These are the best cameras you can buy right now

DP Review News - Sun, 03/12/2017 - 14:00
Best cameras you can buy right now

Suppose you're the kind of person who reads movie spoilers online, or unwraps all of your presents on Christmas Eve. Does that make you a monster? Sure, but we're not here to judge. You'd probably also like to know which are the very best cameras on the market right now without reading our meticulously prepared and exhaustively researched buying guides. That's fine. You can cut right to the chase and find out which cameras we picked as category winners right here, you utter fiend.

Canon EOS M6

It's light, offers a healthy dose of direct controls and includes Canon's excellent Dual Pixel autofocus technology. It's our pick for parents, but it's a great option for someone who wants DSLR-like capabilities and controls in a compact package.

Read more about the Canon EOS M6

Canon EOS M100

It's an incarnation of the M6 with less direct control, but it's also several hundred dollars cheaper. We think it's an ideal lightweight point-and-shoot and it's our top pick if you're looking to spend around $500 on a new camera.

Read more about the Canon EOS M100

Canon EOS Rebel SL2

Beginners looking for an unfussy DSLR to get started will feel right at home with the SL2. We think its Feature Assistant is useful, and it offers all of the same guts of the M6 in a more approachable form.

Read more about the Canon SL2

Fujifilm X100F

You love it. We love it. Everyone loves the X100F. It's truly the photography press's darling, and it's our pick in the fixed prime lens category thanks to its excellent JPEG processing and dreamy form factor. To a large chunk of the photo-taking population it's an impractical novelty, but it sure is nice if you just want to enjoy the heck out of making photos.

Read more about Fujifilm X100F

Nikon D5600

The D5600 is our pick for both photography students and anyone looking to spend less than $1000. It's not sexy, but it's reliable, versatile, and offers modern refinements like a touchscreen and Wi-Fi with Bluetooth.

Read more about the Nikon D5600

Nikon D7500

We recommend the D7500 in the sub-$1500 category for many of the reasons we picked the D5600 in the category below it: it's just an extremely well-rounded camera. Impressive subject tracking, good AF, and a proven 20.9MP sensor all contribute to making this the best buy in its price category.

Read more about the Nikon D7500

Nikon D750

Speaking of cameras that just don't quit, the D750 is over three years old but it's still competitive – and is attractively priced lately. Despite its age we think it's the best you can do for under $2000 thanks to reliable autofocus and excellent image quality.

Read more about the Nikon D750

Nikon D850

The D850 shares a spot with the Sony a7R III as a top pick for landscape photographers and cameras over $2000. ISO 64 gives it a slight edge for photographers who need the ultimate in dynamic range, and it inherits a highly capable autofocus system from the D5. It comes up a little short in terms of pro video capabilities, but outside of that it's simply one of the best all-around performers you can buy now.

Read more about the Nikon D850

Nikon D5

For sports, the D5 is hands-down the most capable camera out there. It's ultra-tough and couples 14 fps shooting with the best phase-detection AF on the market. Plenty of shooters would find its smaller sibling, the D500 to be more than enough to suit their needs, but for the pro who needs the absolute best, there's nothing to top it at the moment.

Read more about the Nikon D5

Panasonic Lumix GH5

If you're serious about video and you want the best hybrid camera money can buy, get the GH5. It's outfitted with pro-level tools and boasts excellent stabilization for handheld shots. Oh, and it's a pretty darn good stills camera too.

Read more about the Panasonic GH5

Sony a7R III

The a7R III ranks as one of the very best cameras we tested this year, tying the equally impressive Nikon D850 as winner in the best for landscape photography and $2000 and up category. It's also our top pick for event photography, thanks to incredibly fast and accurate Eye-AF.

Read more about the Sony a7R III

Sony Cyber-shot RX10 III

Our top pick for travelers is the previous-generation RX10, which saves you several hundred dollars off the price of the Mark IV if you can live without a touchscreen and state-of-the-art autofocus. You'll still get that generous 24-600mm equiv. zoom range and top notch 4K video capture for all of those vacation memories.

