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Live Ticker! Into Paris
By Podofdonny
Date: 7/27/2003
Live Ticker! Into Paris

So as the Tour heads towards Paris there is just one jersey left to decide. The points competition has again been a toughly contested competition and will not be decided until the final sprint. After yesterday's dramas the points competition looks like this:

Points after Stage 19
1 MC EWEN Robbie AUS LOT 178 pts
2 COOKE Baden AUS FDJ 176 pts
3 ZABEL Erik GER TEL 165 pts
4 HUSHOVD Thor NOR C.A 151 pts
5 O'GRADY Stuart AUS C.A 133 pts

This is classed as a sprinter's stage so there are maximum points up for grabs for the fast men; 35 points to the stage-winner in Paris, 30 points to the second man, 26, 24, 22, etc., with the 25th man getting just 1 point.

In addition there are two intermediate sprints which give 6, 4, 2 points to the first three men over the line.

So although Armstrong, Virenque and the CSC team will be treating the stage as a celebration of their great triumphs, the fast men still have the sprinter's greatest prize to contest.

25km gone and Christophe Moreau wins the final climb of the tour ahead of Banesto's Mercado. Moreau has ridden bravely in this tour with no support from his team. Had Hushovd (151 pts) and O'Grady (133 pts) ridden together, the Credit Agricole team could have won the jersey outright by now. Moreau is presumably not bothered by that since he has just signed a new two year contract with the team.

Armstrong and his team were toasting with champagne, although it was more or less acted out in front of the cameras; Lance's alcohol ended up in the grass next to the road...

The peloton just passed by (again) the little village of Ville d'Avray, the place where 100 years ago the last stage of the Tour had its finish.

33km: Lance Armstrong has been talking this morning how difficult this Tour had been for him, but because of those difficulties many consider it his finest victory - "My problem started in May and June," he said. "The Dauphine Libere was a tough race to participate in because I crashed like I never had before. It was tough to come back from there."

"Before the team presentation, the top of our bus was open and a bird shit on my sleeve, and (teammate) Pavel (Padrnos) swore it was the start of a cursed Tour. "There were little physical problems -- the day before the Tour, I had very bad diarrhoea, then trying new shoes led to a tendinitis in the hip, lots of things. It's not really my style to complain, but there were enough of them to not really be myself on the bike."

There were a lot of things which were stressful throughout the race - "Then there was the crash, which could have had terrible consequences" and several things which can be put down to bad luck or tactics - "I did not feel good on the Galibier and I discovered on the descent that somebody had moved my back brake," he said. "The back brake had been rubbing the wheel. To ride four or five hours takes a little bit out of you with the brake on."

After some kms, camera-lover Richard Virenque stopped to switch his wheels to white painted ones with red dots. Sure he could have done that before even starting, but no-one really should have noticed the difference since with the pace they are going it all becomes a blurry white surface.

There were other bizarre things that happened to the US Postal team. Armstrong said that Pavel Padrnos found on the stage between Gap and Marseille, "his front wheel was completely loose and came out". And on the day Armstrong effectively won the Tour into Luz Ardiden he realised he had finished with a broken frame following his crash. "I was not necessarily on top of my game, I was able to survive in the bad moments, the loss in the first time trial for instance, to avoid some crashes and not be too affected," he said. "But at the end of the day, sometimes you have to survive in order to win. I was able to do that."

"This Tour took a lot out of me, the stress was much higher than it has been in the past. I need to step back from cycling and relax a little bit and focus on 2004 in due time. I'll be back next year and I'm not coming back to be second but hopefully to come back to the level I was in the first four Tours. Because this was not acceptable," said the Texan.

The sight of the Eiffel Tower and the crossing of Sevres brings again together the two main things in this year's ride thru France; the Centenaire and the US. Sevres was the village the creator of the Eifel Tower and the Statue of Liberty, Gustave Eiffel, used to live in.

The bunch is setting the pace a bit higher already, eager to get to the famous Champs Elysee cobbles.

