Motocross of Nation 2010 DVD

This is the action-packed, comprehensive review of one of the most gripping international Motocross showdowns ever seen. We witness the dirt-spitting, high-jumping drama from all three motos as the greatest MX riders on Earth go head-to-head for the pride of their nations.

The official review includes a chance to meet the stars of the leading teams, watch the build-up, enjoy qualifying and get a guide to the Thunder Valley Motocross Park course courtesy of Paul Malin and MX great Josh Coppins, carrying a helmet-mounted camera. It was a star-studded line-up, with World and National Champions featuring in the MX1, MX2 and Open classes. Fans were treated to hard-charging dirbike racing between Antonio Cairoli, Marvin Musquin, Zach Osborne, Jake Nicholls, Brad Anderson, Steve Ramon, Clement Desalle, Ken Roczen, Max Nagl and many more. Plus, the USA fielded one of its strongest teams ever–featuring Ryan Dungey, Andrew Short, and Trey Canard–in a bid to continue America’s dominance. You will be on the edge of your seat as the riders charge for the holeshot, and leaping out of it as the 2010 Red Bull Motocross of Nations delivers one of the most nail-biting finales of all time. Running time is 52 minutes.

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Team Rockstar Motul Suzuki stars Matt and Jake Moss overcame the mud and slush of a rain-soaked Dunedin track at the weekend to stay in contention for the Australasian Super X Championship.


Defending champion Matt was the stand-out rider in the Pro Lites class on his Suzuki RM-Z250, while twin brother Jake took the challenge to the American imports claiming second overall on his Suzuki RM-Z450 in the premier Pro Open class.

Wet weather turned Dunedin’s infamous “House of Pain” rugby stadium into the “House of Rain” with the 570 metre track littered with huge water puddles. The rain turned the whoops section into a survival course and backmarkers were moving obstacles, with lead riders unsure of which way the deep ruts would turn their machines.

In the Pro Lites class, Matt was cautiously aggressive in the first of two eight-lap races and watched fellow Suzuki rider Steven Clarke take the lead with the holeshot. Clarke showed his experience with wet tracks from his UK upbringing, while Moss was prepared to bide his time in what was quickly becoming a mud-soaked marathon. Moss showed great racing maturing, taking the lead in the whoops section on lap five. However, on the final lap, Moss got caught up behind a backmarker allowing Clarke to catch his more highly-fancied opponent on the final turn of the last lap.

Both riders made strong starts in the second and final race and were the only two consistently jumping the triple.

Moss, keen to go one better in the second final, was easily the smoothest rider on the track and assumed the lead by the second lap. From that point he was never headed and easily took the win. Clarke made a late mistake relegating him to fourth, while Lawson Bopping, who struggled with the heavy conditions, finished ninth.

Moss secured the round win and, more importantly, 47 points from a possible 50. It brought him within four points of series leader PJ Larsen with two rounds remaining in the Championship.

“I had some great starts today: the fuel injected RM-Z250 was great,” he said. “I’m looking forward to the next round at Parramatta. It was where I wrapped up the Championship last year and good things happen there.”

In the premier Pro Open class Jake Moss showed blistering pace in the early running of the heats, clearly demonstrating why he is still a leading Championship contender.

Team Rockstar Motul Suzuki’s Cody Cooper was also right at home in front of his adoring Kiwi fans and he duly claimed the eliminator event.

In the first of the two 10 lap finals, Moss was caught in first lap traffic, eventually settling into sixth. From there, he set consistent lap times and worked his way back through the field before making a dramatic last lap move to grab third spot.

The second final was almost a carbon copy of the first, with series leader Josh Hansen checking out early. Moss again made a solid start, coming from sixth position to work his way to second and the penultimate spot on the podium behind Hansen.

Jake’s 42 point haul consolidated third spot in the Championship standings and he is within striking distance of second-placed Jay Marmont with two rounds to go.

“That was tough,” an exhausted but satisfied Moss said after the race. “I just pushed hard and tried not to make any mistakes.”

