NEW January Solar Power Deals

 Available NOW for the St Louis Region! 

NEW January Solar Power Deals
  • 175,200 watts of OptiSolar 365w thin-film solar panels, ground mounts, 3 phase 500 kw inverter (made by Xantrex), transformer, weather station....45 cents a watt TAKES ALL!!!!

  • Perlight 230 watt & 280 watt poly panels, 60 cents a watt 1 to 3 pallets, 58 cents a watt 4 pallets +, or 57 cents/w for 40' container loads!
  • SMA Sunnyboy 4000w inverters, $1450 each!
  • Renovo USA 5000 watt inverters, $1350 each or 10+ qty. for $1250 each!
  • ReneSola Black-on-black mono 250 watt panels, 79 cents a watt for pallet quantities, 73 cents/watt 40' container loads! For 255w add a penny/watt, for 260 watt add another penny/w.
  • U.S. made SolarWorld 240w & 245 watt poly panels, 88 cents a watt 1 to 3 pallets, 85 cents/w 4 pallets +, or 82 cents/w for 40' container loads!
  • U.S. made Suniva 285 watt poly panels, 82 cents/watt pallets, 79 cents/watt container loads!
  • AWARD WINNING* U.S. solar content REC 230 watt poly panels, 79 cents a watt pallet quantities, 75 cents/watt container loads!    (*Photon Magazine testing 2011: REC #1 most kwh produced out of 46 competing brands of solar panels.)
  • U.S. made 135 watt & 90 watt 12 volt solar panels, $1.25 a watt pallet qty!
  • ET Solar 235w & 280w poly panels 71 cents a watt 1 to 3 pallet quantities, 70 cents/watt 4 pallets +, or 67 cents a watt for 40' container loads! (For 240w, add 4 cents to these numbers.)
  • Cut your on-the-roof time in HALF! New ET Solar 250w AC modules have built-in 240w microinverters w/cables, $1.58 a watt pallet quantities!
  • OR...get a Canadian Solar cs6p 240w mono w/black frame packaged with a Siemens m-215 microinverter w/portrait or landscape cabling, $375 per set! (min. 10 sets).
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  • Suntech 190 watt mono panels, 69 cents/watt, pallet qty! Other Suntech sizes on sale....call for quote!

  • ONTARIO-Made Centennial 230 watt & LDK 240 watt poly panels, eligible for OPA MicroFit contracts, 94 cents a watt pallet quantities!
Complete Solar DC well pumping kits, from $1598.!

 Complete OFF-GRID Solar Power kits, from $899.!
SolarNet Wibot, solar powered wi-fi internet anywhere on planet earth via sattelite uplink! Can also be configured as a cell-site booster for cell phone signals. Call or email for more info.
Many other deals, too numerous to mention.... so whatever you are looking for just ask!

Additional St Louis Solar information is available at: http://www.stlouisrenewableenergy.com/solar.html

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MUST SEE VIDEO: Sen. Kerry Takes Strong Stand on Climate Change at Sec. of State Confirmation Hearing

Sen. John Kerry (D-MA), at his confirmation hearing for Secretary of State, took a strong position on climate change and the role of renewable energy in revitalizing the U.S. economy.
During the hearing, Sen. John Barrasso (R-WY) suggested that environmental protection, including action on climate change, would hurt the U.S. economy, and he asked Sen. Kerry if he had specific thoughts on the issue.
Kerry responded:
The solution to climate change is energy policy. And, the opportunities of energy policy so vastly outweigh the downsides that you’re expressing concerns about … You want to do business and do it well in America, you have to get into the energy race … I would respectfully say to you that climate change is not something to be feared in response to—the steps to respond to—it’s to be feared if we don’t … I will be a passionate advocate on this not based on ideology but based on facts and science, and I hope to sit with all of you and convince you that this $6 trillion market is worth millions of American jobs and we better go after it.
Watch the video of Sen. Kerry at the Sec. of State confirmation hearing:
Visit EcoWatch’s CLIMATE CHANGE page for more related news on this topic.

