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Japanese kake tsugi
kake_tsugi.gifA (3,4) 'joseki' Black 1, defending against the cut at [a] is 'kake tsugi'
Chinese hu3
English hanging connection

Japanese kake
Chinese ya1
Korean eo-ke-zip-ki
English to push down

Japanese uchi kake

Japanese uchikake
Chinese da3 gua4
English suspending play during a game (it was white's privilege to suspend play on his move)

Japanese ogeima kake ogeima gake
ogeima_kake.gifWhite 1 combines the large knight jump ('ogeima') and a cover ('kake').
English a move which combines the large knight jump with a "cover"

Japanese kake-me iki
English living with a false eye

Japanese kake me
Chinese jia3 yan3
English false eye

Japanese magari shimoku
magari_shimoku.gifNormally four points in a row form two eyes, except in the corner. The left white group can be killed with A (black B for ko). The right white group is dead since black can create a bend-four anytime. According to Japanese rules the right white group thus is dead.
English bend four in the corner. usually dead shape except under special circumstances.

Japanese futokoro
English the basic meaning is "bosom". in go the term refers to the space inside a surrounded group that is trying to live. this space may include enemy stones. it is nearly always used in the context of the proverb: "iki wa futokoro o hiroge yo" - to live, broaden your girth. (john fairbairn) capacity for territory

Japanese yose
Chinese guan1 zi3
Korean ggut-nae-ki
English endgame

Japanese tsume go
tsume_go.gifBlack to play and live (see 'ishi no shita')
Chinese si3 huo4 ti2
English life and dead problem
Proverbs
On the second line six die, eight live.
On the third line, four die, six live.
In the corner, five stones in a row on the third line are alive.
Six eyes in a rectangle are alive.
For rectangular six in the corner, dame is necessary.
The comb formation is alive.
For the comb formation in the corner, dame is necessary.
The carpenter's square becomes ko.
If there is no stone on the handicap point, the carpenter's square is dead.
There is death in the hane.
Strange things happen at the one-two points.
The L group is dead.

Japanese tsume
Chinese bi1
English approach

Japanese tsuke
tsuke.gifBlack 1, playing against white's position is 'tsuke'. There can be various reasons to play an attachment: 1. a ko threat 2. a ladder breaker 3. a leaning attack 4. to settle in enemy territory 5. to split enemy positions
Chinese peng4
English to attach to an enemy stone

Japanese tobi tsuke
Chinese tiao4 peng4
English a jump + attachment

Japanese tewari
English a method of analysis in which one changes the order of moves in a sequence and removes superfluous stones in order to evaluate the basic structure

Japanese shimari
shimari.gifAn example of a shimari: the keima shimari Black [a] instead would have formed the ikken-shimari.
Chinese di4 jiao3; shou3 jiao3
English corner enclosure
Proverbs
5 lines for extension in front of shimari -- Yang Yilun, 7 dan pro.
In the opening, when you don't know what to play, make a shimari. -- jansteen.

Japanese shicho
shicho.gif(The continuation of the sequence shown under 'dango') White captures the black stones in shicho.
Chinese zheng1 chi2 zheng1 zi3
Korean chook
English ladder the chinese term gives one the feeling that you have grabbed a goat or ox by the horns and are trying to wrestle the animal to the ground, only to find yourself whipped about. the japanese term means "ladder" because for some reason they feel the shape of the stones suggests that shape, though it looks more like a stairway to me :-). (dr. roy schmidt)
Proverbs
If you don't know ladders, don't play go.
Each step in a ladder is worth 7 points.

Japanese semeai
Chinese dui4 sha1
English capturing race
Proverbs
If there is a ko inside a semeai, capture it on the final play.
The semeai where only one player has an eye is a fight over nothing.
One big eye kills one small eye.