Said Jay Foreman, Rockstar Motul Suzuki Team Manager: “I’m really happy with the way the guys applied themselves in very difficult conditions; it would have been easy to throw a Championship away this weekend. Both guys knew that they had to be consistent and mistake free and we came away with two great results. Parramatta was Lawson’s best result last year so he is looking forward to running up front again.”

Barcia crowned ‘King of Bercy’ Supercross

Barcia crowned ‘King of Bercy’ Supercross

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Taking two of the three main events in the International Open class of the 28th annual Bercy Supercross was just enough for GEICO Powersports Honda rider Justin Barcia to earn the coveted title “King of Bercy.” Barcia won Friday’s opener and Sunday’s finale at Palais Omnisports in downtown Paris, which together with a fifth-place finish on Saturday, earned him the overall crown by one point over fellow American Kyle Chisholm.

Unlike Friday’s victory when he led from start to finish, Barcia had to work a little harder Sunday. Following an unpopular tangle with a French rider in an earlier heat that put him back in the pack, Barcia had the eighth gate pick in the main event, a marked disadvantage compared to the other top contenders. But when the gate dropped he powered to the front and took the first turn by a wheel. From there he simply rode a strong and error-free race, maintaining a two-second gap on Chisholm for all 15 circuits.

Justin Barcia, Geico Powersports Honda

“We came here to have fun and fun turned into winning. To leave here as “King of Bercy” is unreal. I remember when Jeremy McGrath and Jeff Emig won this deal. James Stewart won it before, so did Chad Reed and my team manager Mike LaRocco. It’s awesome to have my name alongside those guys in the record books. All weekend long the starts were the difference. Guys were coming at me hard and were trying to take me out in the earlier races and one of them got me. I just had to keep my cool and focus on having the best start I could in the main event. It worked out perfectly.”

Courtesy Honda

2010 Motorcycle Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, presented by JT Racing, inducts nine legends

2010 Motorcycle Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, presented by JT Racing, inducts nine legends

LAS VEGAS, Nev. — Nine motorcycling legends took their place in history Friday, Nov. 19, at the 2010 Motorcycle Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, presented by JT Racing, held at the Red Rock Casino, Resort and Spa.

Hosted by actor and motorcyclist Perry King, the event kicked off the AMA Legends & Champions Weekend. It recognized the Hall of Fame Class of 2010: legendary two-stroke engine tuner Eyvind Boyesen, dirt-track racer Don Castro, sidecar roadracing champion Larry Coleman, off-road rights activist Clark Collins, AMA 250cc Roadrace Champion David Emde, competition apparel pioneers and JT Racing founders John and Rita Gregory, desert racing champion and team manager Bruce Ogilvie, and championship team owner and Pro Circuit founder Mitch Payton.

Jeff Heininger, chairman of the American Motorcycle Heritage Foundation, which raises money to support the Motorcycle Hall of Fame, welcomed a sold-out crowd to the induction ceremony and voiced appreciation for their support.

“This Motorcycle Hall of Fame is your hall of fame,” Heininger said. “What we’ve done, we couldn’t have done it without you — the new exhibits at the museum in Pickerington, Ohio, and events like AMA Vintage Motorcycle Days and of course this induction ceremony here tonight. Your support is so important, and we’ve got a lot more ideas and plans to keep this thing going and to spread the word of the heritage of motorcycling.”

Also honored at the event was Bob “Hurricane” Hannah. Hannah, who was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1999, was recognized as a Motorcycle Hall of Fame Legend. Hannah’s immense popularity helped the sport of motocross grow by leaps and bounds in the late 1970s. He has seven AMA National Championships to his credit, and was one of only two riders in the history of AMA racing to win championships in 125 and 250cc motocross and Supercross competition.

“I was having breakfast this morning, and I was just kind of reflecting back and thinking about the guys who couldn’t be with us tonight,” Hannah said. “David Emde, Bruce Ogilvie — one of the greatest off-road racers of all time — and Eyvind Boyesen. Boyesen and I had a heck of a relationship. We both loved motorcycles, and we both loved making things better.”

Hannah went on to single out several others in motorcycling.

