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    MFranke's Avatar
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    RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    RamView, December 20, 2007
    From Row HH
    (Report and opinions from the game.)
    Game #15: Steelers 41, Rams 24

    Though they traded punches with their opponent longer than usual, the Rams still ended up against Pittsburgh where they’ve been most of the season – flat on their backs on the canvas. And more than ever, by the end of this game, Scott Linehan looked like he could be down for the count. Ring the bell.

    Position by position:
    * QB: By and large, Marc Bulger (18-35-208) looks like he's back to his regular self, though a disastrous final possession left him with less-than-impressive stats. Marc's start wasn't smooth; the Rams' opening drive died after a fumbled snap. But after that, he looked good in the pocket, got the ball out quickly, and as a result was only sacked once. He avoided major trouble right before Steven Jackson's 1st-quarter TD reception by stepping up out of a sack and finding Jackson for a short gain. That saved the Rams four points, if not seven. Marc's accuracy looks dead-on. He hit Isaac Bruce for two stupendous sideline catches in the first half, one for the Rams' 2nd TD. If Marc throws either of those balls even a hair farther, Isaac's not coming up with them. For a change, after playing a strong first half, the Rams stayed in the game in the third quarter. Bulger brought them within 31-24 with a couple of superb throws, one to Bruce in the middle of the field for 21, and a 23-yard TD pass to Drew Bennett into a crowd at the goal line. Bennett cradled Bulger's forced fastball with Steelers closing from the front and the back. The game's turning point was probably the sack Marc took at midfield in the 4th, but there was little he could do. Casey Hampton got through quickly, and Marc got turned away from the checkdown receiver, and did the right thing by eating the ball vs. making a dangerous throw. The door opened for Pittsburgh to take a 10-point lead, though, and their blitzing and physicality with the Ram receivers wrecked the timing of the passing game down the stretch. Bulger had a 1-for-6 streak for 12 yards before getting picked off by Ike Taylor for the game-sealing TD. That was a frustrating sequence – Bulger had to force almost every pass, and almost all of them were tough sideline throws with a man in his face, as playcalling maddeningly abandoned the middle of the field at that point. I've heard suggestions that Marc was tanking it right there, which I'll believe as soon as anybody can tell me which throws Marc was supposed to be able to complete. And I don't mean the one Bennett shied away from because he felt Troy Polamalu coming (when he actually wasn't). This team is in plenty of turmoil right now, but accusing the QB of purposefully throwing the game away when down just 10 points is off base. Why would he do that, knowing as well as everybody else that Scott Linehan could well be back next year? It's too late to matter this year that Marc Bulger's rounding back into form. But going into next season, it looks like the Rams will have an accurate weapon at QB again, as long as he's kept in one piece.

    * RB: Steven Jackson (12-85) was ready to take the show over right out of the gate. The Rams' first TD drive was all 39, all the time. He saved the drive by spinning out of blitzing LB Larry Foote's tackle 5 yards behind the line, avoiding Lamarr Woodley at the original line of scrimmage and gaining 10. A little later at the Steeler 12, Jackson took a very short screen pass, bounced off a beaten Alex Barron, shed a diving Woodley again, and brought it all the way back across the field and in for the score. He opened the 2nd TD drive with a 36-yard run, making a nifty cutback to the right at the start of the run, breaking Troy Polamalu's ankle tackle and getting a super block downfield from Isaac Bruce. Jackson wasn't a factor after halftime, though. The Steelers keyed on him and held him to 7 yards on 6 carries in the 3rd. He opened the 4th with a 13-yard run, but was taken out of the game by a long Steeler drive and a big Steeler lead. Steven Jackson's clearly back and at full speed the second half of this season, which is heartening to see. If he and the offensive line are just a little healthier next year, Steven could regain his place among the NFL's elite RBs.