Japanese sabaki
Chinese shan3 dian4 zhan4 shu4 ("lightning strategy")
English flexible shape quick development, technique using light shape for settling a group

Japanese onadare
Chinese da4 xue3 beng1
English name of a joseki (great avalanche)

Japanese niken biraki
biraki2.gifWhite 1 just attacked black's marked stone. With black 2 ('niken biraki') black gives this group some eye space. It's called 'niken biraki' since there are two empty spaces between black's stones.
Chinese chai1 er4
English two point extension

Japanese nadare
nadare.gifLeft side shows the small 'nadare'. Right side shows the large 'nadare' (also see: 'o nadare').
Chinese xue3 beng1 (ding4 shi4)
Korean boong-sul-hyung noon-sa-tae-hyung
English name of a joseki (avalanche, "snowslide")

Japanese moyo
Chinese muo2 yang4
English territorial framework
Proverbs
Grab the border point between two moyos.
To reduce an opponent's large prospective territory, strike at the shoulder.
In opponents' sphere of influence, avoid sharp conflict, don't move too deep -- Otake Hideo, 9 dan pro

Japanese mokuhazushi
mokuhazushi.gifThe points [a] and [b] are 'mokuhazushi'.
Chinese mu4 wai4
English (3,5) point in the corner emphasis on quick outside development, not on corner profit usually intended to expand along the side

Japanese me ari me nashi
Chinese you3 yan3 sha1 xia1 ("one eye kills blind")
English only one side has an eye
Proverbs
The semeai where only one player has an eye is a fight over nothing.

Japanese me
Chinese qi4
English liberty
Proverbs
Five liberties for tactical stability.
Don't reduce your own liberties. -- Bill Taylor

Japanese me
Chinese yan3
Korean noon
English eye

Japanese miai
Chinese jian4 he2
English mutual exchangeable two points which accomplish the same value; if deprived of one, the other must be played. also used in a more general way: "it's miai to connect or to make eyes"

Japanese ko
ko.gifThe ko shape
Chinese jie2
English repeating fight for one stone
Proverbs
Dead group? Always win ko fights!
If there is a ko inside a semeai, capture it on the final play.
Win the early ko to win the game.
The weak player fears ko, the strong player seeks it. -- Bill Taylor

Japanese kikashi
kikashi.gifOn the left: A (4,4) joseki, black [a] next is 'kikashi' (white [b], black [c] and white [d] will follow). On the right: A (5,4) joseki, black [e] next is 'kikashi' (white will connect with [f]).
Chinese bi1 zhao1
English a forcing move usually made outside the main flow of play. often answered, then ignored; to be used later in the game
Proverbs
Grab the shape points as kikashi.

Japanese joseki
Chinese ding4 shi2 ding4 shi4
Korean jungsuk
English (established stones) standardized local exchange of moves known sequences of moves often near the corner which result in a near equal position for both sides
Proverbs
When you study joseki, you lose two stones in strength.
A meijin needs no joseki.
Go is essentially a form of harmony. Go in the 21st century will have to be go of the 'harmony of the six points - the four quarters, the above and the below.' As in life we will need to view the whole rather than the part. Japanese go has focused too heavily on the local (joseki) rather than the whole for 300 years. The reason the Chinese and Koreans are overtaking the Japanese is that they are closer to achieving this whole-board view. --- Go Seigen, 9 dan pro, 1994.

Japanese ji
Chinese shi2 di4
Korean zip
English territory
Proverbs
Always remember, keep the balance (between territory and influence) -- Figaro

Japanese ishi no shita
ishi_no_shita.gifBlack to play and live (white 6 at 4, white 8 at 2, black 9 above 5 (ishi no shita))
Chinese dao4 tuo1 xue1
English (under the stones) name of a tesuji (see tsume go)
Proverbs
Learn to play under the stones.

Japanese hamete
Chinese qi1 zhao1
English a trick play

Japanese geta
geta.gifIn both positions black can capture the white cutting stones in a geta. On the left with [a], on the right with [b].
Chinese jia1
English net a method of capturing a enemy stone; a net trap. the shape of the stones resembles a wooden clog

Japanese damezumari
Chinese qi4 jin3
English shortage of liberties
Proverbs
There is damezumari at the bamboo joint.

Japanese dame
Chinese bu4 hao3
English bad

Japanese dame
Chinese kong4 mu4; dan1 guan1
English a neutral point, territory for neither; a liberty
Proverbs
Don't play on dame points, but guarantee connections.
For rectangular six in the corner, dame is necessary.
For the comb formation in the corner, dame is necessary.