“I know a lot of people in here, and I like a lot of people in here, and I know most guys don’t look at their buddies and say they love them, so I’m going to do it,” Hannah said. “John Penton, I love you. Bevo Forte, I love you, too. Keith McCarty is here. I love you, McCarty.”

The 2010 inductees were honored with videos chronicling their careers, Hall of Fame rings and induction speeches given by a special person from their pasts.

Eyvind Boyesen

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Boyesen, inducted for his enormous contributions to motocross engine development, tragically passed away on Wednesday, Nov. 17, just two days before the ceremony. His sudden death, the result of illness, was marked by a moment of silence and remembrance at the event.

Perry King read comments prepared by Boyesen’s son, Dag Boyesen, who was going to speak in honor of his father at the event.

“Early on, I saw my father’s commitment to new ideas, spending countless hours in the basement porting cylinders,” Dag Boyesen wrote in his remarks. “His perseverance and belief that anything was possible guided his world.

“Beyond all the accomplishments and success, there is another Eyvind Boyesen. I know I speak for our family and friends when I say that Eyvind Boyesen was a person’s person. His spiritual faith, his love for his wife and his happiness showed me how to love and dream and how to appreciate life,” read King.

Boyesen founded Boyesen Engineering in 1972 in Lenhartsville, Pa., and built a worldwide reputation as a two-stroke engine expert. In addition to his reed-valve innovations, Boyesen was also known for a special porting technique that has been used in motorcycle, snowmobile and watercraft two-stroke engines. He also refined methods of water pump design and developed enhanced accelerator pump operation used in four-stroke carburetion. Boyesen held more than 40 patents for the aftermarket motorcycle industry, and his company continues to thrive today.

“I will say that my career has been balanced by my ability to do what I truly love,” Eyvind Boyesen said when his 2010 induction was announced in June. “To this day, I will always remember the first time I saw a motorcycle. It was magical.”

Don Castro

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Castro joined the professional dirt-track ranks as an Expert in 1970, riding both dirt-track and roadrace motorcycles for Triumph. He finished his rookie season fifth in the standings. For 1973 he was picked up by Yamaha and accomplished what many consider to be his greatest victory: winning the San Jose, Calif., half-mile against the likes of Scott, Lawwill, Palmgren, Roberts and other extremely talented racers. Castro went on to win another National the next year: the 250cc roadrace at Daytona, defeating teammate and race favorite Roberts.

Castro retired from the sport in 1976.

In accepting his award, Castro acknowledged the help he received during his career.

“I couldn’t get up here all by myself,” Castro said. “I had a lot of great help. I was lucky enough to have two factory rides, one from Yamaha and one from Triumph. I’d like to thank my peers for voting for me, and I’d like to thank everybody for coming out.”

Larry Coleman

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Coleman’s interest in fast, grand-prix-style sidecar racing came when he was a U.S. serviceman in Europe in the 1970s. Upon returning to the United States, he raced a Kawasaki 500 H1-based sidecar with Wendell Andrews, and was a success in both AFM and AMA racing. The pair won two AMA national championships in 1976-77. Then, teaming with Mark Bevans as passenger, Coleman won the 1979 AMA national championship.

For the 1980 season, Coleman built up a Yamaha TZ750-based bike that was one of the most advanced machines of its type and helped advance the cause of sidecar racing in the United States. After retiring from racing in 1981, Coleman worked in the motorcycle industry, ultimately starting his own marketing and public relations consultancy.

In his acceptance speech, Coleman cited the importance of teamwork to his success.

“I would like to thank the Hall of Fame for the honor of being a member of the class of 2010,” Coleman said. “The different disciplines of the AMA are well represented by this group of inductees. From racing to product development, political action to business development. This group is a very good representation of the patchwork quilt that makes up the AMA.

“Regardless of the type of racing, it takes teamwork to become successful,” Coleman continued. “Any success in racing, business, or any aspect of our sport is only as good as the team that you are able to assemble to make things happen.”

Coleman continues to add to his legendary status in the sport. This summer, he set a land-speed record at the AMA Racing Land Speed Grand Championships.

