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(BBC America)   Ten American habits that the British just don't understand. Of course, #1 on the list is such low-hanging fruit that it's not even worth mentioning in the headline   (bbcamerica.com) divider line 321
    More: Interesting, British, Americans, oral hygiene, salt and pepper, family friendly, Christmas cards, elderly woman  
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38892 clicks; posted to Main » on 10 Apr 2013 at 8:33 PM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2013-04-10 09:12:49 PM
Pants / Trousers
Underwear/ pants
fanny....

v022o.popscreen.com
 
2013-04-10 09:13:09 PM
i visited London once for work, and i can attest (in my experience), i got strange feedback when i'd talk to strangers, even to talk ask for directions... Its not that they were unfriendly... in fact, from from it.. .They give me back a very apologetic and stammery reply... I was told later, its because they're a tad self conscious of coming off as silly or unknowledgble.
 
2013-04-10 09:13:35 PM

Day_Old_Dutchie: Brits are generally baffled by American football.
I've heard them describe it as "Long bouts of nothing happening, then the teams all make these neat little lines,
Then they all go running in random directions for a few seconds
The whistle is blown...
And they all start lining up again."

Contrast that with soccer where the action is relatively continuous.

But when you realize that US football is totally geared for lots of commercial breaks, whereas soccer was originally televised in UK and Europe over radio then TV with no commercials.

And it all sort of makes sense.

But then there's Cricket, which is a total snooze-fest when compared to Baseball.


Was once accosted by a bunch of drunk Irish wankers that apropos of nothing began talking about how inferior baseball is to cricket. It started with "how hard is it to hit a ball the pitcher doesn't even bounce off the ground?" and got dumber from there. Not knowing much about cricket other than the bat looks like a paddle and wickets are sticky, I tried to politely change to something they'd enjoy better, like taking the piss out of handegg. Nothing doing. A tiresome evening of cricket.
 
2013-04-10 09:13:41 PM
I wouldnt seat the family for breakfast either if all I had to offer was beans and toast.
 
2013-04-10 09:14:10 PM
Flossing in the UK

leighyoung.com

Breakfast in the UK

2.bp.blogspot.com
 
2013-04-10 09:14:36 PM
I agree with the sentimentality thing. We also have this way of speaking that theoretically covers all contingencies but offers no meaningful intention. Like: We support the troops 100% and give them all resources they need as they risk paying the ultimate price every day our behalf to protect our freedoms.

They're sentences that do nothing but turn your brain off. It's not just military stuff, but that's the easiest example to think of. Also, those probably aren't just American sayings. They say stupid stuff like that in Downton Abbey, too.
 
2013-04-10 09:14:46 PM

RatOmeter: Notabunny: This can't be a real list. How does one not do these things? Really, like #4. What, are you supposed to just sit quietly next to someone and not talk to them?


I guess Scotts might not be considered British, but after spending a couple of work weeks in Beijing, then flying south to Liuzhou for more of the same.  Checked into the hotel, got my key and slogged myself to the elevator and some other guy got in too.  As the "lift" was in transit, he said in a thick Scotts brogue "I wouldn't be caught dead in America".  Not sure how he had pegged me, maybe my 501s or maybe he overheard me at the main desk - anyway, I just ignored him.

Luckily, I later met an Aussie bloke at the hotel who had about 15 years of experience in China and shared my love of beer.


Yeah, I'm not sure what it is, but we stand out. Our clothes are a little different, but I think it's more out body movements. Heads up, big arm movements, long strides, etc. You can pick out an American a block away. I remember sitting next to a German guy at a bar in Heathrow. Turned out we were on the same little hopper flight. He introduce me to my first real English pub. Wonderful guy.
 
2013-04-10 09:15:49 PM

Notabunny: This can't be a real list. How does one not do these things? Really, like #4. What, are you supposed to just sit quietly next to someone and not talk to them? I don't know how that would happen. Or #10. Are we supposed to go to our separate breakfast tables? Of course everybody has breakfast together, and we talk to each other while having breakfast, too. This has to be a joke.