Read more about the Sony RX10 III

Sony Cyber-shot RX10 IV

If we're going to talk about the very best cameras available now, we do need to mention the latest and greatest in the RX10 series. If there's a superzoom that can convince us we're shooting with a pro sports camera, this is it. It's incredibly pricey but its hybrid AF, 24 fps shooting and oversampled 4K are unparalleled in its class.

Read more about the Sony RX10 IV

Sony Cyber-shot RX100 V

Ten years ago, if you'd told us that a camera that fits in your pocket can record incredible 4K video, shoot 24 fps, and offer 315 point phase detection AF we'd have laughed in your face. Yet here we are in the year 2017, and the RX100 V has made fools of us all. Do you pay handsomely for all of that cutting edge technology? Of course. But if you're looking for the best of the best, look no further.

Read more about the Sony RX100 V

Categories: News

2017 Buying Guide: Best cameras under $1500

DP Review News - Sun, 03/12/2017 - 12:00

If you're getting serious about photography and don't mind spending a bit more money, you'll find some amazing cameras in the $1000-1500 price range. In this buying guide, we've rounded up our recommendations for the category.

Categories: News

Your pictures: share your photos on the theme of 'weekend'

Wherever you are in the world, this week we’d like to see your pictures on the theme ‘weekend’

The next theme for our weekly photography assignment in the Observer New Review is ‘weekend.’ Share your photos of what weekend means to you – and tell us about your image in the description box.

The closing date is Thursday 7 December at 10am. We’ll publish our favourites in The New Review on Sunday 10 December and in a gallery on the Guardian site.

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Have speed, will travel: readers' photos on the theme of drive

For last week’s photography assignment in the Observer New Review we asked you to share your photos on the theme of drive via GuardianWitness. Here’s a selection of our favourites

  • Share your photos on this week’s theme ‘weekend’ by clicking the button below
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Abba unseen – in pictures

A new exhibition in London’s Southbank gathers rare photographs, stage costumes and memorabilia to tell the story of the Swedish pop giants

ABBA: Super Troupers (part of Nordic Matters) is at the Southbank Centre, 14 December 2017 - 29 April 2018.

• Abba dabba do! Piecing the pop giants back together

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The real East Enders – in pictures

Maryam Eisler scoured the streets of east London for colourful, interesting characters to photograph for her book Voices: East London (TransGlobe Publishing and Thames & Hudson £28). From a retired gangster to a pearly queen – and more established personalities, such as drag artist Jonny Woo – Eisler found many of her subjects by word of mouth or by chance on the street. Many have become lasting friends. “There’s a great sense of camaraderie in east London, and it’s a fertile ground for creativity,” says Eisler. “Even despite gentrification, you still have a sense of community and unique thinking. People here have this incredible ability to reinvent themselves: they embrace change, like chameleons.”

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Photo story of the week: The Milky Way over the Dolomites

DP Review News - Sat, 02/12/2017 - 15:00
Gazing at the Milky Way over Tre Cime in the Dolomites

I have wanted to visit these mountains for a very long time. The incredible shapes and formations found in the Dolomites are like something out of a fairytale.

The hike up to Tre Cime was absolutely gorgeous and the location is really accessible. On this night, hiking under the stars wth my girlfriend Serena, who is also a landscape photographer, barely felt like reality... okay, I suppose once the wind picked up, it started to feel a bit real again.

Once we got up there, we walked around a little bit to check out different views and angles. The night was particularly chilly and we weren't prepared for it. We hunkered down by some rocks and halfway through the night, noticed an incredible flash of light that lit up the sky for a few seconds. It was one of the brightest shooting stars that I've ever seen in my life. The whole evening just felt really magical.

I used the Sony a7S with Canon 16-35mm for this Panorama image, the wide perspective was created by 8 vertical images, stitched together. The orange glow on the horizon is light bouncing off nearby towns and creating light pollution.

The photograph was processed and color corrected using both Lightroom and Photoshop.

Michael Shainblum is is a landscape, timelapse and aerial photographer based in San Francisco, California. He has been working professionally as a photographer and filmmaker for 11 years since the age of 16.

