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APLUS DVD Copy Giveaway
$39.95
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — APLUS DVD Copy

APLUS DVD Copy is a tool for copying and burning your favorite DVD movie collection without quality loss.
$39.95 EXPIRED
User rating: 243 (34%) 476 (66%) 31 comments

APLUS DVD Copy was available as a giveaway on March 12, 2013!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$139.00
free today
Mighty graphic software with thousands of photo effects and filter creation.

DVD Copy/ DVD Clone/ DVD Burn/ DVD Backup is a tool for copying and burning your favorite DVD movie collection to DVD-R(W) and DVD+R(W) Disc without original quality loss. It can make true quality 1:1 copies of your DVD movies. The copied DVD is the same as the DVD movie you bought. Feel free to play back at home and on car DVD players. DVD Copy exploits the latest technology to support copying any DVD disc and to provide compatibility with NTSC and PAL format DVD movies.

What's new in the latest version:

  • Fastest speed in the world, 1:1 dvd to dvd copy, within 30 minutes with no quality loss.
  • Supports compress and copy of a dual-layer D9 or D5 movie into one D5 without quality loss.
  • Compatibility with NTSC and PAL format DVD movies.
  • Supports all SCSI, IDE, USB DVD burners/recorder in the market.
  • Support copying dual-layer (D9) movie into one D5 with the Special Features, Menus, Subtitles and Languages preserved.
  • Support copying dual-layer (D9) movie into one D5 with unwanted content removed.

System Requirements:

Windows 7, Vista, XP, NT, 2000, 2003, 98, 95

Publisher:

Aplus Software Inc.

Homepage:

http://dvd-copy-dvd-clone-dvd-burn-dvd-backup.tomp4.com/

File Size:

10.2 MB

Price:

$39.95

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Comments on APLUS DVD Copy

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#31

Effort at comment 28 said "duplicate". I read the other 27 and it wasn't. Keep having to re-register every time I run and the it hangs up every time in "Preparing" and task mgr says "Not Responding" every time.

Reply   |   Comment by Carl Buzzard  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#30

Installed. Tried a dvd. All I got was a screen saying "preparing" twice. Stopped there. Went back to desktop icon. Wanted me to register again. Did so. Screen thanked me again. Then went to screen "Preparing" (twice) again. Both times called up task mgr. Bot times said APlus not responding. Downloaded from scratch. Installed, registered. Rec'd thanks again and "preparing twice again and it stopped, "Not responding". Gave up. trash as far as I can see unless someone from APlus or GOTD wants to email me & tell me what else I need to do.
Carl Buzzard

Reply   |   Comment by Carl Buzzard  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#29

With all due respect, some of the post here seem to be missing the point. Who cares if it does or does not support a particular file format? The object of the game is to bypass dmr. Once you have completed that converters are a dime a dozen. Give me a break peeps. Some of you would cry if the offered software was Windows 8 unlimited installs...

Reply   |   Comment by Joe  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#28

This giveaway is v1.03 and on the program homepage, you can get v10.04
and register it with the serial provided in this giveaway.
the new version on the homepage supports copying DVD to Hard Drive.

Reply   |   Comment by Toni A  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#27

To A. Michael #24, yes, I believe #20 is correct, I have software that can screen capture at the same resolution as the playing media, including the digital 5.1 sound tracks and then you can cut on BR or DVD of your choice for free.

Reply   |   Comment by KingKay  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)
#26

Simply doesn't work.

Download and install was smooth.

Attempted to copy a disk to DVD-R dual layer.

All proceed as expected, but disk would not play.

For my next attempt I selected a different disk and burned to a regular DVD-R.

Again, it would not play.