Japanese choshi ga ii
choshi_ga_ii.gifWhite (Go Seigen) to play. White actually wants to extend along the right edge. By first forcing with 1 through 5, the extension 7 becomes more natural, part of the "flow of moves".
Chinese hao3 jie2 zou4, hao3 diao4 zi
English natural flow of moves

Japanese chuban
Chinese zhong1 pan2
Korean jungban
English middle game

Japanese byo yomi
Chinese du2 miao3
English (literally, "seconds-reading" in japanese, and "reading-seconds" in chinese.) overtime. the time given a player (usually 30 seconds or 60 seconds per move) to complete his move after his clock time has run out

Japanese atsumi
Chinese hou4 shi4
English thickness strong formation of stones facing the center or facing along a side
Proverbs
Keep away from thickness.
Don't make territory near thickness.
Use a wall to attack, not to make territory.
When your opponent is thick, you must also become thick. -- Otake Hideo, 9 dan pro
There is a thin line between thick and slow. -- jansteen.
Always remember, keep the balance (between territory and influence) -- Figaro

Japanese uchikomu
Chinese 1. da3 ru4 2. da3 ru4 (jiang4 ji2)
English 1. to invade 2. to force an opponent to take a handicap (or force him to a higher handicap) by taking a lead of four games (six games at the beginning of the edo period)

Japanese tsuki to suppon tsuki su
English (tsuki to suppon) "the moon and a mud turtle" an immense difference

Japanese tedomari
English the last meaningful point in the fuseki or in the endgame

Japanese takefu
take_fu.gifWhite 1 ensures a connection by forming a 'take fu' shape.
Chinese shuang1 ("double")
English bamboo joint, a connection technique
Proverbs
Never try to cut bamboo joints.
There is damezumari at the bamboo joint.
Grab the 4th point of the bamboo joint. -- Bill Taylor

Japanese taisha
taisha.gifWhite 1 initiates the 'taisha joseki'.
Chinese da4 xie2 (ding4 shi4)
English big, name of a joseki

Japanese taikyoku
Chinese dui4 ju2
English match, game

Japanese shusaku fuseki
shusaku_fuseki.gifThe 'shusaku fuseki' pattern. Black 7 would be considered too slow nowadays (since white receives compensation for the fact that black started the game, usually 5 1/2 point). A modern professional would play around [a].
Chinese xiu4 ce4 liu2 (bu4 ju2)
English fuseki strategy for black based on 3 3-4 points.

Japanese shin fuseki
shin_fuseki.gifA 'shin fuseki' pattern by Go Seigen (against Honinbo Shusai, 1933) White won this game by 2 points.
Chinese xin1 bu4 ju2
English "new fuseki", based on 4-4 points stressing centre. pioneered by go seigen and kitani minoru.

Japanese shime tsuke
shime_tsuke.gifWhite's stones at the bottom are sacrificed to be able to "strangle" black with white 1 through 7 ('shibori').
English to strangle

Japanese sen ni sen
Chinese xian1 er4 xian1
English alternating black-two stones, with this game on black

Japanese semedori
English being forced to add the extra stones necessary to remove a captured group from the board

Japanese seme (noun) semeru (verb)
Chinese gong1
English attacking

Japanese sebameru
Chinese suo1 xiao3
English to make it narrow

Japanese ozaru suberi
ozaru_suberi.gifWhite 1 reduces the black territory by jumping in with a large knight jump ('o-keima').
Chinese da4 fei1 tiao4
English big monkey jump, typical endgame move

Japanese saru suberi
saru_suberi.gifWhite 1 reduces the black territory by jumping in with a knight jump ('keima').
Chinese xiao3 fei1 diao4
English monkey jump, typical endgame move

Japanese san ko
Chinese san1 jie2 lian2 huan2
English triple 'ko' (causes annulment of game in japanese rules)

Japanese ryo sente
ryo_sente.gifBoth black [a] or white [b] is 'sente', so the situation is 'ryo sente'
Chinese shuang1 fan1 xian1 shou3
English double sente, an (endgame) situation which is sente for both players

Japanese ryo gote
ryo_gote.gifBoth black [a] or white [b] is 'gote', so the situation is 'ryo gote'
Chinese shuang3 fang1 hou4 shou3
English double gote, an (endgame) situation which is gote for both players

Japanese rengo
Chinese lian2 qi2
Korean yeonki
English a team game (the players in each team take turns without consulting each other)