Jan Ullrich's team manager Gallopin was philosophical about yesterday's time trial: "I have no doubts: if Jan had not fallen, I’m sure he would beat Armstrong again, though he would not grab the yellow jersey. However, we must feel positive even in moments like this. Indeed the fall has penalized Ullrich," underlined Gallopin, "but, on the other hand, we have to recognize that things could go worse, as it happened to other Tour’s protagonists such as the Spanish Beloki, or the American Hamilton." The leader of team Bianchi had no serious injuries, apart from a wide scratch on the right thigh, which occurred during the slide on the slippery asphalt.

Ullrich himself, whose preparation was pretty choatic, said, "Overall I'm pretty satisfied. Even before the crash I knew I wasn't going to gain more time on Armstrong."

Certainly Ullrich is back to superstar status in Europe where the public have been thrilled, not only by his performance on the bike but by his sporting attitude.

Ullrich is riding with a bandaged right arm, another sign of his close contact with the asphalt in yesterday's rond point.

His former teammate, Telekom's Alexandre Vinokourov, will be honoured as the most combative rider in this year's Tour de France at the end of the stage too - so if Zabel does win the Green jersey, Germany will be very happy tonight.

45km covered, and fortunately there is no rain today. It is overcast and dull, but quite warm so the riders will have pleasant conditions after three weeks of adventures. There is no real pace in the peloton, which is still in party mood, with the Saeco boys joking at the front of the pack.

The first test will come at kilometre 66 with the first sprint of the day. The Lotto boys are covering the front of the peloton to make sure no one tries to escape, but the mood is very relaxed.

The riders are winding their way through the tree lined Paris; they are the second large group of riders through the city this morning. 10,000 riders completed the 30 kilometres from Versailles to the Champs this morning - all wearing yellow jerseys!

15.30 CET, 54km covered and the riders start to think about the first sprint of the day.

Meanwhile Uwe Peschel, who crashed heavily yesterday, wanted to start today but his doctors persauded him not to. Instead he is in hospital recovering, so Gerolsteier have just three riders left.

The bunch passes by the Louvre; Mona Lisa is not able to see DP's Crazy Jane's delicieux riders ride by.

Meanwhile, Ullrich confirmed his next target will be the Worlds in Hamilton; Armstrong also confirmed that he will not ride, so there will be no clash of the titans in Canada.

Cooke takes off for the sprint, McEwen can not pass him by. They are now equal in the classification.

15.42 CET Both riders are on 182 points, as Chavanel and Rogers try a little attack.

De Groot once again tries to escape the bunch, together with Chavanel and Peron. Seven riders in the lead, small gap. Also there are Cedric Vasseur and one rider from the Bianchi team.

The others in the lead are Pineau and Portal and Liese. So we have a seven men group in the lead (De Groot-Rabobank, Vasseur-Cofidis, Peron-CSC, Bodrogi-Quickstep, Liese-Bianchi, Portal-Ag2R and Pineau-Boulangere), but the bunch already closes in on them. Bodrogi does not give in yet and tries to stay away.

He is caught.

15.53 CET The stage is half way through now, 76k done, still the same amount to do. The ten laps on the Champs Elysee and around les Tuileries are still to come; first the peloton does a bigger lap through Paris, the city they started from three weeks and one day ago.

Interesting to see Peron in that little break. CSC have been very active all race and Hamilton's ride yesterday took him to 4th spot overall - Hamilton said:

"After Ullrich’s crash, Armstrong eased up and that was probably the reason why I was able to finish in 2nd place. The stage victory was not my first priority. It was much more important to move up in the general classification and that worked out well. This year’s Tour has been an emotional roller coaster. I have had great disappointments as well as great joys. The fact, that I am able to place 4th in the biggest cycling race in the world with a broken collarbone, makes me want more. I hope that I can come back next year and fight for a podium spot. If I am able to stay out of trouble, it should be possible."

However, the European papers are full of "rumours" regarding Hailton to Phonak and Millar to CSC; for today though, Riis will be very happy how his team have performed.

Halgand falls down at the side of the road, on the edge of the footpath in a pool of rainwater...he is okay and back up again.

Halgand has signed for Credit Agricole for the next two seasons; they will want him to help Moreau in the mountains.

16.13 CET: US Postal lead the peloton as they approach the next intermediate sprint. The pace is high. FdJ brings Cooke in best position, but McEwen comes from afar and wins the second sprint. Pinot of Jean Delatour attacks. No, it is Edaleine. Flickinger of Ag2R counterattacks.