MUST SEE VIDEO: Sen. Kerry Takes Strong Stand on Climate Change at Sec. of State Confirmation Hearing 

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Missouri Farmers and Renewable Energy Information

Additional Farm Revenue from 

Renewable Energy Sources  

The following information covers topics that are very dear to my heart.  1) Clean Energy and 2) Farming / Ranching.  For everyone who has not read the About Me Page; I was raised on a 4,000 acre Cattle Ranch in North Missouri.  It was here that I learned my first lessons in: Sustainable  Living and was introduced to my first Solar Panels.  My Farther used Solar Electric Fence Chargers to keep the Cattle in the Pastures and for the Rotational Grazing System he utilized to assist in the development of the Feeder Steers.  Enough reminiscing on with the article:

As the Article Points out:

"Eighty-two percent of the state's electricity

comes from coal, nearly all of it shipped from


Article courtesy of: NRDC: Renewable Energy in Missouri


A renewable energy industry in Missouri would create tens of thousands of jobs and new sources of income for farmers
Missouri's conventional fuel resources are slim

, and energy dollars are streaming out of the

 state. Missourians spend about $3,000 per

person each year on energy, including natural

gas for heating, fuel for cars and trucks, and

electricity for homes and businesses.[1]

Eighty-two percent of the state's electricity 

comes from coal, nearly all of it shipped from

But the state's large tracts of windy land and

 fertile soil, located relatively close to dense,

 energy-consuming urban centers, put Missouri in

 a prime position to become a national leader in renewable energy. Studies show

 that a local renewable energy industry in Missouri would create tens of

thousands of jobs and provide substantial new sources of income for farmers.

By developing wind power, making biomass energy from agricultural waste and

growing dedicated energy crops to make advanced biofuels, Missouri can keep

its energy dollars at home and even start exporting energy to other states.

Missouri has already established a Renewable Energy Standard that will require

15 percent of the state's energy to come from renewable sources by 2021.
The renewables map shows current and future facilities generating energy from

 wind, biomass, solar and biogas in Missouri.

Wind Energy

wind turbine
Credit: Nordex SE
The average Missouri farm could host three to four wind turbines and bring in $18,000 to $24,000 per year in land lease payments
According to the National Renewable Energy

 Laboratory (NREL), Missouri has enough wind

to capture as much as 275,000 megawatts of

power – nine times the state's current electricity

 capacity, or enough to easily meet the state's

 total annual demand for electricity.[3] Many of

 these windy plots are relatively close to St.

 Louis or Kansas City, which brings down the

cost of transmitting wind energy. Harnessing

just a fraction of Missouri's wind power would

 result in a major new source of income for

 many farmers and rural communities. The

average 269-acre Missouri farm [4] could host

 three to four wind turbines and bring in $18,000

 to $24,000 annually from land lease payments.


In 2009 and 2010, Missouri tripled its wind

 power capacity, supporting 500 to 1,000 jobs in

 the state. Missouri wind farms currently

produce 459 megawatts of energy -- enough to

 power 110,000 homes. An additional 2,000

megawatts of wind power are in development.[6] Continuing to invest in wind

 power would provide a further economic boost to the state's economy.

 According to the Department of Energy, building twenty-five 100-megawatt wind

 facilities -- an achievable goal -- would create thousands of construction jobs

and hundreds of permanent jobs; manufacturing wind turbine parts could create

thousands more.

Biomass Energy and Cellulosic Ethanol

Farmers in a switchgrass field
Credit: Gretz, Warren - NREL Staff Photographer
Missouri farms already produce enough crop waste to manufacture about 500 million gallons of cellulosic ethanol each year
Missouri makes about 2.5 percent of the

nation's corn ethanol,[7] but the biofuels of the

future will not be made from corn kernels. The

best biofuels protect the environment and food

 supplies while improving the economic welfare

 of workers and communities. Cellulosic

 ethanol, made from crop waste (such as corn

 stover, the stalks and other bits left over after

 harvest) and non-food plants, can produce four

 to ten times as much energy per acre as

 current corn ethanol -- saving huge tracts of

 food-growing farmland.[8]
Missouri farms already produce enough crop

 waste from corn, winter wheat, soybeans,

 sorghum, cotton and timber to manufacture

 about 500 million gallons of cellulosic ethanol

 each year.[9] That's about 15 percent of all the

 automotive gasoline used in the state. A

Missouri corn grower whose farm yields a ton of

corn stover per acre could generate $13,000 in

 annual revenue from his waste.[


The potential is even greater when you look at growing energy crops, such as

 switchgrass. This perennial native prairie grass can be grown on marginal land

 with little moisture, yields up to 10 dry tons per acre and regenerates without

replanting for 10 years or more.[11] Miscanthus, a woody perennial, is another

promising energy crop that grows well in Missouri's climate.