    * WR: If this was Isaac Bruce's (7-87) last home game as a Ram, and it BETTER not be, he went out in a blaze of glory. His block downfield got Jackson at least half of his 36-yard run in the 1st, and Isaac finished the drive off with a beautiful tiptoeing, tightroping sideline TD catch that put the Rams up 14-10. In the 2nd quarter, he passed James Lofton to move into 3rd all time in receiving yards and finished the half with another amazing sideline catch. Tell me who in the NFL has better footwork on the sideline than Isaac Bruce. I daresay only Torry Holt and the Colts WRs are even in Isaac's zip code there. Which better be 63101 until Isaac says "I'm done". Unfortunately, the Rams still go as Holt goes, a very quiet 3-41 though he was targeted many, many times. A frustrating game culminated in Torry telling Scott Linehan off after Pittsburgh's game-sealing INT/TD. Wonder how much the Rams go as Torry goes where that's concerned. Drew Bennett (2-35) could use some of Torry's fire. Though he made an impressive goal line catch in a crowd to bring the Rams within 31-24, he didn't do the job you expect out of a big receiver. He doesn't contest "50-50" balls hard enough and gives in too often to smaller defenders. Randy McMichael, (6-51) different story. He probably had his best game of the season, featuring an outstanding one-handed grab, with a man all over him, to convert a 3rd-and-6 in the 3rd. Maybe Randy could give Drew some pointers?

    * Offensive line: The Rams tend not to play well against 3-4 defenses or defenses that blitz a lot, but held up better to the Steeler attack than expected. The main effect of the Steeler blitz was that Bulger took a lot of hits after he got rid of the ball. (A flag or two there might have been nice, btw.) Blitz protection was pretty decent, though, and combined with the quick tempo of the passing game, Bulger was actually only sacked once. That sack, unfortunately, was probably the turning point of the game. The Rams were down 31-24 early in the 4th and had just crossed midfield. The Steelers blitzed two. Casey Hampton got by Todd Steussie so easily I doubt Steussie thought he was supposed to block him. Brett Romberg blocked the other Steeler middle lineman but then barely even tried to slow down LB James Farrior, who raced through the hole that Hampton had made. Steussie had his back to the play by then. I think they both thought Bulger had gotten rid of the ball. But he still had it, had nobody close on the right side of the field to throw to, and he had to eat it. The initial surge by Hampton fouled up the play, and Farrior finished it. The Rams couldn't recover from the ensuing 2nd-and-19, and Scott Linehan fatefully chose to punt. You'll take one sack allowed every time, but the o-line (like the rest of the team) didn't finish well, with regards to all the hits Bulger took. A lot of that came from Alex Barron's side. Pro Bowler James Harrison didn't get any sacks but had plenty of pressures. Barron killed one drive with a hold, and though I still think he was a good draft pick and would/will be a serviceable right tackle, he sure is making Jake Long a lot of money these days. And just in case the first annual Rammie Awards never make it to press, Barron won the Massengill Player of the Year Award when he got flattened by DB Anthony Smith on Ike Taylor's INT TD return in the 4th. Ouch for the impact, but bigger ouch that Alex got dropped by a guy he must have 150 lbs. on.

