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Wise Registry Cleaner Pro 10.2.1 Giveaway

Giveaway of the day — Wise Registry Cleaner Pro 10.2.1

One of the safest Registry cleaning tools available in the market today.
$19.95 EXPIRED
User rating: 63 (74%) 22 (26%) 41 comments

Wise Registry Cleaner Pro 10.2.1 was available as a giveaway on April 29, 2019!

Today Giveaway of the Day
free today
Robust screen recorder to capture computer screen, iPhone screen, and audio.

NB: Lifetime license with no upgrades.

Wise Registry Cleaner is one of the safest Registry cleaning tools available in the market today. Its scanning engine is thorough, safe and fast.
It is so easy to use, even the least experienced user can easily repair registry with this tool. It scans the Windows registry and finds incorrect or obsolete information in the registry. By fixing the obsolete information in Windows registry, your system will can work better and more quickly, after Wise Registry Cleaner analyzes your system for problems, you can individually view each of the problems found and call up a detailed description. If you wish, you can also have all problems corrected automatically, all changes to your system are monitored by Wise Registry Cleaner and can be undone with a few mouse clicks, so you can use Wise Registry Cleaner feel relieved.

  • Multi-user Cleaning
  • Fix Registry Problems and Boost Your PC Performance
  • The Practical Backup/Restore Feature
  • Scheduled Automatic Registry Cleaning
  • System Tune-up Optimizes System Settings for Better Performance
  • Customizable Cleanup Options for Advanced Users
  • System Requirements:

    Windows 2003/ 2008/ XP/ Vista/ 7/ 8/ 10 (x32/x64); Supported Languages: English, Arabic, Azeri, Belarusian, Belorussian, Bulgarian, Chinese, ChineseSimplified, ChineseTraditional, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, Estonian, Finnish, French, Georgian, German,Greek, Hungarian, Italian, Japanese,Korean,Nepali, Norwegian,Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Slovak, Slovenian, Spanish, Swedish, Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian





    File Size:

    7.7 MB



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    Comments on Wise Registry Cleaner Pro 10.2.1

    Thank you for voting!
    Please add a comment explaining the reason behind your vote.

    Its works well for me, after optimization my system boot was good. System is bit more responsive after startup. Still my system is win 7 and i usually keep startup programs disabled cant say if result will be noticeable with to many startup programs. As for the test antivirus was disabled. Result was noticeable So a Thumbs up For this.

    Reply   |   Comment by r_one  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

    Great product! I've been using it for years without any issues. It has saved me a lot of grief!

    Reply   |   Comment by M. Aronson  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

    Why is Maintenance Center present in Windows? To use it! On this PC this happens automatically when the PC has nothing to do. Then a timepiece appears on the maintenance flag on the alternative start bar. And the maintenance stops when the mouse moves or press a key. No more hassle with cleaners for me.

    Reply   |   Comment by Amy Wilder  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-6)

    Installed in windows 10 no problem.

    Reply   |   Comment by Larry Wisuri  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    nu schreib ich mal auf der englischen seite ein bissel blödsin rein wie auf der deutschen seite es die möchtegern englisch sprechenden tun hihi

    Reply   |   Comment by otto  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-8)

    Over the years Microsoft has generally kept silent on registry cleaners, cleaning &/or defragging the registry etc., maintaining instead that Windows should be reinstalled periodically. Some people are adamant that the registry be left alone, while some people -- too many IMHO to all be shills -- report that using a registry cleaner has helped performance with their copy of Windows, sometimes quite a lot. The safest way to find out for yourself is to do a partition image backup [that you're sure you can restore], and give Wise Registry Cleaner Pro a try. Short of that, there have been good reports regarding Tweaking[.]com Registry Backup -- free with a portable version available. Setting a Restore Point should also work, though sometimes it doesn't.

    Many of the entries in Windows Registry list files and their location or path on the hard drive -- registry cleaners generally look to see if those files are there, and if not, offer to delete that entry. Some other registry entries refer to entries elsewhere in the registry, and cleaners will check those as well, making sure they exist. An example of how this could cause a problem is say if an app added a required file to the hard drive, and performed a check to make sure that file's location was recorded in the registry. Then a new version of that app is released, and that file's no longer used, but the old programming code that checks the registry for that entry remains. If an app like Wise Registry Cleaner Pro removes that entry -- it seems after all to be useless -- it may break that app.