To see more of his work, visit his website or give him a follow on Facebook, Instagram, and YouTube.

Categories: News

2017 Buying Guide: Best cameras under $1000

DP Review News - Sat, 02/12/2017 - 12:00

More direct controls, better autofocus, and in many cases 4K video capture – they're a step above 'budget,' but cameras in this category provide a whole lot of bang for your buck. Here are our top picks in the range.

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Original Observer photography

Julie Walters, Mary J Blige and Matt Smith all feature in this month’s showcase of the best photography commissioned by the Observer in November 2017.

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The 20 photographs of the week

Daily life in North Korea, protests in Honduras and Kenya and Rohingya refugees in Bangladesh – the week’s biggest news stories captured by the world’s best photojournalists

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Categories: News

Leica Camera reports 'strong revenue growth' for 2016/2017 fiscal year

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 21:40

In recent years, financial reports from major camera manufacturers haven't typically made for overly positive news stories; however, Leica Camera AG is bucking this trend with the announcement of its results for the 2016/2017 financial year ending March 31st. Apparently, the German camera maker has been able to grow revenue by 6 percent, despite the global camera market declining by around 10 percent over the same period.

Leica cites systematic realignment of the company over recent years as the main driver of the positive development.

At the heart of this realignment lies the establishment of an in-house retail distribution division that now controls a network of 90 monobrand stores around the globe. The company says this move has been vital in promoting the brand, and the retail network is set to expand even further in the near future. China is currently Leica's number one growth market, and 20 to 30 new stores are planned in the country alone.

Other important initiatives include the Leica Akademie brand—which aims to increase brand awareness among younger target groups—and the company's collaboration with Chinese smartphone maker Huawei on the cameras in their latest high-end devices.

The upward trend has reportedly continued into the 2017/2018 financial year, leading CEO of Leica Camera AG, Matthias Harsch, to predict record-breaking growth for this coming year.

Its important to note, however, that at least part of Leica's future growth will have nothing to do with photography. In 2017, the company entered into the eyewear segment under the Leica Eyecare brand, which Leica says will "systematically tap into this global market in conjunction with its technology partner Novacel."

Press Release

Leica Camera AG Records Strong Revenue Growth for the 2016/2017 Financial Year and Bucks the Downward Trend in the Camera Market

The Leica Camera Group achieved revenue of almost 400 million euros in the past financial year 2016/2017 (31 March 2017) and can therefore look back very positively on the previous twelve-month period. With strong revenue growth of more than six per cent, Leica bucked the overall downward trend in the global camera market, which declined by around 10 per cent in the same period.

In the first few months of the current financial year 2017/2018, cumulative growth stands at 15 per cent, thus underscoring the positive global performance of Leica Camera AG. Despite a market environment that remains challenging, the CEO of Leica Camera AG, Matthias Harsch, once again expects a record-breaking result for the 2017/2018 financial year. As a result, the revenue of Leica Camera AG has increased more than fourfold since anchor investor and majority shareholder Dr Andreas Kaufmann came on board in 2004.

The main driver of growth is the systematic realignment of the company that has taken place in recent years. In particular, the setting up of an in-house Retail Distribution division has made a major contribution to revenue growth. Leica now has 90 monobrand stores around the world, which are vital in terms of promoting brand experience in the context of photography. ‘China is our number-one growth market,’ says Matthias Harsch, who is planning 20 to 30 new stores in the country alone. The Group is now strengthening its presence in the service sector with the Leica Akademie brand in order to boost the appeal of photography amongst younger target groups.

The extremely successful technology and brand partnership with Chinese company Huawei in the field of mobile phone photography makes Leica one of the world’s leading providers of smartphone lens applications, a burgeoning technology segment that serves as a global basis for new product ideas and applications in photography.

The entry of Leica into the eyewear segment (glasses) – a move that was completed in 2017 – offers further potential for strong revenue growth in the years ahead. Operating under the name of Leica Eyecare, the company will systematically tap into this global market in conjunction with its technology partner Novacel.