Japanese oshi tsubushi
oshi_tsubushi.gifWhite's group is alive since black can not connect the two stones at [a] (due to the suicide rule)
Chinese zhang4 si3 niu2 (a full-stomached cow :-)
English making eye shape by using shortage of liberties to prevent the opponent connecting to make a dead (nakade) shape
WWWoshi tsubushi

Japanese oki
oki.gifWhite 1 is 'oki'. In this example it means the death of the black group, but please note that this is not the essence of this move.
Chinese dian3
English placement (a stone placed inside an opponent's group)

Japanese oi-otoshi
oi-otoshi.gifAfter throwing in twice with white 1 and 3, white ensures live by connecting at 5. Black can not save all his stones.
Chinese jie1 bu4 gui1
English a method to capture where stones are sacrificed to destroy the enemy's eye shape (and use shortage of liberties to prevent connection)

Japanese nigiri
Chinese chai1 xian1
English draw the colors of the players before the game

Japanese moku
Chinese rang1 zi3
English handicap, or (the difference in) points (used with a numeral: san-moku means a 3 stone handicap)

Japanese kogeima shimari kogeima zimari
kogeima_shimari.gifThe kogeima shimari has a weakness at (5,5) in the centre: A white stone at 1 is aiming at the attachments at either [a] or [b].
Chinese xiao3 fei1 shou3 jiao3
English (small knight's enclosure) the 3-4 and 5-3 points, strong towards the corner; weak to the center. the 5-5 (high-point) is a weakness

Japanese kirikomi
kirikomi.gifWhite 1 (black 2, white 3) is 'kirikomi', meant as a sacrifice promising white various 'sente' moves in the area.
Chinese duan4 ru4
English a cut inside the enemy territory, normally it will imply a sacrifice

Japanese kimeuchi
Chinese ding4 xing2
English settling (freezing) the shape kobayashi koichi 9 dan, tends to play 'kimeuchi'

Japanese kidanme

Japanese kaya
English a japanese wood (nutmeg) used for the best quality go boards

Japanese kata meru
English to make solid

Japanese kansho
Chinese guan1 shang3
English "enjoying art"; the pleasure perceived when watching a beautiful go game

Japanese kami tori
kami_tori.gifWhite 1 is 'kami tori' since it captures a stone and weakens the black group at the same time.
English a combination of capture and other damage

Japanese kame no ko no shippo tsuki
kame_no_ko_no_shippo_tsuki.gifThe shape resembles a tortoise shell with a tail
English a tortoise shell with a tail

Japanese kame no ko
kame_no_ko.gifThe shape after capturing two stones resembles a tortoise shell
Chinese gui1 xing2
English tortoise shell (shape made by the capture of 2 stones)

Japanese kadoban
English a game which could lead to a change in handicap or the loss of a series

Japanese jun-meijin
Chinese zun3 ming2 ren2
English 'quasi-meijin', 8th dan, almost meijin strength achieved

Japanese sanjubango
Chinese san1 shi2 fan1 qi2
English a thirty-game match

Japanese nijubango
Chinese er2 shi2 fan1 qi2
English a twenty-game match

Japanese jubango
Chinese shi2 fan1 qi2
English a ten-game match

Japanese josen
Chinese chang2 xian1
English black in all games (the handicap for a 2-dan difference)

Japanese jigo
Chinese he2 ju2
English tie or drawn game

Japanese jidori go
Chinese zheng1 di4 (shuang1 fang1)
English both players are territorily aimed

Japanese igo
Chinese wei2 qi2
English the game of go

Japanese ichigo masu
ichigo_masu.gifThe corner shape resembles the 'ichigo masu' and thus is called like that
Chinese jin1 gui4 jiao3
English an 180ml measure cup, carpenter's square
Proverbs
The carpenter's square becomes ko.
If there is no stone on the handicap point, the carpenter's square is dead.