    RE: the registry... Windows Registry is basically a database spread across several files storing data that's used by every facet of Windows. Unlike the app stores, e.g. Google Play or win10's store, there are no rules enforced when it comes to Windows software, and that includes writing anything to the registry. It's not that uncommon for some software to add 20-30k new entries during installation. Bad entries in certain parts of the registry can break parts of Windows, sometimes permanently, e.g. problems with the Windows Installer database have been notorious for this in the past. Windows registry is constantly active, with processes reading & writing entries at a mind-numbing pace. The physical size of the files making up the registry can matter -- it takes longer to read/write larger files using more memory -- but an enormous amount of entries have to be added/removed to effect the file size noticeably, so registry bloat is more likely to effect Windows installs that have been active for years. Until now this hasn't been as much a problem with win10 since a new version was more-or-less mandatory every 6 months, but starting with the upcoming 1903 version update, new versions won't be forced until the version in use reaches EOL.

    RE: "If it isn't broke, don't fix it"... Life before the internet was not broken, so why are you here? ;)

    Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)


    In the if it aint broke don't fix it department I really liked the old DOS system of putting all the files a program needed in one program folder not spread all over the hard drive,.

    Reply   |   Comment by rww  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    Great product....even later, bought it!

    Reply   |   Comment by D PHILLIPS  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-20)

    No good ever comes from registry cleaners. There is no need for such a tool. Orphaned registry content is unharmful. There is no point in removing such. No gain to be had, only risk... and some of that risk my not be discovered until weeks after cleaning.

    Reply   |   Comment by Ben Anji  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+26)

    Agree on the perils of using a registry cleaner, but ever-growing registry size and clutter with outdated and orphaned content does affect system performance. It's been a design flaw in Windows ever since the registry was first created, and there is no good solution other than to start fresh with a new system every few years (which is not a bad thing from Microsoft's viewpoint).

    Reply   |   Comment by Felix Crevat  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

    Ben Anji, There are no SAFE Registry Cleaners

    Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)

    I'm a PC tech with over 20 yrs of experience and have been using registry cleaners on my and my clients PCs for at least that many years. I've never had a hiccup using them and they can speed up a PC. The only issue I've had is when I was a newbie and tried to manually edit the registry, requiring a complete reinstall of the OS.

    Reply   |   Comment by shegeek72  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

    shegeek72, I never said a registry cleaner can't be useful, I've just never met one that's totally safe. And you as much as admitted you need to know what you're doing to use one.

    Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Pro verision not activated I turned off antivirus and installed. I have no license key. Please help, Thanks

    Reply   |   Comment by Larry Watkins  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-13)

    Won't vote either way but I've given up on these cleaners long ago. With Windows 10 x64 Pro subject to lots of updates here & there I don't sense need to risk blowing a working system if cleaner goes rogue encountering 'new material' post time of cleaner's creation or its last update. Be sure to run backups every other day if do want some extra safety if using cleaners.
    Free version Macrium Reflect does a full backup really fast. Bit slower on restore but haven't needed one for months. Thanks GOTD.

    Reply   |   Comment by beergas  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)


    "With Windows 10 x64 Pro subject to lots of updates..."

    With the upcoming new version you'll still get the 2 updates a month, but a new version every 6 months is no longer forced.

    " Be sure to run backups..."

    Agreed -- do a partition image backup & the biggest risk to using today's GOTD is the time it takes to restore that backup.

    "Free version Macrium Reflect does a full backup really fast. Bit slower on restore..."

    FWIW... I have a 2nd, base copy of win10 installed -- because win10 is activated on this PC, it activated automatically too -- that I use rather than the Macrium bootable USB stick to restore. Deleting the swapfile & pagefile for my regular copy, using this base copy to perform the backup, archives are also a bit smaller. Backups & restores are also a bit faster with archives stored on a 2nd internal hard drive, or using a small 120 GB SSD [$20] in a UASP capable USB 3 housing [$7], or USB 3.1 2nd gen. housing [$15].

    Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

    I use the wise products without hesitation...In the simple mode they have never given me a hard time..Some people can wreck a glass of water if given a chance...

    Reply   |   Comment by dave c  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)

    The setup.exe just stops working without install

    Reply   |   Comment by Prakhar Vyas  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Prakhar Vyas,
    IMPORTANT: Please note that due to the software wrapper, developed by GOTD Team, that limits software ativation to 24 hours only, your installation might be blocked by your antivirus (AVG, Avast or Kaspersky)!

    In order to install the program, you'll have to temporally disable your antivirus.