Missouri can produce up to 15 million dry tons of energy crops just from the 1.5

million acres of Conservation Reserve Program land on which food crops are not

 grown.[12] In addition, a portion of winter cover crops could be harvested as an

 additional source of many millions of tons of biomass. A study by the Institute

 for Local Self-Reliance found that Missouri has the potential to produce an

 amount of ethanol equivalent to 78 percent of its current demand for gasoline.

A pilot facility capable of making 1.5 million gallons per year of cellulosic ethanol

 from corn stover, sorghum and switchgrass is now under development in St.

 Joseph, Missouri.[14] Ramping up advanced biofuels production would create

thousands of jobs in Missouri and generate millions of dollars in local property


These same energy crops can also be substituted for a portion of coal in existing

 power plants -- a relatively low-cost way to quickly ramp up renewable electricity


Biogas Energy

Missouri hog farms could generate 301,000 megawatt-hours of electricity each year from methane -- about $22 million of local power each year
Missouri has only one biodigester in operation


 but as one of the top five hog-producing

 states in the

 country, it generates large amounts of

 livestock waste

 that can be converted into biogas energy.


TheEPA's AgSTAR program reports that 154

 Missouri hog farms are potentially profitable

 sites for biodigesters.

 Together, these operations are capable of 

producing 3.5 billion cubic feet of methane 

and generating 301,000 megawatt-hours of 

electricity each year from it.[16

At 7.35 cents per kilowatt-hour (the average 

electricity utility rate in Missouri in 2009),

 that's more than $22 million in forgone

 economic revenue to farms 

and local communities.
Missouri's dairy farms, cattle feedlots and

poultry farms could also profit from installing

biodigesters on site, especially if smaller

operations pool their resources and as

improved technology reduces biodigester

The right set of supportive government policies

could help Missouri farmers realize the benefits of anaerobic biodigester

technology within a few years.

Solar Energy

Missouri utilities provide an incentive of at least $2 per watt for small-scale solar installations, bringing costs down nearly 25 percent
The new Missouri Renewable Electricity Standard

requires that 2 percent of the state's renewable

electricity come from solar power. That's about

190,000 megawatt-hours of annual solar

electricity production by 2021, or the equivalent

of powering nearly 2,000 homes.[17]

Solar energy costs have come down considerably

in recent years, and the new law is making it

even more affordable by requiring utilities to

provide an incentive of at least $2 per watt for

customer-based installations -- about 20 to 25

 percent of today's cost for a solar array.
Missouri farmers could take advantage of the open skies over their land and

install solar arrays to meet their own energy needs. Solar panels on farms could

generate energy for water and space heating, grain drying, greenhouse heating

and electricity.[18] Plus, Missouri's net-metering law allows solar electricity

producers to sell their energy back to utilities – another potential source of


Renewable Energy Meets Wildland and Wildlife Conservation

Certain lands (such as parks, critical wildlife habitats, and wilderness quality

 lands) and ecologically sensitive areas in the oceans are not appropriate for

 energy development. In some of these areas, energy development is prohibited

or limited by law or policy, in others it would be highly controversial. NRDC does

not endorse locating energy facilities or transmission lines in such areas. And in

all cases, siting decisions must be made extremely carefully, impacts must be

 mitigated and operations conducted in an environmentally responsible manner.
For more information on the intersection between clean energy development and

wildland and wildlife conservation in the American West, including locations of

parks, wildlife refuges and other conservation areas, see this Google Earth-

based feature.


Economic Incentives for Renewable Energy Projects in Missouri

The Database of State Incentives for Renewables & Efficiency (DSIRE)

listsfederalstate and local government incentives for renewable energy projects

in Missouri.