96 km down. Robbie McEwen now leads the points-competition by two points from Baden Cooke, so the final sprint of the Tour will be the decider for the green jersey.

Oriol sets the pace up high in the bunch.

Oriol tries desperately to stay out of the bunch's claws on the slippery Champs. 5 seconds lead.

Meanwhile US Postal, who are wearing team kit two today, pull the peloton along. Oriol is pulled back and a bunch of riders try to escape the peloton.

The pace is extremely high with just 45 kilometres to go. And Laurent Brochard, who was ill during the race, has a go off the front of the pack.

Brochard in the lead. Brioches is trying to organise some chasing. Brochard, winner of Paris-Camembert Lepetit and Criterium International, has always been a gutsy rider, but this attack is more about TV exposure for his sponsor than any real hope of success. 14 seconds gap and the Posties are chasing.

16.32 CET, 40 k. to go. Now the peloton starts to break up as riders peel off the front trying to chase Brochard, the former world champion, who is a very skilled bike handler, which shows on Paris cobbles. Armstrong is riding near the front of the main group who are closing in on the Frenchman. It appears that Brochard has been joined by a CSC and Cofidis rider. Vassuer, Moreau, Peron and Brochard make the lead group.

Obviously Ag2r, Credit Agricole and Cofidis want to show off their jerseys to the people gathered on the streets in Paris...The peloton is all back together and Jakob Piil is at the front of affairs.

Yesterday at his press conference, Lance Armstrong was asked what he thought about all the Americans that came over to see him in the Tour. He answered that at first he thought all the ones waving the stars and stripes at the roadsides where Americans, but when he passed them by they mostly encouraged him as in `Allez Lanzzze`. So they were French after all. It seems Armstrong did win some more Euro-hearts this year, in letting so many other riders play in his game.

The leaders are about to cross the finish line for the 6th time today. Blaudzun, Chaurreau, Garcia-Acosta, Bodrogi are among the riders in the escapee group. The 8 riders who have 23 seconds on the peloton. Millar punctures. David Latasa Lasa (Kelme) is also in the escapees - Kelme have had a very quiet race. De Groot, Hinault and Hary are the other three in the break.

Two Telekom riders lead the Peloton; obviously they would like Eric Zabel to win the stage. If the German is victorious, there is a small chance that he could win the Green Jersey competition, though this is very unlikely. Millar is brought back into the peloton by Médéric Clain.

16.48 CET. Still the 8 riders off the front, they are working well together with just 4 laps to go. Current gap is 44 seconds.

Now FDJ take up the pace - they will not want this gap to grow any more.

The riders head up the Champs to the huge Arc de Triumphe, which stands alone at the top of the small hill, but the leaders turn just before they reach it, still working well together. The peloton now take the tight turn themselves, a colourful sight on the streets of Paris (with the exception of Postal, who have decided to look grey like a Paris street).

When the DP asked at the end of last season, Baden Cooke said that he'd like to win a stage win in the TdF, win a World Cup Race and a green jersey: he's achieved the first one of these and has a super chance to win his last goal.

16.56 CET, 20 k. to go. Blaudzun, Astarloza, Garcia-Acosta, Bodrogi, De Groot, Latasa, Hinault and Hary still working well together. Telekom, a wedge of pink shirts, lead the peloton, the gap 38''.

The bunch sets the pace higher and higher to make sure the eight do not stay away. The current gap is 37". Giant Aldag is working his butt off to bring the peloton back in front.

Once again heading up towards the Arc, Hary (Brioches La Boulangère) takes his turn at the front, the group still working very well together. De Groot from Zevenhoven, Nederland, will be hoping to get a victory for the Rabobank team who have had a tour of bad luck and heartache.

The peloton is one long string now, as the pace picks up to pull back the escapees, who have made a very useful working group on this 9th circuit of the world's most famous criterium. The gap is down to 18 seconds.

Now that the gap has been restored to a managable amount, the peloton returns to its normal arrowhead shape. 10km to go as the riders stream around the top bend of the circuit.

17.08 CET. Current gap, with one and a half laps to go, is nine seconds. Puncture for Moerenhout, which might be bad for McEwen to help him in his sprint.

The two Australians, Cooke and McEwen, will start to feel the nerves now. They are preparing for the sprint of their lives and their preparation is hurtling around the Paris streets at 70 k/ph...