    If you have Kaspersky antivirus, please disable it and restart the computer.
    Please make sure it won't start automatically with the computer.
    Now please download the program archive once again and try to install it.

    Be sure, all installers are always tested on virustotal.com and are virus free.

    Reply   |   Comment by Alexa  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Wise is quite safe. I use an old free version 9-5-3.
    The general advice against other rouge registry cleaners is correct, though.
    Software developers try to outdo each other and they get aggressive.
    My all time record for an aggressive registry scan was performed on 12-Aug-2012. The software registry cleaner was named Registry CleanUP Version5 by Software4u. Maybe it was a German software developer. It claimed to have found a total of 51,410 errors in the registry that it wanted to delete.

    Reply   |   Comment by ricohflex  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-7)

    ricohflex, it is not completely safe, but is safer than most registry cleaners. Sometimes it will want to delete valid registry keys. Sometimes software will create registry keys which reference folders which do not exist, but will be created when needed. An example of this is some video converters will put references to the output folders they use, in the regsitry, but will not actually create these folders until they are needed. For example they may use a folder specifically for audio files, but may not create this folder until you actually use the converter to save the audio from a video file. Wise Registry Cleaner will see these folder references and think they are errors, if the folders do not exist yet. If you manually review what it wants to delete, you could find these references and get Wise to add them to its ignore list, so that they don't get deleted.

    I hope this explanation make sense. If not, I can provide more details.

    It's worth nothing that Wise Registry Cleaner should never delete any critical registry keys, which would cause major issues if deleted. So it is fairly safe to use.

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

    Wise has been noted in this forum as being a great danger to the Windows registry.

    Pro? Whats pro about it? Would a pro use this product? Dont think so. A pro would edit the registry, not use a proprietary software with unknow algorithm.

    One of the safest? Safest, not safe! Like adverts for up to 100% effective!


    Reply   |   Comment by james  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)

    After wise care 365 made a complete mess of my C drive, removing the system tray and desktop icons, causing system restore to freeze without working, and making it impossible for me to reboot as it started a loop to reboot before it had fully rebooted, and caused me no end of trouble and the cost of a technician to sort out the main problem, I would not trust them in anything.
    Also the warning about playing around with the registry has been given everywhere over and over again so should not be ignored. The `safest' is not necessarily safe, merely less dangerous than others.

    Reply   |   Comment by Zen  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)

    Zen , the disk cleaner is Wise Care 365 is safe to use, as it won't delete any needed files. But your post is a great example of how cleaning the registry can cause problems.

    By the way, Wise Disk Cleaner has the same disk cleanup module as Wise Care 365 does, but omits registry cleaner.

    Reply   |   Comment by Roger  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)

    Zen , I have used this program in the past with similar results. Back up everything!!! I used this registry cleaner and it provided me hours of work to get the PC back into working condition. What a pain! Just how clean should a registry be?

    Reply   |   Comment by Crazy Denny  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

    Crazy Denny, "Just how clean should a registry be?" very good question... who can define what even constitutes a clean registry is? It would require inside knowledge of how every piece of software that runs under windows both good and malware as well all the internal usage of every known and secret part of windows uses the registry to be able to figure out what should be in a registry hive and what should not. Basically it is practically unknowable.

    Every individual registry cleaner/optimiser/fixer is some developers idea of how they think the registry should be used by enforcing their own personal validation rules on unknown systems registries whose designers themselves (MS) decided there should be no validating of entries into the registry databases. It is a recipe for disaster.

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

    Do not try to fix something that is not broken. And if you have to fix, do not "clean" registry. Sometimes "cleaned" data is needed, but "cleaner" didn't know at that time...

    Reply   |   Comment by Peter Pannupizza  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+17)

    Quite content using Wise Care 365 Pro so will pass on this one. General advice is not to use registry cleaners at all. Although Wise Care 365 Pro does give me that option.
    Wise Care 365 Pro works just as well as a portable cleaner. That helps to keep my "C" drive squeaky clean. Where ever software has a portable version I use it. Do you know Opera browser and Kingsoft Office 2013 are free and can also work as portable versions. Portable versions have no footprint on my "C" drive or my Registry keeping both smaller and faster!

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

    I agree with Rodger, messing around with the registry files can do untold damage unless you really know what you are doing. Registry files take up very little room and Windows is designed to simply ignore invalid entries. I worked as an IT Tech and in all my years have ever had to meddle with registry files after users have thought they were being clever and ended up screwing up their machines. If it ain't broken, don't fix it. Best approach to keeping your PC running smoothly is to clear out the junk files and remove un-used software and doing the occasional defrag on your mechanical drives. SSD drives don't require to be defraged as this only shortens their life. Remember to back everything before doing any maintenance.