The Missouri Department of Natural Resources (DNR) Energy Center keeps a

current listing of programs and incentives based on economic sectors from

 federal, state and local utility incentive programs, as well as renewable energy 

technology fact sheets.

The most recent Farm Bill provides a number of incentives for renewable energy.

 The Environmental Law and Policy Center maintains a helpful website

calledFarm Energy, which outlines current incentives and monitors the

development of new ones.

Missouri's net metering law allows small scale renewable electricity generators

(up to 100 kilowatt capacity) to connect to the grid, and requires utility

companies to buy their power at the retail utility price, up to the amount of usage

 by the customer.[19]

Wind Energy

The DOE Wind Powering America site provides a helpful summary of wind power

 activities and resources in the Missouri, including an anemometer loan 

program,wind maps and a Missouri small wind consumer's guide.
Missouri's Division of Energy has numerous wind maps, including county-level

maps, available for download or on CD-ROM.

Biomass Energy and Cellulosic Ethanol

Missouri has a number of incentives for the use of alternative fuels, the purchase

 of an alternative-fuel vehicle and the construction or purchase of an alternative-

fuel refueling station or equipment. See the Alternative Fuels and Advanced 

Vehicles Data Center at the EERE website for a list of state and federal

incentives and laws.

Biogas Energy

The EPA's AgSTAR program has a comprehensive handbook on developing

biogas technology. The site includes FarmWare, a free decision-making software

 package that can help you assess the feasibility of biogas on your farm.

Solar Energy

The Missouri Energy Center boasts a long-standing Energy Revolving Fund to

help finance new solar energy projects. The Energy Center also administers

theMissouri Million Solar Roofs program that provides financial incentives to buy-

down the purchase and installation of an eligible solar PV system.

Utility customers of Columbia Water & Light Company can put a utility 

rebatetoward purchasing and installing a new solar hot water or solar

photovoltaic system.

The new Missouri Renewable Electricity Standard provides financial support of at

 least $2 per watt for small-scale installations, a subsidy of about 20 to 25

percent of today's cost of a solar array.


  1. [1] This total includes 82 million MWh of electricity, costing more than $5 billion, 272 billion cubic feet of natural gas, costing about $3 billion at today's prices, and about 3.25 billion gallons of gasoline plus 1.5 billion gallons of diesel totaling $10 billion at today's prices (numbers extrapolated from Energy Information Administration, U.S. Department of Energy, state energy profiles)
  2. [2] http://www.nrdc.org/energy/cleanmo/files/cleanmo.pdf
  3. [3] http://www.awea.org/_cs_upload/learnabout/publications/6400_2.pdf
  4. [4] Data from U.S. Department of Agriculture
  5. [5] Based on typical annual payments of $3000/MW, as used in the JEDI model; seehttp://www.windpoweringamerica.gov/filter_detail.asp?itemid=707#works
  6. [6] http://www.awea.org/_cs_upload/learnabout/publications/6400_2.pdf
  7. [7] Energy Information Administration, State Energy Profiles
  8. [8] Worldwatch Institute, "Smart Choices for Biofuels", p.8
  9. [9] "An Assessment of Biomass Feedstock Availability in Missouri," February, 2006http://www.dnr.mo.gov/energy/docs/biomass-inventory2005-07.pdf
  10. [10] See reports of the multi-agency Biomass Research and Development Initiative (BRDI) http://www.brdisolutions.com/default.aspx
  11. [11] BRDI, "Increasing Production for Biofuels," p.23
  12. [12] The study finds that if growers chose to keep growing existing forage grass on this land, three tons of biomass per acre could be harvested without increased risk of soil erosion.
  13. [13] http://www.newrules.org/de/energyselfreliantstates.pdf
  14. [14] http://uk.reuters.com/article/oilRpt/idUKN1952406520090219
  15. [15] U.S. Department of Agriculture 2007 Census of Agriculture
  16. [16] USEPA AgSTARhttp://www.epa.gov/agstar/documents/biogas_recovery_systems_screenres.pdf
  17. [17] http://www.eia.gov/tools/faqs/faq.cfm?id=97&t=3
  18. [18] For a detailed description of agricultural solar applications, see:http://www.nyserda.org/programs/pdfs/agguide.pdf
  19. [19] For detailed comparison of state net metering policies, see: http://irecusa.org/irec-programs/connecting-to-the-grid/net-metering/