Reply   |   Comment by D Monson  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
#25

I hope it is clear to all by now that it is not necessarily true that increasing compression results in a reduction in quality. Compression techniques are not all alike, nor even similar. To begin with, the old MPEG2 standard, which is still used for VOB files on commercial DVDs, is highly inefficient, resulting in huge, flabby files. By contrast, recent versions of Xvid, DivX, H264, x264, and various other formats, are far, far better at compressing the same image and sound information, resulting in much smaller files. In fact, it is even possible to improve upon the quality of many DVD videos (yes, I said it), by, among other things, removing unnecessary black or blackish borders, neatening uneven edges, de-interlacing, and fixing distorted aspect ratios. Such measures can result in huge improvements, particularly when the original DVD is of poor quality. De-interlacing alone, although not strictly a compression technique, can vastly improve the viewing experience, and can be achieved even without changing the general format. The same is true, and perhaps more so, of correcting the aspect ratio.

(I wish interlacing and distortion of aspect ratio could both be outlawed. Alas, the first of these is a tenacious left-over from the early days of television, while the second is an unfortunate and highly annoying result of a never-ending proliferation of incompatible standards – and both are here to stay.)

While it is true that squeezing a large, high-quality D9 (~8.5GB) DVD video onto a D5 (~4.7GB) DVD, using standard MPEG2-format VOB files, will normally result in some perceivable loss of quality, there are often useless borders/margins and uneven edges in the original video, and these can be removed without compromising the quality. Of course, such borders/margins can sometimes be used for displaying subtitles outside the image rather than superimposed upon it. However, the nagging problem of invasive superimposed subtitles can often be solved by using, for example, the highly versatile, if somewhat difficult to configure, KMPlayer, rather than, for instance, the now-aging-and-failing-to-keep-up VLC. Alas, some subtitles cannot be repositioned even by KMPlayer, but most can (with the right configuration, not always easy to find).

When shrinking a nearly full D9 to D5, a loss of quality arises if the same type of compression (perhaps with some minor variation) is used on both types of DVD. But "DVD" stands for "Digital Versatile Disc" (my emphasis), and that means you can put whatever types of file you like on your DVDs. That's where the "Versatile" part comes in. Most modern stand-alone DVD players can play at least some types of AVI, DivX and MPEG4 files, which, as I have said, can have far better compression than that of standard MPEG2 VOB files. And of course, if you are using a computer, rather than a dedicated DVD player, you can play numerous other types of multimedia files, some of which are even more efficiently compressed. There have been some stunning improvements in recent years, and it is now possible to fit several commercial-DVD-quality films, including 5.1 soundtracks, onto a single writeable or re-writeable D5 (4.7GB) DVD, with no perceivable loss of quality, and perhaps even some improvement (by eliminating flaws).

On a related note, there is no doubt that compressing a Blu-ray/HD video to standard DVD resolution will result in a perceivable loss of quality with repect to the original video. However, the resulting file can still be of a higher quality than that of a standard DVD video of the same film (or whatever). That is to say, a 1080p (full HD) video re-scaled to 480p (SD) can, with reasonably high-quality recoding, be better than a standard commercial DVD 480p video with MPEG2 encoding. Moreover, Blu-ray compression is not especially efficient. (It has no real need to be, given that a Blu-ray discs has far higher capacity than a DVD, and has plenty of room for several hours of full-HD video and ultra-high-quality sound, far better than standard DVD sound). This means that a Blu-ray video can be re-coded into a far more efficient format, to create a much smaller file without any loss of quality (although most re-coding aficionados choose to compromise a little on the quality in order to achieve a far better compression-rate).

Reply   |   Comment by Jorel  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+18)
#24

@#20, Monk: So you can screen capture a 1920x1080 (24fps) Blu-Ray movie from screen without any visual drawbacks in the recording...?!? (*LOL*)

Reply   |   Comment by A. Michael  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)
#23

Installed without a hitch!
Great little program for making coasters!
If you every run out of coasters use APLUS DVD Copy
pesonalize your coasters and churn out as many as you want!