    Reply   |   Comment by Blackhat  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+25)

    You make a good point but what you wrote is not entirely true. If the registry has startup/run entries and the program was uninstalled Windows will look for it and that will slow the system down. Caution is a key word. Before using any registry cleaner and I do mean any, the wise thing to do is to make a complete backup on a external device. Meaning HDD/SSD or Bluray. If you kill your PC you may not be able to connect to the cloud. Doing a restore point is okay if you can boot but maybe you can't so play it safe with a backup.

    Reply   |   Comment by doobo  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)

    doobo, invalid startup entries in the registry will not slow a computer down. There are some instances where invalid registry keys can cause slowdowns, but this is exceptionally rare. I once cleaned around ten thousand registry errors from one of my computers and it ran no faster afterwards,

    Reply   |   Comment by Roger  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

    My machine ran better after I defragged the registry. Not using this software , I never tried this particular software.

    Reply   |   Comment by Rob  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

    Rob, defragging the registry can sometimes make a computer run faster. Cleaning the registry, will only do so in excpetionally rare cases.

    Reply   |   Comment by Roger  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    You should use this and any reigstry cleaner with caution. Sometimes Wise Registry Cleaner will think that valid registry keys need to be deleted. If you let it delete these keys, which it mistakenly thinks are errors, it can cause problems. As a result, it's best not to use today's giveaway.

    Due to way Microsoft designed the registry, it is exceptionally rare for cleaning the registry to make your computer run faster, no matter how many hundreds or even thousands of errors a registry cleaner finds and deletes. So if your computer is running slower than it used to, it will more than likely be just as slow after cleaning the registry. It's also very rare for a registry cleaner to fix an problems you have with your computer. The vast majority of the so called registry errors, which Wise Registry Cleaner and other registry cleaner finds, will not be causing any problems and there is no need to delete them.

    If you are having computer problems, then using Windows Repair from Tweaking.com is a good starting point. It can actually fix a lot of problems and it is free, although there is a paid Pro version too

    It's important to note, that just about every registry cleaner ever written, will sometimes want to delete needed registry keys. As a result, it's best to never clean the registry. As I already mentioned, it is very rare for cleaning the registry to make your computer faster or fix an issues you have, so it doesn't matter if you never clean it.

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

    Roger, I disagree about cleaning the registry won't fix issues. I have a game that will sometimes write stuff in the registry and when the game errors out it makes invalid entries that errors out the game until they get cleared. It is more my fault than the game itself because of my adding of content to the game, Sims2. I use registry cleaners, but I always check the items before cleaning them out and haven't found them wanting to clean out anything but invalid entries. The two Windows cleaning programs I use is Ccleaner(free) and Ashampoo WinOptimizer2016(GOTD). The programs just make it easier to find errors than searching manually through the registry. I am sure that you are also aware that when you uninstall a program that the basic uninstall sometimes leave stuff behind in the registry and other places.

    Reply   |   Comment by Velvet  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)

    Velvet, I never actually said that cleaning the registry won't fix issues. What I said was "It's also very rare for a registry cleaner to fix an problems you have with your computer." If you have issues with computer, there are some instances where they can be fixed by cleaning the regisitry. But, the vast majority of the time, a registry cleaner will not fix any problems.

    You should use the registry cleaner in CCleaner with care, as it sometimes will want to delete valid registry keys. However, the registry cleaner in WinOptimizer, is safe to use.