NRDC: Renewable Energy in Missouri

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Federal Scientists Detail Stronger Evidence of Global Warming in National Climate Assessment


A map depicts temperature changes over the past 20 years, compared to the average between 1901 and 1960. “The period from 2001 to 2011 was warmer than any previous decade in every region,” according to the National Climate Assessment.
The U.S. Global Change Research Program (USGCRP) released its draft National Climate Assessment on Jan. 11, just a week after theNational Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration confirmed the U.S. experienced its warmest year on record.
According to the Letter to the American People provided with the report:
Climate change, once considered an issue for a distant future, has moved firmly into the present. This report of the National Climate Assessment and Development Advisory Committee concludes that the evidence for a changing climate has strengthened considerably since the last National Climate Assessment report, written in 2009. Many more impacts of human-caused climate change have now been observed. Corn producers in Iowa, oyster growers in Washington State, and maple syrup producers in Vermont have observed changes in their local climate that are outside of their experience. So, too, have coastal planners from Florida to Maine, water managers in the arid Southwest and parts of the Southeast, and Native Americans on tribal lands across the nation.
Americans are noticing changes all around them. Summers are longer and hotter, and periods of extreme heat last longer than any living American has ever experienced. Winters are generally shorter and warmer. Rain comes in heavier downpours, though in many regions there are longer dry spells in between.
The report fulfills the requirements of the Global Change Research Act of 1990, which says an assessment of climate disruption must be provided to the President and Congress every four years. The report is coordinated by the USGCRP, a 13-agency working group. But it is written by the National Climate Assessment Development Advisory Committee (NCADAC), an advisory committee that consists of 60 scientists and other experts.
“The draft climate assessment released today confirms what the science says and what our eyes are telling us: It’s getting hotter, and that carbon pollution is driving climate change, fueling more violent and frequent weather events and threatening public health,” said Center for American Progress Distinguished Senior Fellow Carol M. Browner, former U.S. Environmental Protection Agency administrator and former director of the White House Office of Energy and Climate Change Policy.
“Climate alarms continued to blare in 2012, which was the hottest year on record in the United States. And destructivesuperstorm Sandy was one of 11 storms, floods, droughts and heat waves last year that each caused at least $1 billion in damages. The draft assessment warns us that the loss of lives and livelihoods will only get worse, and no part of the nation is safe,” said Browner.
According to the Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS), while the report is in draft form and will not be finalized for months, it integrates developments in climate science since the agency’s last report in 2009. The impacts of climate change—including increasingly high temperatures and rising sea levels—are more apparent and extreme impacts are becoming more likely as global emissions rise. At the same time, scientists have been able to more definitively link climate change to human activities and have found that human-induced climate change is causing some weather extremes to worsen. The draft assessment includes a number of new scenarios and maps that examine the consequences of a warming climate for various regions, including increased heat and shifting precipitation.
Scientists continue to study the effects of climate change on specific sectors, such as agriculture and water management, and are producing assessments designed to help policymakers understand their options in the context of other factors, such as economic development and differing needs for rural and urban communities.
“Climate change is already affecting us and there’s a growing demand at the local level for information about what it means for our present and our future,” said Todd Sanford, a UCS climate scientist. “The climate conversation always starts with science. Because policymakers have generally supported policies that increase emissions, successfully adapting to climate change is becoming more difficult.”
A final assessment is expected to be released in 2014. Around the same time, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change will release its fifth assessment report of global climate change through the United Nations.
During the 90-day public review period, local officials, scientists and citizens can make a comment on the assessment. If you have important considerations and comments on the draft assessment, you can comment via the online comment form. The USGCRP will host at least eight town halls in the coming months to gather feedback for its final report.
“The evidence is clear and mounting. The United States sits at the center of the climate crisis. Record heat is devastating crops, rivers are drying up, and storms are bearing down on our cities,” said President of World Resources Institute Dr. Andrew Steer. “Climate change is taking its toll on people and their economies, and will only become more intense without a strong and rapid response here in the United States and around the globe. It’s not too late to take action, but given lags in policy and geophysical processes, the window is closing.”
“In his second term, President Obama has a chance to ensure his legacy as a leader on climate change. Now is the time for the Administration to move forward with new standards on power plants and other actions to put America on course to a low-carbon future.”
Visit EcoWatch’s CLIMATE CHANGE page for more related news on this topic.