Categories: News

Samsung's new W2018 flip phone features a variable aperture F1.5-F2.4 lens

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 21:25

Samsung just announced something that looks like it belongs in the mid-2000s... but looks can be deceiving. Meet Samsung's new flip phone: the W2018. Announced earlier today at an event in Xiamen, China, the followup to the W2017 is an Android-powered flip phone that boasts smartphone-caliber specs. In fact, the 12-megapixel rear camera is nearly identical to the one found in the Galaxy S8, featuring dual pixel autofocus, optical image stabilization and 1.4μm pixels.

It does differ in one very interesting way though.

Not only does the W2018 boast an F1.5 aperture—the brightest you'll find on a phone—that aperture is actually variable, switching between F1.5 and F2.4 when it senses there's enough light around. In this way, the phone automatically captures as much of the background as possible.

You can see the trick in this close-up video uploaded to Weibo by Jason Wang:

Rumors have been floating around that the Galaxy S9 will feature a variable aperture F1.5 lens; as you might expect, the appearance of the selfsame lens in another Samsung phone makes us pretty confident that will, indeed, be the case. As to whether or not you ever really need to 'stop down' a smartphone camera lens... that's another topic entirely.

Like the W2017 before it, this phone will first be released in China, comes with a bunch of "VIP" perks like free tech support, and will probably cost upwards of $3,000... no, we didn't add another zero.

Categories: News

Astrophotography lens shootout: Samyang 14mm F2.4 vs Sigma 14mm F1.8

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 19:16

If you're thinking of picking up a great ultra-wide astrophotography lens, chances are good you've looked at the three 14mm primes featured in this video. The old Samyang 14mm F2.8 is a classic and affordable choice; the updated Samyang 14mm F2.4 is faster, higher quality, and not prohibitively expensive; and the Sigma 14mm F1.8 Art is a lens astrophotographers have been drooling over ever since it was announced in February.

So which do you pick, and why?

NatureTTL's Matthew Saville took all three lenses into the middle of the desert to shoot some nightscapes and compare the performance of these extremely popular choices.

You'll definitely want to check out the full video if you're deeply uncertain about which to choose—there are some great side-by-side sharpness comparisons that should satisfy the pixel peepers out there—but Saville manages to break the trio down into a very neat categories:

The Sigma 14mm F1.8 Art is your choice if you absolutely need the extra light over the F2.4 and don't mind spending a bunch more money to get it. It's extremely sharp, and will deliver exceptional results... even wide open... even in the corners.

The Samyang 14mm F2.4 is hard to beat as an overall choice when you look at performance-to-price ratio. To his eye, it's a tiny bit sharper in the corners wide open than the Sigma—even when you stop the Sigma down to F2.4—and it'll cost you half as much. You are, of course, sacrificing AutoFocus over the Sigma, but many nightscape and night sky photographers shoot in manual focus all the time anyway.

The Samyang 14mm F2.8 is by far the most affordable of the bunch. This classic lens will cost you as little as $250 on sale, making it less than half as much as the Samyang 14mm F2.4, which was already half the price of the Sigma 14mm. But that drop in price comes with a significant drop in performance. Saville labels it a great choice for those just getting into nightscape photography, as a time-lapse lens if you'll be displaying your footage in 1080p, or as a solid backup that is so cheap it would be silly not to own one.

Check out the full video up top to hear all of Saville's thoughts on these three popular 14mm primes. And if you want to find out more about why the Sigma 14mm F1.8 Art lens just might be worth spending that bundle of money on, click on the big blue button below to read about why DPReview's Dale Baskin named it his Gear of the Year 2017.

Gear of the Year 2017 - Dale's choice: Sigma 14mm F1.8 Art

Categories: News

CAMS unveils new camera plates for small DSLRs and mirrorless cameras

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 17:41
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Following in the footsteps of its successful Kickstarter campaign to fund the Pro Camera plate system, accessory manufacturer CAMS is looking to the crowdfunding platform once more to create scaled down plates for smaller DSLR and CSC bodies. The company hopes to raise $20,000 to fund a project that it says brings a host of new features to the plate and sling strap system.