    Reply   |   Comment by Roger  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Velvet, in your circumstance where a known bug in a game corrupts a know registry key and you get away with using a registry cleaner to resolve the effects of the bug I would advise creating a simple .reg file and deleting the key before the start of the game or change the permissions on the keys once good values are written so the game cannot write to them again... I would not advise regular use of any registry cleaner software to circumvent a bug in piece of software. I have yet to find a registry cleaner that did not make mistakes and flag something legitimate as an error and as a professional I would not use a Pro edition of a registry cleaner product it is like using a flame thrower to pluck out a weed or two. Lots of potential for collateral damage and often provides more fertile ground for the growth of bigger problems later... of course if I were a rouge professional that would be a reason to use such dangerous tools as that would let me complete my current work quicker without any significant skill involved and plant the seeds for another customer visit in the not too distant future as further faults progress from the damage done by the so called "cleaning" or "repair". But I am not a rogue professional and prefer to trade by reputation rather than planting seeds to future problems when a customer entrusts their machines to me.
    You may get lucky and not have programs that use the registry in ways not understood by most if not all registry cleaners but that is just a gamble... you may survive driving drunk, or crossing the road without looking or smoking cannabis or tobacco products without getting lung cancer but why take the gamble the risks are real to all these activities including registry cleaners since windows registry is a database that has NO STRICTLY DEFINED FORMAT OR USAGE so programmers can use it and practically abuse it quite legitimately and hide their registry entries almost anywhere that does not conflict with any other system but if they do there is an extremely high likelihood that software like this and CCleaner will confuse the non-standard usage as an error and deduce it should be cleaned out and the program that needs that key may be crippled in some undisclosed way.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    TK, what do you mean by a simple .reg file? Before deleting anything in the registry, I do check the path to make sure it is nothing necessary, to the best on my knowledge. If I can use something more safe and simple to help me while I organize the custom content for Sims2 to prevent errors from happening I would love to do that. I don't know if you know anything about the Sims games, but a player can get custom items to install in the game to make the game play the way the player wants. For example...playing a neighborhood that has medieval houses and dress instead of modern stuff. Not all the content that is found is always compatible with each-other so I add a little at a time to see if I like what I installed and to see if the game errors out or not. It doesn't harm Windows, just the playability of the game if too many errors build up.

    Reply   |   Comment by Velvet  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    Velvet, If there is a know "repair" that the reg cleaner does that you let it do once you know the key or value it changes each time you can create a .reg text file that performs that action on demand without having to take any risk or time that it takes to load a reg cleaner and it to scan for problems and you then make sure nothing dangerous is about to be deleted or changed and then action the change.

    Basically one goes to the messed up key that has to be removed to allow Sims to operate again and export the key to a .REG text file and then make a small change that swaps a reg file from adding the key to deleting the key.... Because deleting keys can be as bad as any other uninformed registry editing I will not be giving the explicit instructions on how you make a normal reg file delete a key instead of add it as some over adventurous reader may decide to experiment on their system and end up trashing it by indiscriminatly deleting chunks of their registry by badly editing an exported .reg file. If it's wise for you to attempt this you should already have the ability to research the specifics and using the ideas I have posted be able to work out how to safely do the editing using your own resources.... if you cannot and need hand holding to figure every step out then stick with using the registry cleaner how you have until the crashing bug is fixed in Sims for you.

    I am aware that Sims does allow user added content and that is ALWAYS a risk for any software developer as there is always a possibility that the user sources or generated content may have faulty parameters or illegal synax that were never forseen by the game developer and as is the case with much software the release version has minimal debugging capability to improve standard rendering performance of the software rather than sanity checking every data value in every object file. If you are lucky the crash will be due to some illegal value that happens whenever a particular object is loaded. But more likely is that there is some obscure untraced resouce/memory leak and it takes time for enough resources to be consumed and make the game terminally unstable. I personaly do not have or use Sims so would not presume to suggest any fixes. Apart from hassle the developer if its still in active development which is incredibly unlikely unless EA made The Sims2 open source which again is very unlikely. Ask the Sims2 community for debuging assistance so the program tells you what's going during the build up to the crash that hurts the registry from then one would hope there would be some clues to where to take the bug tracking to next. Find the one registry setting or the exact registry settings that need to be cleaned in order to allow Sims to load again... rather than letting the cleaner make alll sorts of probably uneeded changes as well as the needed one/s from there you can use some logic to figure out what to do next.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    TK, thank you. You gave me enough information so I can research further to understand what needs to be done if I do want to go that route. I agree with you about "hand holding". A person doesn't learn if their hand needs to be held each step of the way. I prefer learning how to do things on my own before I do major changes. I loved the 'help' section of the older Windows for that reason. Win 10 doesn't seem to have as much information in their 'help'. It keeps directing me to the Windows webpage and leaves me without any answers to my questions. Luckily there are various geek sites on-line that I can find answers by doing a search. Sometimes I just need to know the correct questions to ask. Thank you again for your help.

    Reply   |   Comment by Velvet  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    Velvet, You are more than welcome, I assure you the information is out there and easy to find once you determine if it would be benificial to do :)

    MS has at least one knowledgbase article on it too, it is not a secret that only geeks can reverse engineer and figure out:-)

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  3 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
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