Reply   |   Comment by Pedro  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)
#22

Thanks to Ashraf, Giovanni, and of course GAOTD for what they do for us at this site. It all takes a lot of patience and expertise, and it is always appreciated.

Is there still no way to back up a PS2/PS3 Game DVD? In particular I have a an older Game DVD entitled "NFL Gameday 2004", that I'd really hate to lose. But its getting a bit over-the-hill, and since 2004 I have found no way to back it up to a functional copy, without taking drastic measures.

Unfortunately I see no indication this program will do that either.

Caio (so to speak) : )

Reply   |   Comment by JC  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#21

Are there any quality free programs for converting VHS to DVD and/or digital video files?

Reply   |   Comment by Clayb  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#20

Some of the posters are over complicating the copy process and even the developers of such software claim to have the key to any copy solution.

I don't know why you would need any such software when you can do it yourself for free. I've been doing it since the early age of CD to DVD and now BR.
Just play any format with any encryption on the CD,DVD or BR, it does not matter as long as you can play it, then run any screen capture software with same screen resolution and sound quality as the playing DVD (BR) and record it. That's it. I have duplicate of every CD, DVD and BR with encryption key removed by itself. No brainier for me on any playable media.

Reply   |   Comment by Monk  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)
#19

Personally, I just can't see bothering to install a DVD only rip application, when when there are a number of options that also rip Blu Ray and DVD both. I'm a bit surprised that there are still stand alone DVD archive apps.

Reply   |   Comment by pixelriffic  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)
#18

#15: "The author most likely should have written, “no PERCEIVED quality loss.” But even that can only go so far. A D9 that’s packed to the gills is ~50% compression when funneled to a D5 DVD format. You WILL notice quality loss in that case — especially when you look for it!"

About the only thing you can do without seeing some quality loss is DVD Shink's [& Recode's] method, which [if you keep it in the 90-100% range like you should] only goes so far. You can generally fit *Up To* 2 hours of video on a single layer DVD -- beyond that many feel that it's almost unwatchable -- but the max for very good quality is ~1.5 hours. Unfortunately though, most retail DVDs are not top quality to begin with -- they're more concerned about fighting piracy than they are with your viewing experience -- and the video on the original disc you're backing up will most always have artifacts & other signs of poor video compression/encoding. Re-encoding only emphasizes those faults, so IMHO the only reason to re-encode DVD video is if you want to watch it on a small screen where hopefully you won't notice the lower quality. [On a few Blu-Ray discs we've bought I converted them [re-encoded etc.] to DVD, then used Recode to create a AVC file for my tablet -- round-a-bout but that way I can keep the subs I need & only have to worry about a single file. The quality difference between the DVDs I made for that intermediate step & the original DVD that came packaged with the Blu-Ray are astounding.]

"That being said, there is such a thing as loss-less compression. An old, old picture compression format identifies identical pixels and keeps track of their locations rather than using something like DCM coding to compress the file. That old format ends up with a pretty mild compression, but it is compression with NO loss of quality. It’s not a very efficient format for video, though."

There are several modern versions FWIW -- you'll find several over at videohelp.com. Editing video works best when each frame is a complete, stand-alone image, though they're often not stored that way, & it also makes for the best intermediate video files -- sometimes you can't do what you want to do in one app, so you might create an intermediate that you'll use in other software. PicVideo is a nice, Very fast mjpeg codec that works well at std. frame sizes, UT Video might be a bit slower but it does HD very well, & HuffYUV while a bit old, is still popular because of it's speed for stuff like video capture/recording. But files stored that way, with only complete frames, can be huge -- several hundred GB for HD -- so mpg2 can work very well when you use it set to a very high bit rate.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)
#17

@11_LancasterPA: Of course you can copy with only 1 drive: 1. insert the DVD you want to copy and click the start button - the app will store the data in a working folder on C: (what is not the best place, but anyway...). 2. You'll be asked to insert an empty disk, so you remove the disk you have inserted first and replace it with an empty disk and your work is done.