Clark Collins

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In 1987, Collins created the BlueRibbon Coalition (BRC), which is a national non-profit organization dedicated to protecting responsible recreational access to public lands and waters. Collins and the BRC have come to be nationally recognized by public land agencies as authorities on responsible motorized recreation. He served as executive director of the organization until his retirement in 2004.

Collins thanked those who have supported the BRC when he accepted his award.

“In the words of a friend who I’ve gotten to know over the years, Malcolm Smith, ‘This is really neat,'” Collins said. “I really want to thank you all, collectively, for helping me with the BlueRibbon Coalition. You’ve helped us make it mean something, and I’m proud of the relationship between the BlueRibbon Coalition and the AMA because teamwork is what makes it work.”

Today, Collins continues to serve the off-road recreation community in Idaho as president of the Idaho State ATV Association.

David Emde

Following in the footsteps of his father, Floyd, and brother, Don, both Daytona 200 winners and Motorcycle Hall of Famers, David’s versatility became obvious when he began racing in the early 1970s. After starting in dirt-track, he switched to roadracing in 1975, competing alongside some of the fastest roadracers ever: Kenny Roberts, Steve Baker, Gary Nixon and others.

Emde’s breakthrough came at the famed Laguna Seca Raceway, when he beat Roberts in a heat race, then finished second to him in the main. David’s 1977 AMA 250cc Roadrace Championship was marked by nine wins in a hard-fought competition. He also raced Superbikes and proved himself adept at endurance racing, setting in 1978 what was then the fastest qualifying time for the famed Suzuka 8-Hour endurance race in Japan.

David Emde died in a street motorcycle crash in 2003.

“Several years back, David shared me with me his dream of being inducted into the Hall of Fame along with his father Floyd and brother Don,” said David’s sister Nancy, who along with David’s son Brian accepted the award on the late Emde’s behalf. “This is such a great honor. Thank you very much for making his dream come true.”

John and Rita Gregory

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Under the Gregorys’ leadership, JT Racing sponsored just about every big-name motocrosser of the 1970s and ’80s, including AMA Motorcycle Hall of Famers Joel Robert, Roger DeCoster, Marty Smith, Ricky Johnson, David Bailey, Bob Hannah, Johnny O’Mara, and Jeff Ward. They brought revolutionary nylon motocross pants to the United States, created a variety of innovative products including jerseys, pants and chest protectors, and were masters of marketing in the creation of their global business.

Speaking at the event, Both John and Rita Gregory said they were honored for the induction and used the occasion to recount many great memories they have of their careers in the sport.

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“I am so surprised and honored to be recognized among this group,” Rita Gregory said. “I am sincere in my heartfelt thanks to all those who remembered me. I always considered myself the ghost of JT. I was usually the one who stayed home and minded the business and the kids while John went off to the races. You know, though, it takes a team, and while John and I started this, it took a team to make it successful.”

Added John Gregory: “Most of the people we worked with over the years, there’s just no way — there’s just no way — to express our appreciation for everything they did. The bottom line here, is people make the world go ’round.”

Bruce Ogilvie

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Ogilvie, who grew up attending TT scrambles with his father, Donald, began racing in his teens. He soon became one of AMA District 37’s most accomplished desert racers, and set out to tackle one of motorcycle competition’s most challenging events: Baja. Ogilvie developed into a master Baja racer, collecting victories in the San Felipe 250, the Baja 500 and the Baja 1000 over four decades. Ogilvie was the only racer in history to win the Baja 1000 overall in four different decades, getting his last win in 2003 at the age of 51.

While still competing, Ogilvie branched into management. In 1984 he was hired by American Honda, where he coordinated the company’s off-road racing efforts, served as senior test evaluator for American Honda’s Product Evaluation Department, and developed some of the most impressive racing talent of the next generation.

Ogilvie passed away on April 13, 2009, following an extended illness.

Bruce Ogilvie’s son, Nick Ogilvie, accepted the award along with Bruce’s wife, Marcia Ogilvie, and his daughter Isabella.

“For me, he was the ultimate dad,” Nick Ogilvie said. “He taught me how to ride and live. I only had 14 years with him, but my memories will last a lifetime.”