The new CAMS standard and Mini Plates are designed to fit smaller camera systems while still allowing access to the battery compartment door so batteries can be changed without having to remove the plate. The plates also have their own storage slots for a spare SD card and to hold the hex key that fits the plate to the camera.

Those using Arca-Swiss type tripod heads will be able to mount the plate directly onto their tripod, while a further thread in the base allows the plates to attach to a standard 1/4in-20 tripod screw.

Here's a quick intro to the new plates from the Kickstarter campaign:

A sling strap comes as an optional accessory and connects to the plate via a quick-opening attachment, while a hand strap can be used with the smaller lug close to the camera’s handgrip. In addition to the usual neoprene strap, the company is now offering Minima webbing strap and a Pelle leather version.

Prices start from $50 for either plate with no strap or $65 with a Minima strap. For more details, visit the CAMS Kickstarter campaign page or the CAMS website.

Categories: News

Video: Using the RGB tone curves in Photoshop, a crash course

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 16:53

Photographer Conner Turmon has put together a quick video tutorial that will get you up to speed on using the RGB tone curves to post-process your photos in either Lightroom or Photoshop (although this info will work with any photo editing program that gives you access to the tone curve).

The video will only take up eight minutes of your time, so definitely give it a go if you want to see tone curve editing in action, but the key takeaways can be summarized in two points:

1. Know your color wheel. This way, you understand what tones you're 'adding' and 'subtracting' when you pull or push any particular combination of Red, Blue and Green.


2. Focus only on the area you're editing. If you're editing in the shadows, look only at the shadows while you're doing it; if you're editing the highlights, same thing, look only at the highlights.

As far as how you should approach each individual photo, Turmon shared a solid tip on Reddit:

I find it super helpful to either do complementary colors (e.g., Purple-Yellow, Red-Green, Blue-Orange) or emulate a film type that you like! For example, Fuji is notorious for green shadows and blue highlights (at least I think).

Another good tip: download photographs you like (tone-wise), pull them into Photoshop, and use the eye dropper tool to inspect the shadows, midtones, and highlights to see how they've been edited. This will give you a better idea of how you might approach editing your own work.

But before you do any of that, check out the video above to get a quick breakdown of how RGB curves work; and if you like what you see, check out Turmon's website, Instagram, and YouTube channel for more.

Categories: News

Madame Tussauds cruises into India - in pictures

Madame Tussauds has opened is 23rd museum in Delhi, with 50 wax figures of personalities from sports, music, film, history and politics

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Growing up in Belfast: ‘I saw British soldiers holding guns every day, so I must have copied them’

Danny Devine plays outside his home in Northern Ireland in 1981

Growing up, I had a lot of toy guns. This one is a Ruger, but my M16 rifle was my favourite: I am only three years old in this picture, but I knew all their names. I saw British soldiers holding guns every day, so I must have copied them. They would shelter in our “hallway”, what we called a porch – we would have to push past them, saying, “Excuse me” when we went out to the shops. Like hearing gunshots and bombs explode, it was normal. We were aware of the war going on around us from a very young age.

I lived on Beechmount Avenue, off the Falls Road; it was known locally as RPG Ave after the rocket-propelled grenade launcher often fired from there. I’m standing outside our terraced house. My mum had me so spick and span – you can see my shirt, my hair, and the creases in my trousers.

Related: ‘We’d play in the street until dark’: the day I was photographed by Bruce Davidson

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Gear of the Year 2017 - Dale's choice: Sigma 14mm F1.8 Art

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 14:00
Sigma's 14mm F1.8 Art lens makes it easier to get shots like this.
ISO 5000 | 2 seconds | F1.8 | 14mm

Over the past couple years I've developed a strong interest in wide-field astrophotography. Specifically, I've become passionate about photographing the aurora borealis, commonly known as the northern lights.

The aurora is Mother Nature's own special effects show, and it's one of those things that makes you stop to just appreciate the magic of the universe. No photo, IMAX screen, or VR headset will ever replicate the experience of standing under the sky when Mother Nature flips on the light switch, but maybe that's why I'm so drawn to aurora photography in the first place: it requires me to go to where I can experience the magic in person.