I tested this prog with 4 DVDs, and yes Ashraf, it is buggy indeed: 2 of the DVDs it did not accept, complaining they are not proper sources, but I am shure they are. The others were read correctly and written to the working folder. One of them I burned to an empty disk, the result was o.k., but during the whole testing procedure the prog was hanging 4 times!, it took a lot of patience not to shut it down.

If you want the copy result permanently in a folder, you may untick the option "Clear working folder...", and if want to avoid burning to a disk, you can cancel the job - probably it will hang for a while.

In general I have to say, that I never ever would pay money for this app, there are at least a dozen of better paid and free ones.

Reply   |   Comment by Irene  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+28)
#16

The top suggestion at the moment is to add capability to create an ISO disc image -- Not saying that's good/bad, I just wanted to point out that software DVD players will play the DVD copied to the hard drive as-is, without creating an ISO & then having to mount it. Likewise the DVD's "VIDEO_TS" folder can be copied to & will work off a USB stick if more convenient for the OP using a netbook on the road. At any rate, while an ISO would IMHO be preferable to just going straight to another disc, lots of people put up with the extra effort & hassle to use ISO files when they really don't have to. [And since a copy of the disc is already stored on your hard drive (since most people only have one DVD drive, you can't write a new disc while it's reading the original), saving that copy on the hard drive would really be trivial.]

The Aplus DVD Copy ad copy here & particularly on the app's web page talks about putting the contents from a dual layer DVD on a single layer blank disc. When the DVD you bought is on a 8 GB [dual layer or DVD9] disc, usually that's so there's room for the special features, new movie trailers, multiple language tracks etc., and there's a good chance the movie itself, with your choice of language track, will fit on a regular 4 GB [single layer or DVD5] disc as-is. If the copy app won't do that for you, let you choose just the movie along with one language & one subtitle track, DVD Shrink will. Shrink will also let you cut off the movie credits if you need to make it just a little bit smaller, & like it's successor, Nero Recode, can reduce the file size of a movie by discarding data rather than completely re-encoding. Note that that works best when it's just shrinking the file size a little bit -- if the percentage figure drops below 90 you're generally better off to re-encode. [mpeg2 includes complete "I" frames (often ~ every 15th frame), with the frames in between recording just the changes made to the previous I frame. There are 2 kinds of those partial, in between frames -- using the classic example of a ball rolling from left to right, one type shows the ball's new position, while the other fills in the background where the ball was. Shrink & Recode accomplish their magic by discarding data in the 2nd type of partial frame, where the quality loss is very much less noticeable, which is why it's so fast & why it doesn't work well if you need to shrink the file a lot.]

That said, unless you're copying just the movie, sound track, & subs *As-Is* to a regular DVD, you will of course have quality loss -- discard data with Shrink/Recode, or re-encode & you'll lose quality not to mention some of your time & effort [re-encode video, even at identical frame sizes & bit rate or bandwidth, & you'll take a quality hit, all the more so if you use a relatively poor mpg2 encoder like the one included in the ffmpeg code libraries most of these video apps rely on.]. Considering the price difference between dual & single layer DVD blank discs is less than $1 if you buy them on sale, re-encoding makes little sense -- your time/effort have to be worth more than that. While some may exist, I haven't seen a DVD burner that won't do both dual & single layer discs -- IMHO you'll want to use the free ImgBurn to do the burning...

When a DVD player or drive reads a dual layer video DVD it reverses direction, switching to the 2nd layer usually somewhere around the 1/2 way point in the movie -- that point in time is set by the Layer Break, which is really just a cell or chapter designated as the layer break. When you use ImgBurn it'll ask you to confirm which cell or chapter you want to use as the layer break -- in case there's more than one candidate it gives added info & shows you which one it thinks you should choose. And that really is the only difference you'll notice burning a dual layer DVD, unless you count it taking longer -- you're burning more data plus dual layer blanks are rated at lower burning speeds than the single layer versions.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+34)
#15

Brian (#10): Very true, when it comes to video files. Video compression = quality loss. The author most likely should have written, "no PERCEIVED quality loss." But even that can only go so far.

