheet of MDF. We would handroll the chain in one of 4 colors and flip it to give it a random shape. We did this 4 times with a different color. We thought the random positions provided an interesting image, and if you saw a bunch of them together, they were quite different as you can see below.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

This one was from Rest Day #1 of 2015.

We used 4 bike chains hooked together and to a sheet of 1/2″ MDF attached with hot glue. We loved being able to connect resting / sleeping with bike chains so compactly. Also the rainbow roll on the “Z”s didn’t hurt any.

Studio projects Monday July 11 2016 04:44 am

July 10 / Stage 9 / Hell, hail!

It was a much anticipated mountaintop finish, but with the work done the day before it seemed like the riders most apt to have a decent shot at the General Classification win, didn’t have enough energy today to get away from each other. The top 2, Froome and Nairo Quintana, ended with the same time, gaining a little on Tejay Van Garderen, the highest ranked American, pushing him back to 1:01

Today’s stage was what we like to call “Zip Code” stages, ones where there are five major mountains.

Today was 1, 1, 2, 1, HC, so here zip code 21111 from Stage 9 (same as today) in 2013.

Click on the image to see the original story of that poster.
From there can link to a larger image of the poster.

Yvonne Lin collaborated with us on the poster.

The arrows we used at the top of the poster were wood type arrows we had made for the 2011 posters to represent switchback on the Alpe d’Huez poster. We’ll throw that poster in at the bottom as it is one of our favorite posters typographically and they aren’t riding the mountain this Tour so we likely would have no other reason to show it.

Dan Martin, who won his first Tour stage back in 2013, was only 2 seconds behind Froome today.

Adam Yates, a new comer to the Tour, and wearing the White Jersey for the best rider under 25, was hanging in right there with the top contenders, having the same time as Froome.

Former Tour winner, Alberto Contador, called it quits, never recovered from crashes on stages 1 and 3. This year saw the modern record for the year that went the longest without any of the 198 riders dropping out of the Tour. He is headed to the Olympics and needs some time to recover from this year’s Tour.

Tom Dumoulin won today’s stage, holding off everyone from what started as a 40+ rider breakaway, his first Tour win ever. We love seeing someone win his first Tour stage.

Stage 19 of 2011 showing the “switchback” arrows and why we made them in the first place.

A French rider named “Rolland” allowed us to break his name into two words and do them red and blue for the French flag. Then we could add a yellow “Y” to and to give a callout to Andy Schleck, the rider we were rooting for to win the Tour. One of our favorite bits of copywriting of any of the 115 posters over Tour de Lead Graffiti.

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