Federal Scientists Detail Stronger Evidence of Global Warming in National Climate Assessment

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Free Solar Caculator for St Louis

FREE Easy to Use Solar System Calculator for the St Louis Region 

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Breakthrough for solar cell research

"Our findings are the first to show that it really is possible to use nanowires to manufacture solar cells"

Breakthrough for solar cell research

Public release date: 18-Jan-2013

Contact: Magnus Borgström 
Lund University 

Breakthrough for solar cell research

In the latest issue of Science, researchers from Lund University in Sweden have shown how nanowires could pave the way for more efficient and cheaper solar cells.

"Our findings are the first to show that it really is possible to use nanowires to manufacture solar cells", says Magnus Borgström, a researcher in semiconductor physics and the principal author.

Research on solar cell nanowires is on the rise globally. Until now the unattained dream figure was ten per cent efficiency – but now Dr Borgström and his colleagues are able to report an efficiency of 13.8 per cent.
The nanowires are made of the semiconductor material indium phosphide and work like antennae that absorb sunlight and generate power. The nanowires are assembled on surfaces of one square millimetre that each house four million nanowires. A nanowire solar cell can produce an effect per active surface unit several times greater than today's silicon cells.

Nanowire solar cells have not yet made it beyond the laboratory, but the plan is that the technology could be used in large solar power plants in sunny regions such as the south-western USA, southern Spain and Africa.
The Lund researchers have now managed to identify the ideal diameter of the nanowires and how to synthesise them. "The right size is essential for the nanowires to absorb as many photons as possible. If they are just a few tenths of a nanometre too small their function is significantly impaired", explains Magnus Borgström.

The silicon solar cells that are used to supply electricity for domestic use are relatively cheap, but inefficient because they are only able to utilise a limited part of the effect of the sunlight. The reason is that one single material can only absorb part of the spectrum of the light.

Research carried out alongside that on nanowire technology therefore aims to combine different types of semiconductor material to make efficient use of a broader part of the solar spectrum. The disadvantage of this is that they become extremely expensive and can therefore only be used in niche contexts, such as on satellites and military planes.

However, this is not the case with nanowires. Because of their small dimensions, the same sort of material combinations can be created with much less effort, which offers higher efficiency at a low cost. The process is also less complicated. In the Science article, the researchers have shown that the nanowires can generate power at the same level as a thin film of the same material, even if they only cover around 10 per cent of the surface rather than 100 per cent.

The research has been carried out as part of an EU-funded project, AMON-RA, coordinated by Knut Deppert, Professor of Physics at Lund University (www.amonra.eu).

"As the coordinator of the project, I am very proud of such a great result – it has well exceeded our expectations. We will of course continue the research on nanowire solar cells and hope to achieve an even higher level of efficiency than the 13.8 per cent that we have now reported", says Knut Deppert.
Read the article in Science here:

For more information, please contact Magnus Borgström, +46 46 222 14 94, +46 734 21 60 75, magnus.borgstrom@ftf.lth.se

Magnus Borgström is the supervisor of a doctoral student, Jesper Wallentin, who is co-author of the Science article and who will be defending his thesis on Friday, 18 January (the same day as the article is published online in Science express). It may therefore be difficult to reach Dr Borgström on Friday.

You can alternatively contact Martin Magnusson, who is also involved in the project; he holds a PhD from Lund University and now works for spin off company SolVoltaics, +46 705 74 03 50.

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Question:Whats Better Than a Clean Energy Solar System?

Support America by buying American Products!

Answer: A Clean Energy Producing System that is Made In America!             

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Q:Whats Better Than a Clean Energy Solar System?A: Clean Energy Producing System that is Made In America! 


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