A D9 that's packed to the gills is ~50% compression when funneled to a D5 DVD format. You WILL notice quality loss in that case -- especially when you look for it!

That being said, there is such a thing as loss-less compression. An old, old picture compression format identifies identical pixels and keeps track of their locations rather than using something like DCM coding to compress the file. That old format ends up with a pretty mild compression, but it is compression with NO loss of quality. It's not a very efficient format for video, though.

Reply   |   Comment by Turd  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)
#14

Just a quick note.

The free version of DVDFab is a great program for copying whole movies to disk or ISO and it keeps up to date on the latest DRM's. What it does not do without purchase is convert a DVD-9 into a DVD-5. This looks like a tempting feature of this giveaway.

It also says on the APLUS site free upgrades for registered users. I assume that means staying up to date on the latest DRM technology.

Reply   |   Comment by Spitemonkey  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
#13

Thanks to GOTD + Aplus Software Inc.
In spite of the bad press, Installed it and activated.

Ashraf review is not favourable towards this software.

I value Ashraf's comments.

But just want to point out that we have our own minds and although we take others' comments into account, finally we decide.

We are not robots or automatons who react in a pre-programmed way.

Reply   |   Comment by ric  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)
#12

K So this actually copies a DVD exactly. Dell Inspiron with i7 Win8 and 8GB RAM. No need for products like DVD43 I copied my "Twilight" DVD It seems to be an exact copy. I am happy with this software Im keeping it. Thanks

Reply   |   Comment by Misty  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)
#11

I guess I just don't get it. I do want to copy a DVD to DVD but my laptop only has one DVD drive. Does this mean it won't work? It would have to copy the movie to a file first then to the newly inserted blank DVD. That would make this program useless for laptops.

Reply   |   Comment by LancasterPA  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)
#10

What I don't understand is how it can compress a movie without losing any quality loss? Anything that is compressed loses quality.

Reply   |   Comment by Brian  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+17)
#9

Installed fine! that's all that is fine thou!
will not include movie menus
"Number of video sector is oversize"
As soon as I hit start program crashes every time! "looking on internet for a solution" you know the screen???
Don't work for me Guys! it's gone, uninstalled, removed, banished to the depths of uselessness!

Reply   |   Comment by Pete  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)
#8

Well, if you are not a Bluray movie addicted geek and want just to copy a DVD directly to another DVD, without copying it into a Folder of your HD, to ISO and other video formats, this is the right tool for you! Usually the main purpose to do that is to create a backup copy of a whatsoever DVD/CD disk, should it be lost or compromised by scratches, although the freeware "Abyssal Recovery" can easily overcome this problem making possible to copy even DVD's that do not play due to scratches:

http://www.softpedia.com/get/System/Back-Up-and-Recovery/Abyssal-Recovery.shtml

If you are instead eager, like me, to copy a DVD/Bluray movie to folder, ISO and other video formats, in order to burn it to another DVD or better yet to watch the ripped DVD directly in your PC via virtual drives, mobile phones etc..., then forget this GAOTD and switch to better FREEWARE ALTERNATIVES without paying a dime for that!!

So, for what it does, I give this GAOTD a THUMBS DOWN because charging 40 bucks for a product like this with so few output options (only DVD ==> DVD) is sheer madness in my view!!