Aerts, who has done a massive turn at the fron, peels away, his job done for Zabel, as absolutely huge crowds cheer the riders on. The pace now is on rapid cruise, all to make sure the sprinters are brought to their best positions to conquer each other in the final sprint. The gap as they start the last lap is 10 seconds.

Rabobank is moving up front to help their tiny Spaniard all his way up. Some years ago Rabobank too had one disastrous Tour, without any win. And then there was McEwen who saved the day for the Dutch team.

The peloton surges towards the Arc for the last time; the escapees seem to have lost a little momentum - they are looking back which since they know where they have come from is just silly. The bunch carefully makes the turn at the Arc de Triomphe. The five in the lead do not give in.

Astarloza takes off, De Groot follows. Half a lap to do. Telekom chasing down like avenging angels. In the front of the bunch though there is not just one or two teams at the command...which makes it all the more unpredictable as to who is best and who will win.

It is all piled up nerves in the first parts of the bunch. Without Cipo and his team all sprints have been like this, but a rider like Bettini might fancy his chances today...Zabel is in the lead, will this be too early. 1km to go.

Quickstep lead. McEwen is placed well in the wheel of Cooke, O'Grady there too. Zabel is near McEwen. Strong Hushovd moves to the lead. Nazon wins!

The yellow jersey comes safely home. Seems like Cooke took enough points to win the green.

Well, Cooke was definately impeding McEwen in my opinion - he leaned across - I wonder if there will be an appeal?

The Nazon brothers have been embracing Jean Patrick's win - JP is crying...Jean Delatour takes the glory though, the team that was criticised for being in the race has done very well indeed.

If the results stay as they are, Cooke will take the Green Jersey by 2 points. McEwen says he did not have much trouble with Cooke leaning over, he did not have to go much to the left. But when he was shown the images of the sprint he reconsidered whether he will be appealing or not.

Sean Kelly, the Irishman who has won the Green Jersey in the Tour, believes that Cooke's sprint was perfectly legal.

So in what has been a Tour of surprises and twists, the drama once again continues after the race. Either way it will be Australia, for the second year running, winning the Green Jersey - which is a marvelous record for a small country.

1. Nazon, 2. Cooke, 3. McEwen. Paolini, Hushovd, O'Grady and Zabel finished behind the Top 3. If McEwen appeals he could take second and green, though.

McEwen was aiming to win the Green Jersey, but had he won the stage he would have been the first man to win the Stage on the Champs Elysees on three occasions.

Ullrich finally won 15 seconds in this last stage - now he is in the GC at 1.01". Away from the battle for the Green Jersey, one must congratulate Lance Armstrong for winning his fifth Tour De France.

Jean Patrick Nazon climbs onto the Podium to collect his stage winner's trophy. Nazon was in tears after he crossed the finish line. Along with his day in the Yellow Jersey, this is his biggest success to date.

Armstrong is now on the Podium, collecting his final Yellow Jersey of the Tour de France 2003. He looks a very happy man.

The Top Three are now on the podium, they have exchanged handshakes. Second place must be hard for Ullrich, as he looked to have had Armstrong beaten at one point in the race. Lance is a very proud man; the American National Anthem is being played.

Vinokourov is one of the Tour's biggest surprises, no one imagined that he would ride this well.

Interview with Lance: "This is my dream. It's been very hard for me". When asked if he'll be back in 2004, he replied, "Of course." He admits he has had some bad luck this Tour, he adds that one sure needs some luck to win a race like this.

It appears that McEwen has not appealed against Cooke's sprint, as the rider comes up on the Podium to collect his Green Jersey.

Richard Virenque is being awarded with a Polka Dot Jersey - he easily won this year's King of The Mountain's competition. He now has the same amount of polka dots as Van Impe (Belgium) and Bahamontes (Spain).

This year's White Jersey winner is Denis Menchov of the team. The Russian will hope that this achievement will help him find a team for 2004 - his current sponsor leave the sport at the end of the year. Menchov is a former winner of the Tour de l'Avenir (2001) and this year sure has proven what he might be capable of in future.

Todays most combative is awarded Bram de Groot (Rabobank). Vinokourov wins the overall in this category.