    * Defensive line/LB: The Ram defense made some early plays like a house afire, but they ended up the night looking like a burned-out shell. After Santonio Holmes' 83-yard lightning strike, Will Witherspoon stopped Willie Parker for a loss, a very unfortunate play for Parker, who suffered a broken leg. Corey Chavous dropped Najeh Davenport for another loss the next play. Unfortunately, that just encouraged Pittsburgh to throw, which Ben Roethlisberger did for his first TD. Worse yet, that would be about the last time they stopped Davenport all day, as Najeh once again treated the Ram defense like that girl's clothes basket that time back at the U. Starting in the 2nd quarter, Davenport tore the Rams a new one almost every time he touched the ball. 3 carries, 25 yards on their 2nd TD drive. 5 carries, 36 yards and a 12-yard catch for their 3rd TD, with Quinton Culberson looking like an outmatched pee-wee player trying to bring him down. 6 carries for 30 put Pittsburgh up 31-17 after halftime, with Davenport getting the job done the second time from the 1. The Rams punted with 12:30 left in the game, hoping to stop the Steelers and stay behind only 31-24. Instead, Pittsburgh held the ball over 7 1/2 minutes and drove for a FG. They converted key third downs, someone named Carey Davis had a 12-yard run, and Davenport added a back-breaking 16-yard run en route to the first 100-yard rushing game against the Rams this year. Davenport's 24-123 game was his second career 100-yarder; the first? Was against the Rams, in 2004. Tonight's run defense looked as bad as that season's. Davenport repeatedly ran outside and had no Ram out there to contain him. Lacking time to break this mess down, I'm going to assume the problems stemmed from the Rams going after Big Ben aggressively and bad games by OLBs Chillar, though he started well, Draft and Culberson, who appeared to steal a lot of Draft's playing time. Neither of the defensive ends looked like factors against Davenport, either, even though Adeyanju and Hall are supposed to be run-stoppers. And I'm pretty sure Adam Carriker has hit the infamous rookie wall, did so a couple of weeks ago, actually. The Rams' best defensive playmaker tonight was the rejuvenated LeRoi Glover, who shot through the gap a couple of times for sacks of Roethlisberger. Chillar had a sack early, and the 4th sack was my favorite of the night. Corey Chavous blitzed in alone. Big Ben basically stared him down, probably expecting him to bounce off, but Corey took him down like a beaver gnawing down a redwood. I think the sack actually took as long, but Ben still ate the ball for a 13-yard loss. Timber! Pittsburgh succeeded despite those sacks, though, with Jim Haslett relying often on dropping 8 back to slow the passing game down and getting burned anyway. The soft coverages frequently flopped, and the Ram defense flopped and looked soft in the process as a result.

    * Secondary: In a word, atrocious. Ben Roethlisberger passed for a perfect QB rating against a Ram secondary that couldn't cover or tackle. Ron Bartell turned Santonio Holmes (4-133) into Lynn Swann. Holmes beat him on Pittsburgh's opening play for 83 yards, beating Bartell badly downfield before bringing in a bomb from Big Ben, which Bartell never saw coming. Nate Washington (2-50) then handled the first of two TD catches easily while Corey Chavous stood in the end zone like a statue. That play was especially foul because it came on 3rd-and-14. The Rams topped that the next possession. Jonathan Wade's poor tackling let Holmes get away for 23 on 2nd and 18, then, on 3rd and 18 from the Ram 30, Chavous just let Hines Ward (6-59) catch a 19-yard pass right in front of him. That play led to a chippie FG. Wade opened the 2nd quarter by getting beaten by Washington for a 33-yard TD and couldn't even interfere with him well enough to save the TD. Though Fakhir Brown seemed to fare well, the Ram youngsters were awful and were saved further humiliation only because the Steelers ran so well with Davenport. Hard to feel great about the future of the Ram secondary after tonight's performance.

    * Special teams: Throw out one play and Ram special teams looked pretty good. Derek Stanley showed that if he gets any blocking, he's got the vision to hit the seam and the speed to make it count. He returned a couple across the 40; the longest was perfectly blocked by the wedge, creating a crease that Stanley hit decisively for the big return. Stanley also made a nice play on the Rams’ first punt, forcing an Alan Rossum fumble and very temporarily pinning the Steelers at their 4. Jeff Wilkins actually hit a 52-yard FG. Donnie Jones rocketed two punts over 50 yards but plonked a 43-yarder in the end zone in the 4th with the Rams down 7. He has NOT been good at pinning opponents deep this season. Kick coverage had its problems with Alan Rossum, who was a move away from a game-breaking return several times. But the backbreaker this week came when former special teams coach Bob Ligashesky caught the Rams asleep with a fake punt. No one accounted for Davenport downfield, and the Steelers had complete element of surprise. The play was so well called, you have to wonder why the hell Ligashesky couldn't pull anything like that off here.