BEST (and BETTER) FREE ALTERNATIVES

* DVD disc -> DVD folder rip
http://www.dvdfab.com/hd-decrypter.htm
http://www.bluraytoavi.com/blu-ray-decrypter.html
http://www.softpedia.com/get/CD-DVD-Tools/CD-DVD-Rip-Other-Tools/Blu-ray-Disc-Ripper.shtml
http://www.softpedia.com/get/CD-DVD-Tools/CD-DVD-Rip-Other-Tools/WonderFox-DVD-Ripper.shtml
http://www.gilisoft.com/product-dvd-ripper-free.htm
http://www.bluraytoavi.com/dvd-decrypter.html

* DVD Disk ==> DVD folder, ISO ==> DVD disc
http://www.imgburn.com
http://www.starburnsoftware.com/products/starburn/features
http://www.burnaware.com/burnaware_free.html
http://forums.redflagdeals.com/archive/index.php/t-1270323.html

Want to clone for FREE an entire blu-ray movies collection to a perfect 1:1 backup copy, by making and mounting ISO images on a new disc? No problem:

http://www.softpedia.com/get/CD-DVD-Tools/CD-DVD-Rip-Other-Tools/Aurora-Blu-ray-Copy.shtml

* DVD Disk ==> Any other format
http://www.videotovideo.org
http://www.softpedia.com/get/PORTABLE-SOFTWARE/Multimedia/Video/Portable-XMedia-Recode.shtml
http://www.cuda-soft.com/video-converter/index.htm

Finally, to add chapters, menus, pics etc...to your DVD copy, you can do that for FREE using ahese ward-winning FREE APPS like these:

http://www.winxdvd.com/dvd-author
http://www.dvdflick.net/index.php

And how about a FREE TOOL capable of merging any video files of yours with external subtitles, in order to create professional multimedia files for iPhone/iPod playback?? Too good to be true, right? Wrong!!

http://www.softpedia.com/get/Multimedia/Video/Encoders-Converter-DIVX-Related/ALLConverter-To-iPhone.shtml

Enjoy!!

My 2 cents for today's giveaway!!

Reply   |   Comment by Giovanni  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+214)
#7

#3 - I copied and pasted it and it worked just fine. You must have had to remove a space when you tried to do it.

Reply   |   Comment by jim sock  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
#6

The version 8.87 from April 2011 has the extra option to copy to hard disk. If you install today's version 1.03 you can still go back and find the old file in the old directory and use that feature from version 8.87. However, when you run the old file it will still change the version number to 1.03 but don't let that worry you.

Reply   |   Comment by Eddie  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+40)
#5

This seems to be a older version then what they offered in April 2011.

Reply   |   Comment by Eddie  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+20)
#4

#2 - You can use any name to register the product, so I used my own.. I managed to copy and paste the key into the registration box.. If yours doesn't work maybe copy the key from the readme file then use keyboard shortcut CTRL+V (Hold down the Ctrl key and press the V key) to try pasting the key into the box.. You shouldn't have to type it all in.

Reply   |   Comment by Neil  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+32)
#3

NO NAME GIVEN FOR REGISTER, SO USED givewayoftheday AND YOU CANT COPY AND PASTE THE REG KEY, I HAD TO INSERT IT FROM THE KEYBOARD

Reply   |   Comment by Mike  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)
#2

Does everything I need it to do - I love it. Thanks, APLUS Software!

Reply   |   Comment by jim sock  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-102)
#1

Pros
*Does DVD disc to DVD disc copies; will copy original DVD and burn onto target DVD
*Bypasses DRM protection: “CSS, RC, RCE, and UOPs”
*Supports DVD-9 and DVD-5 discs
*Can do DVD-9 -> DVD-9, DVD-5 -> DVD-5, and DVD-9 -> DVD-5 copy

Cons
*Is buggy
*Only does DVD disc to DVD disc copy, does not do DVD disc -> DVD folder or DVD disc -> ISO

Free Alternatives
DVDFab HD Decreypter (DVD disc -> DVD folder rip)
Best free CD/DVD/Blu-ray burning program for Windows (burn DVD folder -> disc)

Final Verdict
Click here for final verdict and full review

Reply   |   Comment by Ashraf from dotTech  –  8 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+115)
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