Vinokourov looks like a very closed and introverted man, but apparantly he is the one who takes his teammates to the pubs at training camps.

And O'Grady wins the Centenaire competition, the special award for this year's Tour, with points to win in the towns that were in the Tour 100 years ago.

CSC now is honoured as the best team in this Tour. The team, have had some great performances this year with Sastre and Pill as well as the American Tyler Hamilton.

Another award - Anderle wins an award and he seems to have no clue of what for...

Well, three weeks ago Paris welcomed the riders for this Centenaire; this evening it will be a grand AU REVOIR! This fifth Tour, won by Lance Armstrong, sure was more unpredictable than we thought it would be, and perhaps one of the greatest editions ever run. And while this concludes the Daily Peloton's live coverage of the 2003 Tour de France, please stay tuned for full final results, analysis and wrapup on our home page. Thank you very much for joining us! Stage results below.


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Stage 20 Results

1 NAZON Jean-Patrick FRA DEL 3h 38' 49"
2 COOKE Baden AUS FDJ s.t.
3 MC EWEN Robbie AUS LOT s.t.
5 HUSHOVD Thor NOR C.A s.t.
6 O'GRADY Stuart AUS C.A s.t.
7 ZABEL Erik GER TEL s.t.
9 GLOMSER Gerrit AUT SAE s.t.
10 NAZON Damien FRA BLB s.t.
11 GUIDI Fabrizio ITA TBI s.t.
12 FREIRE Oscar ESP RAB s.t.
13 BROCHARD Laurent FRA A2R s.t.
14 BETTINI Paolo ITA QSD s.t.
15 FLECHA Juan Antonio ESP BAN s.t.
16 MUNOZ David ESP KEL s.t.
18 GESLIN Anthony FRA BLB s.t.
19 GAUMONT Philippe FRA COF s.t.
20 COMMESSO Salvatore ITA SAE s.t.
21 ZBERG Marcus SUI GST s.t.
22 ANDRLE René CZE ONE s.t.
23 SACCHI Fabio ITA SAE s.t.
24 BOTCHAROV Alexandre RUS A2R s.t.
25 PORTAL Nicolas FRA A2R s.t.
26 DA CRUZ Carlos FRA FDJ s.t.
27 PERON Andrea ITA CSC s.t.
28 BERTOLINI Alessandro ITA ALS s.t.
29 MOREAU Christophe FRA C.A s.t.
30 NOE Andrea ITA ALS s.t.
31 ZANDIO Xabier ESP BAN s.t.
32 ARTETXE Mikel ESP EUS s.t.
33 SIMONI Gilberto ITA SAE s.t.
34 HAMILTON Tyler USA CSC s.t.
35 CASAR Sandy FRA FDJ s.t.
38 KNAVEN Servais NED QSD s.t.
39 BOSSONI Paolo ITA CAL s.t.
40 KRIVTSOV Yuriy UKR DEL s.t.
41 MC GEE Bradley AUS FDJ s.t.
42 BOOGERD Michael NED RAB s.t.
44 DE CLERCQ Hans BEL LOT s.t.
45 WAUTERS Marc BEL RAB s.t.
46 MIHOLJEVIC Vladimir CRO ALS s.t.
47 BENETEAU Walter FRA BLB s.t.
48 MENGIN Christophe FRA FDJ s.t.
49 VAN BON Leon NED LOT s.t.
50 LELLI Massimiliano ITA COF s.t.
51 LASTRAS Pablo ESP BAN s.t.
52 LUDEWIG Jorg GER SAE s.t.
53 ROGERS Michael AUS QSD s.t.
54 BÖLTS Udo GER GST s.t.
55 CANADA David ESP QSD s.t.
56 ALDAG Rolf GER TEL s.t.
57 NIERMANN Grischa GER RAB s.t.
58 ZUBELDIA Haimar ESP EUS s.t.