Mitch Payton

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Payton is arguably the most successful motocross and Supercross team owner of all time. His privateer teams have won more championships than any other — 26 since 1991.

Payton’s parents, James and Norma Payton, introduced him and his brother, James Jr., to motorcycling at a young age. By the time he was 10, Payton was competing in family enduros and a few years later was racing competitively in AMA District 37. In 1977, at the age of 17, Payton was one of the district’s top desert racers and won the 125 class in that discipline. Unfortunately, the next year Payton’s racing career was cut short by injury.

Instead of allowing discouragement to turn him away from motorcycling, Payton refocused his efforts on the business side of the sport. At 18, he bought and ran a local Husqvarna shop. His skill and reputation as a tuner grew, and his parts were being used by some of the biggest motocross teams of the mid-1980s. Then, in 1991, Honda asked Payton to run its 125 team. Payton accepted, and over the next 19 years, racing other brands as well, his teams won more championships than any other.

In his acceptance speech, Payton recognized all the employees, mentors, racers and friends who helped him throughout his career.

“We’re all here because we all love motorcycles,” Payton said. “I started riding with my mom, dad and brother. It was something I was really passionate about and wanted to do every day. Then, when I got hurt at 17 and couldn’t ride anymore, I had some really good friends in my life at that time. When I was 18 years old, we bought a Husky shop that was losing money. Now, 32 years later, here we are as Pro Circuit, and we have a very successful race team.

“I feel real fortunate and really lucky to have achieved more in my life than I thought was possible,” Payton continued. “I couldn’t have done it without all my friends. Friends are the most important thing.”

AMA Legends & Champions Weekend

The AMA Legends & Champions Weekend is a two-day celebration of motorcycling’s greats held at Las Vegas’ Red Rock. In addition to the Motorcycle Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, presented by JT Racing, the celebration includes the 2010 AMA Racing Championship Banquet, presented by World of Powersports, and the annual Motorcycle Hall of Fame Concours d’Elegance bike show, which features some of the country’s most-stunning original and immaculately restored classic motorcycles. Both the racing banquet and the Concours d’Elegance are Saturday, Nov. 20, also at the Red Rock.

In addition, the weekend features the final round of the AMA Racing GEICO Powersports EnduroCross Championship Series on Saturday evening as well as the Las Vegas debut of the movie “Carlsbad USGP: 1980,” a look at an iconic motocross race that has been dubbed “the Woodstock of motorcycling.”

About the American Motorcycle Heritage Foundation

Founded in 1990 by the American Motorcycle Heritage Foundation, the goal of the Motorcycle Hall of Fame Museum is to tell the stories and preserve the history of motorcycling. Located on the campus of the American Motorcyclist Association in Pickerington, Ohio, the Museum’s three major exhibition halls feature the machines and memorabilia of those who have contributed notably to the sport. The Motorcycle Hall of Fame Museum recognizes individuals who have made significant contributions to motorcycling, including those known for their contributions to road riding, off-road riding and all categories of racing, as well as those who have excelled in business, history, design and engineering.

Champions honored at the 2010 AMA Racing Championship Banquet, presented by World of Powersports

LAS VEGAS, Nev. — The American Motorcyclist Association (AMA) welcomed a full house of AMA Racing champions and their families, friends and fans to the Red Rock Casino, Resort and Spa in Las Vegas, Nev., on Saturday, Nov. 20, for the AMA Racing Championship Banquet, presented by World of Powersports. The banquet celebrated racers’ championship seasons and awarded a number of special awards that acknowledged the standout performances of a few top competitors.

Speaking at the banquet, Stan Simpson, the chairman of the AMA’s Board of Directors, thanked all AMA racers for helping make racing the exciting sport it is.

“On behalf of the board of directors of the American Motorcyclist Association, our AMA staff, and each and every AMA member, I want to congratulate all of you for earning a place among this elite group of champions,” Simpson said, addressing the crowd. “Your skill and determination, along with the support of your family and friends, have taken you to the top of amateur racing. You represent the future of motorcycle racing. You may not realize it, but you are the also backbone of the AMA.”