    * Coaching/discipline: Going into tonight's game, it appeared that team president John Shaw had written Scott Linehan a free pass to return as head coach next season. Shaw is willing to blame the 2007 season on the Rams' mile-long, season-long injury list. Shaw is willing to give Linehan a third year because he gave Dick Vermeil a third year, and he succeeded beyond anyone's wildest imagination. Retaining Vermeil for the 1999 season was a brave move. Retaining Linehan for 2008? Braver still, because Shaw has to ignore that the Rams' 0-8 start was the worst in team history. He has to ignore that at best, the Rams will tie 1998 for their worst year in St. Louis. He has to ignore that the offensive-minded Linehan's Rams are near the league bottom in scoring offense. He has to ignore that they're near the bottom in scoring defense, too. He has to ignore that Linehan's 3-8 against the rest of the ridiculously weak NFC West. He has to ignore that Vermeil was bad with less-than-ideal talent like Tony Banks, June Henley, Eddie Kennison and Rickey Proehl as a #1 receiver, while Linehan's worse with all-pro talent like Bulger, Jackson, Holt and Bruce. He has to ignore that the fan base, which got to see one home victory this season, is pretty much done with Linehan. After the '05 season, I think Rams Nation was ready for a coach who was a little less "Martzy". But instead, we've gotten the anti-Martz. We've got a guy with the killer instinct of Mother Teresa, a guy who plays far too much not to lose instead of to win. We've got a guy who punts on 4th-and-6 from the opponent 38, down 7 in the 4th quarter, when his defense has stopped almost nothing all night. Everyone sing along with TMQ: "WHY ARE YOU PUNTING? You're 3 and 11; what do you have to lose? And now you are 3 and 12." Meanwhile, the opponent's rookie coach is calling fake punts in the first quarter with the game tied. Shaw has to ignore all that. He has to ignore that the Rams are regularly dominated in the second halves of games, even the ones they win, a telltale sign that the team is getting outcoached. In the 2nd half tonight, Pittsburgh's playing to shut down the run and Linehan's running right into it. Shaw has to ignore that Linehan can't figure out that constantly faking end-arounds and not actually running one makes the tactic useless after about the second time. He has to ignore that Linehan never had this team prepared coming out of training camp. He has to ignore that Linehan's had maybe one good gameplan all season, and that one took two weeks to cook up. He has to ignore that Linehan thought he was going to beat the Pittsburgh Steeler blitz in the second half last night with a bunch of sideline passes.

    So, yes, to decide that keeping Scott Linehan as head coach next year is a good idea, John Shaw has to be very, very ignorant.

    But can Shaw ignore what we all saw last night? What many have seen throughout the season? Linehan has lost the team. We've seen Bulger roll his eyes and blow off the coach. We've seen Linehan try to rally the defense only to see them get dispassionately walked over for a long TD drive. We've seen Jackson blow up on the sideline at the playcalling. Heck, last night after a sweep toward the Ram sideline that lost yards, Jackson was barely back on his feet before he started yelling directly at Linehan. And though I was probably the last human being to see it, everybody else saw Torry Holt blow up at Linehan at the end of the game. That's not like T.O. going off on Steve Mariucci. For the level-headed Holt to explode the way he did, things have to have gone very, very wrong on the Ram sideline.

    And they have. Shaw can't ignore that the leaders among the players – a two-time Pro Bowl QB, a record-setting RB and a future Hall of Fame WR – have clashed with the head coach. It's one thing to keep a Dick Vermeil for a third year in 1999. The '98 team was talent-poor, and Vermeil was a coach who had gotten it done before. In his second year here in 2007, Linehan has neither of those benefits of the doubt. He has squandered a roster with talent, he's adapted poorly, and most damning, he's done little to make anyone other than John Shaw – fans, the press, and worst of all, his players – think he can get it done next year.