60 PETROV Evgeni RUS BAN s.t.
61 BECKE Daniel GER TBI s.t.
62 CHAVANEL Sylvain FRA BLB s.t.
64 BRANDT Christophe BEL LOT s.t.
65 PIIL Jakob DEN CSC s.t.
66 VINOKOUROV Alexandre KAZ TEL s.t.
67 PRADERA Mikel ESP ONE s.t.
68 CHAURREAU Inigo ESP A2R s.t.
69 BAGUET Serge BEL LOT s.t.
70 ASTARLOZA Mikel ESP A2R s.t.
71 ORIOL Christophe FRA A2R s.t.
72 DUFAUX Laurent SUI ALS s.t.
73 VASSEUR Cédric FRA COF s.t.
74 MILLAR David GBR COF s.t.
75 TURPIN Ludovic FRA A2R s.t.
76 NARDELLO Daniele ITA TEL s.t.
77 MAYO Iban ESP EUS s.t.
78 DE GROOT Bram NED RAB s.t.
80 MANCEBO Francisco ESP BAN s.t.
81 SORENSEN Nicki DEN CSC s.t.
82 VIRENQUE Richard FRA QSD s.t.
84 PINEAU Jérôme FRA BLB s.t.
85 RENIER Franck FRA BLB s.t.
86 USANO Julian ESP KEL 00' 15"
87 HALGAND Patrice FRA DEL s.t.
88 FINOT Frédéric FRA DEL s.t.
89 GUTIERREZ José Enrique ESP KEL s.t.
90 JALABERT Nicolas FRA CSC s.t.
91 BLAUDZUN Michaël DEN CSC s.t.
92 JAKSCHE Jorg GER ONE s.t.
94 ROUS Didier FRA BLB s.t.
95 LOPEZ MUNAIN Alberto ESP EUS s.t.
96 LAISEKA Roberto ESP EUS s.t.
97 POILVET Benoit FRA C.A s.t.
99 BODROGI Laszlo HUN QSD s.t.
100 KESSLER Matthias GER TEL s.t.
101 LEFEVRE Laurent FRA DEL s.t.
102 LANDALUZE Inigo ESP EUS s.t.
103 PLAZA David ESP TBI s.t.
104 BRUSEGHIN Marzio ITA FAS s.t.
105 VOECKLER Thomas FRA BLB s.t.
106 KARPETS Vladimir RUS BAN s.t.
108 AZEVEDO José POR ONE s.t.
109 PENA Victor Hugo COL USP s.t.
110 PADRNOS Pavel CZE USP s.t.
111 NOZAL Isidro ESP ONE s.t.
112 ARMSTRONG Lance USA USP s.t.
113 RUBIERA José Luis ESP USP s.t.
114 CIONI Dario  ITA FAS s.t.
115 BELTRAN Manuel ESP USP s.t.
116 BASSO Ivan ITA FAS s.t.
117 HINCAPIE George USA USP s.t.
118 EKIMOV Vjatceslav RUS USP s.t.
119 SASTRE Carlos ESP CSC s.t.
120 GARMENDIA Aitor ESP TBI s.t.
121 LANDIS Floyd USA USP s.t.
122 CASERO Angel ESP TBI s.t.
123 ZAMPIERI Steve SUI CAL s.t.
124 LIESE Thomas GER TBI s.t.
125 HERAS Roberto ESP USP s.t.
126 EDALEINE Christophe FRA DEL s.t.
127 CLAIN Médéric FRA COF s.t.
128 CUESTA Inigo ESP COF s.t.
129 TRENTIN Guido ITA COF s.t.
130 MENCHOV Denis RUS BAN s.t.
131 LATASA David ESP KEL s.t.
132 GOUBERT Stephane FRA DEL s.t.
133 SERRANO Marcos ESP ONE s.t.
134 MERCADO Juan Miguel ESP BAN s.t.
135 PARRA Ivan COL KEL s.t.
136 VOGONDY Nicolas FRA FDJ s.t.
137 MONCOUTIE David FRA COF s.t.
138 GUERINI Giuseppe ITA TEL 00' 24"
139 AERTS Mario BEL TEL s.t.
140 BRAMATI Davide ITA QSD s.t.
141 DUMOULIN Samuel FRA DEL 00' 48"
142 HARY Maryan FRA BLB s.t.
143 FRITSCH Nicolas FRA FDJ 00' 52"
144 ANDRIOTTO Dario ITA CAL 00' 57"
145 GARCIA ACOSTA Vicente ESP BAN 01' 45"
146 MOERENHOUT Koos NED LOT 02' 05"
147 HINAULT Sébastien FRA C.A 02' 39"
  PESCHEL Uwe GER GST Did Not Start

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