There are a lot of good lenses out there for this purpose, and I've used quite a few of them including the legendary Nikon 14-24mm F2.8, the Rokinon 14mm F2.8, the Venus Optics Laowa 15mm F2, various 16-35mm F2.8 variants, and even Sigma's own 20mm F1.4 Art. But once I tried the Sigma 14mm F1.8 it was game over. I knew I had found the one.

ISO 1600 | 3.2 seconds | F1.8 | 14mm

One thing you learn quickly when shooting aurora is that you need fast, wide lenses. Fast because you're shooting at night (duh). Wide because the aurora typically covers a large portion of the sky. It also makes it easier to include some landscape to provide a sense of place. This is where the Sigma 14mm F1.8 Art lens comes in.

What makes this lens so special is the fast F1.8 aperture. That's 1.3 EV faster than an F2.8 lens. Put another way, wide open the Sigma 14mm has a 2.5x light gathering advantage over F2.8 lenses. That's huge.

One challenge when photographing the aurora is that it can dance around surprisingly fast at times. Even at high ISO values an exposure may be on the order of several seconds, making it difficult to capture the intricate structure you often see in person. That's part of the reason time-lapse sequences never look as good as the real thing.

ISO 3200 | 5 seconds | F12.8 | 14mm

Using the Sigma 14mm, however, I can cut my exposure time significantly. Where the Nikon 14-24mm F2.8 might require a 6 second exposure, the Sigma lets me get away with 2.5 seconds. Still not enough to freeze the action, but enough to reduce the degree to which patterns and structure in the aurora get averaged out.

Conversely, there are times when the aurora moves slowly and I'm not too concerned about shutter speed. In that case, I can lower my ISO significantly, say from 6400 to 2500, in order to get higher quality images.

But wait, there's more! This lens even makes it easier to focus in the dark. I typically use live view to focus on a bright star. Sounds easy, but sometimes it's not. The extra light at F1.8 makes this easier, making shooting more fun.

Blah, blah, blah... That all means squat if the photos don't look good. Thankfully, this lens has great image quality.

ISO 6400 | 1.3 seconds | F1.8 | 14mm

Wide open there's some comatic aberration, which causes point sources of light near the edge of the frame to look distorted, but unless your viewer is pixel-peeping they probably won't see it. I suppose if I were an astro purist, and the stars were the main subject of my photos, I might get a bit persnickety about this, but I'm not, so I don't.

There's also noticeable vignetting wide open, but it's a smooth transition to the edges, and I've generally been able to correct for it effectively in Lightroom. Again, astro purists will probably cringe at this, but for aurora photos it works great.

If there's any significant downside to this lens, it's that it's both big and heavy. This is one place where Sigma's 'Make the best optic possible and size be damned' design approach is visible. Put a couple of these in your pack and you're going to feel it. (Then again, some of those other lenses I mentioned above are pretty big as well.)

I'm looking forward to doing a lot more aurora photography in the future, and I'll be doing much of it with this lens. It's going to take a lot to displace it from my camera, which is why it's my 2017 gear of the year.

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2017 Buying Guide: Best cameras under $500

DP Review News - Fri, 01/12/2017 - 12:00

Whether you're looking for a compact camera with image quality exceeding that of your smartphone or just want an inexpensive second camera, there are some impressive options that won't bust your wallet.

Categories: News

Taming 'the worm': how the Minhocão is São Paulo's soul

On weekdays residents who live within feet of this folly of Brazil’s military dictatorship must put up with pollution and a constant roar – but at other times cars are banned. In a city short on public space, the people take control

“I remember when our street had trees on it. It was so nice,” says 91-year-old Elca Cartum as she sits in her living room, just feet away from the incessant stream of cars and trucks on the elevated highway that passes right outside her window.

Elca has been living on the third floor since 1959. First they widened the street and planted trees to make a boulevard, she recalls. Then in the late 60s Brazil’s military dictatorship decided São Paulo needed an elevated highway to help link the east and west of the rapidly growing city.

The only public space we have is the Minhocão

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