    Scott Linehan's got to go.

    * Upon further review: If the Walt Anderson crew called a tighter game on defensive contact, the Ram passing game might not have had the problems it did in the second half. The Steeler DBs seemed to find that line where they could make contact, but not enough to get flagged, tonight, at least. The Rams were understandably angry nothing was being called, because we've had plenty of other crews this year chucking flags on those plays. The replay official bailed out the rest of the zebras twice at the end of the first half. Another amazing sideline catch by Bruce counted on further review, and what I thought was a pretty obvious incomplete screen pass to Jackson was reversed from the original call of fumble. The crew was out to lunch those last 2:00, though, allowing Pittsburgh to take shots at Bulger's knee and head besides those other miscalls. Guys, the last 2:00 is when you're supposed to be at your best. The spot on Bulger's dive at the beginning of the game was awful, but he was short anyway, and every broadcast outlet I heard got the Davenport fumble in the 4th wrong. TV said he was down, wrong; radio said Fakhir Brown recovered, also wrong. I'll give the Anderson crew a passing grade only on the off chance they could screw over the Patriots in the postseason by favoring the defensive backs like they did tonight.

    * Cheers: The Dome wasn't close to full; 45,000 is probably a generous guess, and it really felt like two-thirds of those were Steelers fans. Not terribly astute, these Steeler fans; the great crowd noise that came when the Rams were on defense was more from them than from Rams fans, not that it disrupted the Steeler offense any. Fitting for a game versus Steel City, the Rams made it Irony Night with a promotion thanking "their loyal PSL owners" by giving away 28 items autographed by Marshall Faulk every quarter. You did not have to be at the game to win, so all over the area the next couple of weeks, folks who sold their tickets to the other team's fans are going to be rewarded with sweet pieces of Faulk memorabilia for their loyalty. The Humane Society would have to give away Michael Vick jerseys to have a promotion backfire more. Again failing to demonstrate holiday professionalism, the cheerleaders were not in Christmas getups tonight, even though they were on Sunday. Then again, those unis Sunday were so ugly they probably did the right thing and burned them. Speaking of which: blue pants, 3-7. White pants, 0-4. Burn. Burn! BURN!

    * Celebrating 28: Nostalgia was the theme of the night for Ram fans, since the few who showed were probably there to see the halftime ceremony to retire Marshall Faulk's #28. Faulk highlights played on the Jumbotron throughout the night. Video congratulations for Marshall came from throughout Rams history and around the league. Dick Vermeil got the biggest round of applause, but there were tributes from Mike Martz, Kurt Warner, Isaac, Torry, Rickey Proehl, Orlando Pace, a skinny-looking Adam Timmerman, Wilkins, Dre Bly, D'Marco Farr and Kevin Carter, who got a nice hand. Peyton Manning, Michael Strahan, Donovan McNabb and Warrick Dunn saluted Faulk, as did fellow jersey retiree Deacon Jones, who said Marshall was lucky not to have had to play against him. Commissioner Goodell was on the dais with Marshall but curiously didn't get to speak. Aeneas Williams was on the field and curiously was not kidnapped by Jim Haslett and suited up for the second half. Management was represented by Stan Kroenke, John Shaw and Jay Zygmunt, and to the delight of many, I'm sure, the home crowd booed John and Jay. While accepting the honor, Marshall said he couldn't have gotten where he was if not for his Rams teammates on both sides of the ball. Including Jason Sehorn? A banner representing Faulk's jersey was lowered from the rafters, where I suppose it will fly alone for the time being, though the Rams have retired other numbers and I believe Jackie Slater's #78 was retired here in St. Louis. Faulk closed his acceptance speech by thanking the fans, but no, Marshall, thank you; the pleasure was all ours.