Japanese hiraki zume
hiraki_zume.gifWhite 1 is 'hirake zume', both an extension of the white position on the left and an opposition of the marked black stone.
Chinese chai1 bi1
English extension + opposition

Japanese hana yori dango
Korean sil-sok-eul cha-ri-da
English old japanese saying meaning something like: "fame is nice but cash might be better" ('hana' = flower, 'dango' = 'japanese sweet' and 'yori' = 'than')

Japanese gyaku yose
Chinese ni4 xian1 shou3
Korean him-deun jong-ban-jeon
English reverse 'sente' ('gote' endgame play where opponent would be 'sente')

Japanese gozen go
Chinese yu4 qi2 (yu4 for emperial)
Korean soo-seup
English to play a game of go in front of an emperor (during the edo era)

Japanese chosei
chosei.gifImagine the following sequence of moves: (1) Black plays "A", threatening to kill white by playing "B", (2) White defends by playing at "B" himself, (3) Black captures those two white stones, (4) White recaptures at (d,1). This sequence would give exactly the same position we had before, making this position 'chosei'. This game would become 'no result' according to the "Japanese rules of Go".
Chinese chang2 sheng1
Korean wan-saeng
English eternal life, part of the rules of japanese go
WWWchosei

Japanese bango
Chinese fan1 qi2 (shi2 fan1 qi2, qi1 fan1 qi2, etc.)
English match consisting of a set number of games

Japanese aya
English some possibilities (somehow like 'aji' but used differently)

Japanese atama o dasu
Chinese "ting3 jing4 zhong1 yuan2" :-)
Korean meo-ri-eo boot-i-da
English to move towards the centre

Japanese atama ga dete iru
Korean meo-ri-reul nae-mil-da

Japanese ashibaya
Chinese zou3 de kuai4
English quick movement

Japanese ashi ga hayai
ashi_ga_hayai.gifA typical 'ashi ga hayai' opening movement.
English one can run quickly

Japanese aoru
aoru.gifThis is a position where one could call the white moves: 'aoru'. White is chasing the black stones with 'aoru' movement.
Korean boo-chu-gi-da
English to wave

Japanese aji ga aru
aji_ga_aru.gifBlack has an impressive potential in the lower part of the board. While thinking about the best way to reduce it, white will realise that he has aji at [a] (to live), and [b] (invasion).
Chinese you3 (yu2) wei4
Korean mat-i it-da
English there is some 'aji' (potential) in the situation.

Japanese amashi
English a strategy for white in no-'komi' games in which he lets the opponent take good points but as compensation takes territory, aiming to 'outlast' the opponent

Japanese choushi
English rhythm; pros and future pros seem to have good 'choushi' instinctively. it is, in its effect, rather like good timing in the sense that top pros in physical sports always seem to have more time to do whatever they're doing on the ball. it is a good candidate for those words that some people argue are better off borrowed straight from japanese. (john fairbairn)