Hundreds of top competitors, in disciplines ranging from land-speed racing to motocross to woods racing and everything in between, received their national championship trophies and No. 1 plates at the AMA Racing Championship Banquet, presented by World of Powersports. Special awards included AMA Racing Athlete and Sportsman of the Year honors.

The AMA Racing Athlete of the Year award was won by Charlie Mullins, the overall champion of the 2010 AMA Racing Rekluse National Enduro Championship Series, presented by Moose Racing. Mullins excelled in the 10-round series, winning six rounds, while also competing in the AMA-sanctioned Can-Am Grand National Cross Country (GNCC) Series, where he finished second in overall points to Josh Strang.

“This is kind of a dream come true,” Mullins said. “I never expected to win an award like this. It’s a great honor, and I can’t thank everybody enough. It’s really special for me to win this.”

Chris Borich won the AMA Racing ATV Athlete of the Year Award. Pennsylvania’s Borich had a remarkable season in both the GNCC series and the AMA Racing ATV Hare Scrambles National Championship Series and won the overall title in both. Borich won 11 races in the 13-race GNCC series.

The AMA Racing Youth Rider of the Year was Jake Pinhancos. Jake won the national No. 1 plate in the 65 Stock (10-11) class at the AMA Racing Amateur National Motocross Championships, presented by AMSOIL. Pinhancos also won a World Championship in 2010. Jake led AMA Team USA to the overall win at the FIM Junior World MX Championship by taking the title in the Junior 65cc class.

“The most fun and exciting thing is going to all these races, hanging out with my dad and mom and seeing all these riders have fun,” Pinhancos said. “To go out there and win this award just means so much to me.”

When asked about his aspirations, Pinhancos wasn’t afraid to set high goals.

“I dream of being the next Ricky Carmichael,” he said, referring to the multi-time AMA Motocross and Supercross Champion believed by many to be the greatest motocross racer of all time.

Motorcycle Hall of Famer Jeff Fredette was named the AMA Racing Vet/Senior Rider of the Year. Fredette, already a legend in off-road racing, added to his reputation in 2010 by not only successfully competing in his 30th consecutive International Six Days Enduro, where he won another gold medal, but in winning two AMA Racing National Championships. Fredette won the Senior 40+ A class title in the AMA Racing Rekluse National Enduro Championship Series and claimed the 86cc-200cc Modern class No. 1 plate at the AMA Racing Vintage Grand Championships.

After accepting his award, Fredette was asked what advice he had for younger racers.

“The longer you ride, the easier it becomes,” Fredette said. “Keep focused, and make friends along the way. They come in handy in every aspect of your racing career.”

The AMA Racing Female Rider of the Year was Maria Forsberg, from Brier, Wash. Forsberg had a phenomenal year in the GNCC series, where she won 11 of 13 races in the Women’s class. Forsberg rode for the RPM/KTM team.

Randy Texter, a longtime fixture in the dirt-track racing community, was named the AMA Racing Sportsman of the Year. This award is given to an individual who has elevated the sport of motorcycle racing through his or her unselfish demonstration of outstanding sportsmanship.

Texter passed away on Aug. 28, 2010, from an extended illness.

In announcing the award, AMA Director of Racing Joe Bromley recalled how Texter generously supported amateur dirt-track racers for decades and raised two children — a son and a daughter — who ascended to the highest levels of competition in AMA Pro Racing Grand National Championship competition.

AMA-chartered organizers, the clubs and promoters who run AMA-sanctioned events around the country, also were recognized for their efforts. Winners in those categories were Victory Sports, AMA Racing Motocross Organizer of the Year; Rausch Creek, AMA Racing Off-Road Organizer of the Year; BUB Racing Inc., AMA Racing Track Racing Organizer of the Year; Salinas Ramblers, AMA Racing Club of the Year; Pediatric Brain Tumor Foundation, AMA Recreational Road Riding Organizer of the Year; Buckeye Dual Sporters, AMA Off-Road Organizer of the Year.

Racer X Illustrated won the 2010 AMA Racing Media Award for its in-depth coverage of AMA-sanctioned events over the course of the season.

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