    * What’s next?: The season finale against the Big Dead means nothing and isn't worth breaking down. The big issue isn't going to be X's and O's, it's going to be hearts and minds. Do the Rams still want to play for Scott Linehan? We'll see. There's plenty reason for doubt. To be able to win next week, to be able to return next year and have a team anything short of a complete trainwreck, Linehan has to be in damage control mode. To keep his job or to be remotely worth keeping around, he has to make some adjustments behind the scenes, when he's sucked at it on the field this year. If he's completely lost his players and they dump it 42-0, that's one strong signal even John Shaw can't ignore. I think. If he's got everybody playing hard and with pride, and they do the unlikely and play four good quarters of football, we'll at least see the team's still with him, which is a minimum for even considering bringing him back next year. Maybe he'll even show us something that makes us think he's got what it takes to get this team back on track. More likely, the Rams'll play one good half, lose again, lock up that #2 overall pick, and have everybody except John Shaw convinced that Scott Linehan isn't taking the St. Louis Rams anywhere.

    Just wait till next year after next!

    -- Mike
    Game stats from nfl.com


  2. #2
    ramsfan38 is offline Registered User
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    You know what it's amazing how your analysis has become more and more of personal attacks on the players as the season has progressed. I used to enjoy reading your analysisi, but now they are no better than some of the other idiots that post. The team has struggled true enough but the personal attacks are unnecssary. I thought last week was bad, but this week is totally unnecessary!!!

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    live4ramin's Avatar
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    I, for one don't have some bug up my ass. I'm a regular at TMQ and enjoy Easterbrook's insight almost as much as yours. I'm a big fan. Keep up the good work.

    And how can you do an analysis without getting personal and naming names anyway?
    Last edited by live4ramin; -12-24-2007 at 05:17 PM.
    Kiss my ass, football gods

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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    Thanks mike....interesting read as always.

    The secondary really fell apart on this game and Ben was able to complete some nice passes under a lot of pressure. He looked sharp.
    [SIGPIC][/SIGPIC]

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    RAMarkable is offline Registered User
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    Quote Originally Posted by live4ramin View Post
    I'm a regular at TMQ and enjoy Easterbrook's insight almost as much as yours
    I've noticed several references to TMQ now; can anybody fill me in as to what/who this refers to?

    WHAT SAY YE?

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    ramsfan38 is offline Registered User
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    I have no problem naming names, it's the NAME CALLING that I feel is unnecessary.

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    live4ramin's Avatar
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    Tuesday Morning Quarterback: A blog (?) on Page 2 @ ESPN.com. by Greg Easterbrook, a suprisingly serious dude with a frivolous persona writing with recuring bulletpoints making regular readers almost like family. Know your hikou. A poor example....

    RAMSFAN38
    Always reads the same long post
    Takes offence anyway

    Please 38, elaborate more on the "namecalling". Was it the Mother Theresa reference? or Michael Vick?
    Last edited by live4ramin; -12-26-2007 at 03:44 PM. Reason: having fun now
    Kiss my ass, football gods

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    ramsfan38 is offline Registered User
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    LIVE4RAMIN

    My opinion, my right to voice. If you don't agree fine. It matters nothing to me. I still have the right to voice it on this board. As far as giving examples, since my comment wasn't directed to you I don't owe you an explanation. As such this will be the end of my participation in this "debate".

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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    Sorry 38, just trying to find the source of your pain that's hiding in my "plainsight".

    I love biting humor as long as everyone is treated equally badly. It's an acquired taste. I'll try harder to not run ruffshod over the inocent. My bad.
    Kiss my ass, football gods

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    RamOfDenmark is offline Registered User
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    Re: RamView, 12/16/2007: Steelers 41, Rams 24 (Long)

    I'll just chime in to say that I enjoyed your analysis as always. I don't really see what the namecalling allegations were getting at, there's some but it's all in good humor as I see it - and heck when they play bad they deserve to hear for it anyway in my opinion. Excellent article.

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