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Quick index

a ago, ai, aji, aji ga aru, aji ga ii, aji ga warui, aji karai, aji keshi, aji nokori, aji waru, aji warui, ajiwai ga aru, aki sankaku, akushu, amai, amaii gatachi, amari gatachi, amashi, ana, aoru, appaku, ashi ga hayai, ashibaya, atama ga dete iru, atama o dasu, ate, ate komi, ate-tsugi, atsui, atsumi, aya
b ban, bane, bango, basami, bata bata tesuji, biraki, boshi, botsugi, butsukari, byo yomi
c chosei, choshi ga ii, choushi, chuban
d damatte tsugi, dame, dame, damezumari, dan, dango, de, de giri
e eguri
f fuji te, fukure, furikawari, fuseki, futokoro
g gacchiri, gaisei, gambaru, geta, giri, goban, goken biraki, gomoku nakade, gote, gote no sente, gozen go, gukei, guru guru mawashi, guzumi, gyaku yose
h hai, hamari, hamete, hana yori dango, hana zuke, hanami ko, hane age (noun), hane dashi, hane kaeshi, hane kiri, hane komi, hane nobi, hane tsugi, harazuke, hasami tsuke, haya go, hazama, hazama tobi, hen, henka, hiki, hikkuri kaeshi, hikuri kaeshi, hiraki zume, hisso no pointo, hon ko, honte, horikomi, hoshi, hoshi shita
i ichigo masu, igo, ikasu, iki, ikiru, ikken basami, ikken shimari, ikken taka basami, ikken takagakari, ikken tobi, insei, ippoji, ippon michi, ishi, ishi no shita, isoganai, itte ko, itte yose ko
j ji, jidori go, jigo, jingasa, jingasa nakade, jitsuri, johen, joseki, josen, jozu, jubango, judan, jun-meijin, junkan ko
k kado, kadoban, kahen, kakae, kakari, kake, kake me, kake tsugi, kake-me iki, kakutei ji, kamae, kame no ko, kame no ko no shippo tsuki, kami tori, kamo, kansai kiin (kansai+ki-in), kansho, karai, karami, karui, karui katachi, kata, kata, kata meru, kata tsugi, kata tsuki, katachi, kaya, keima, keima gakari (keima+kakari), keima tsugi, keima tsugi, keima watari, keshi, kiai, kibishii, kidanme, kikasare, kikashi, kiki (noun), kimeuchi, kiri chigae, kiri nobi, kirikomi, kizu, ko, ko date, kogeima, kogeima shimari, komi, komi dashi, komoku, korigatachi, kosumi, kosumi tsuke, kuro, kyusho
m magari, magari shimoku, magari tsuke, mane go, mannen ko, me, me, me ari me nashi, miai, mochi komi, modari, moku, mokuhazushi, moyo, mukai komoku, myoshu
n nadare, nakade, narabi, nidan, nidan bane (nidan+hane), nidan osae, nige (noun), nigiri, nihon kiin (nihon+ki-in), nijubango, niken, niken biraki, niken shimari, niken taka basami, niken takabasami, niken tobi, nirensei (ni+rensei), nobi, nobi dashi, nobi kiri, nobi komi, nozoki, nuki, nuki, nurui
o o ba, odokoro, ogeima, ogeima kakari, ogeima kake, ogeima shimari, oi-otoshi, okashii, oki, oki go, omoi, omoi katachi, onadare, ori kiri (noun), osae, osae komi, osamari (noun), oshi, oshi age (noun), oshi tsubushi, oshiro go, ozaru suberi
p pintsugi, poka, ponnuki
r raku ni, rengo, rokumoku nakade, ryo atari, ryo gakari (ryo+kakari), ryo gote, ryo jimari (ryo+shimari), ryo ko, ryo sente, ryo shimari, ryoyoku, ryoyoku no jin
s sabaki, sagari, sahen, saki, san ko, san san, san san fuseki, sanba garasu, sandan, sangen, sangen basami (sangen+hasami), sangen biraki, sanjubango, sankaku, sanmoku nakade, sanrensei (san+rensei), saru suberi, sashi komi, sebameru, seikai, seimoku, seki, seme (noun), semeai, semedori, sen, sen ai sen, sen ban, sen ni, sen ni sen, sensei, sente, seri ai, shi, shibori, shicho, shicho atari, shimari, shime tsuke, shin fuseki, shinogi, shippai, shiro(i), shita hane, shita hen, shita tsuke, shobute, shodan, shusaku fuseki, sogo, soi, son ko, soto, soto magari, suberi, suji, sumi, suru, susoaki, sutero
t tachi, tagai sen, tagei sen no fuseki, taikyoku, taisha, taisha joseki, taka, takamoku, takamoku joseki, takefu, tane-ishi, tasuki bashio, tasuki fuseki, tasuki fuseki, tasuki hoshi, teai, tedomari, teire, tejun, tengen, tenkai, tenuki, tesuji, tetchu, tewari, tobi, tobi dashi, tobi komi, tobi magari, tobi tsuke, tochika, ton, ton tesuji, torazu san moku, tori, tori kaeshi, tozen, tsugi, tsugi no itte, tsuke, tsuke fukure, tsuke giri, tsuke hiki, tsuke kaeshi, tsuke koshi, tsuke nobi, tsuke nobi joseki, tsuke osae, tsuki atari, tsuki dashi, tsuki to suppon, tsume, tsume go, tsuppari
u uchi, uchi kake, uchi magari, uchi sugi, uchi tsuke, uchikake, uchikiru, uchikomi, uchikomu, uchuryu, ue tsuke, uhen, uki ishi, usu aji, usui, usumi, uttegae, uwa hane
w wakare, warikomi, wariuchi, warui, watari
y yodan, yoko tsuke, yomi suji, yon ken, yongen, yongen biraki, yonmoku nakade, yonrensei (yon+rensei), yorumi, yose, yosumi (noun), yoten, yowai, yozu, yumi, yurumi shicho
z zettai, zoko suji
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