If you live in a large city, no problem.

Commuting is the answer you are looking for.
 
2013-04-10 09:16:02 PM

GungFu: First things first....Tipping.
[cdn1.screenrant.com image 448x350]
Learn to farkin' type.

1: American Football. Why all the protection? Why is it called 'foot' ball? Why are you still playing Gary Glitter songs?
2: It's farking St. Paddy's Day, you dipshiat. P-A-D-D-Y.
3: Burgle. Medicine. Say it, motherfarker! It's a lot faster than 'burglarization' or 'medication'....stop putting 'ion' into every damn word to appear more intelligent. It doesn't work! We know how ignorant you really are.
4. Lack of passports.
5. I'm not deaf. No need to talk so loudly. Also, wise-ass black American people in films are funny. In real life, not so much.


We have a country the size of western, central, and eastern Europe combined.  And until 9/11, we could hit up Canada, Mexico, and most of the Caribean without just a drivers license, too.  Why should we bother paying for passports?
 
2013-04-10 09:16:40 PM
GungFu:
3: Burgle. Medicine. Say it, motherfarker! It's a lot faster than 'burglarization' or 'medication'....stop putting 'ion' into every damn word to appear more intelligent. It doesn't work! We know how ignorant you really are.

Good God this.  See also conversate and disorientate.  It's converse and disorient.

This is related to the idea that volume of words is equal to content of message.  See Sarah Palin for an example.
 
2013-04-10 09:16:41 PM

oldfarthenry: bunner: Moo juice is the jazz.

Lord knows it's been making my bum-hole sound like a Louis Armstrong horn solo as of late.


I have cut dairy products to this extent.

/Except butter
//And ice cream
///i can't smell fark those that can
 
2013-04-10 09:17:10 PM
To ne fair to the English, they have had some hooligans who gave milk drinkers a bad name.

imageshack.us
 
2013-04-10 09:18:57 PM

Rapmaster2000: GungFu:
3: Burgle. Medicine. Say it, motherfarker! It's a lot faster than 'burglarization' or 'medication'....stop putting 'ion' into every damn word to appear more intelligent. It doesn't work! We know how ignorant you really are.

Good God this.  See also conversate and disorientate.  It's converse and disorient.

This is related to the idea that volume of words is equal to content of message.  See Sarah Palin for an example.


I cant tell which side you are ragging on here. So i will just add "aluminium".
 
2013-04-10 09:19:10 PM

Notabunny: Yeah, I'm not sure what it is, but we stand out. Our clothes are a little different, but I think it's more out body movements. Heads up, big arm movements, long strides, etc. You can pick out an American a block away.


My cousin who just moved to Britain says something to that affect. She's tiny and quite petite but her new husbands friends apparently comment on how "American" she is walking down the street. The way she declares to people around her by her stride that she owns this block even though 75% of her neighbors could probably wad her up like a used tissue. They apparently describe the walking style as "wantonly confident."
 
2013-04-10 09:19:19 PM

legion_of_doo: RatOmeter: I guess Scotts might not be considered British, but after spending a couple of work weeks in Beijing, then flying south to Liuzhou for more of the same. Checked into the hotel, got my key and slogged myself to the elevator and some other guy got in too. As the "lift" was in transit, he said in a thick Scotts brogue "I wouldn't be caught dead in America". Not sure how he had pegged me, maybe my 501s or maybe he overheard me at the main desk - anyway, I just ignored him.

Where is Scotland? My American geography is kind of terrible...

OH, I SEE. IT'S A LITTLE PIECE OF THE UNITED KINGDOM, BIATCHES!

/If it wasn't for us, you'd all be speaking German, singing, "Deutschland, Deutschland über alles!"


Idiots keep using this statement as some sort of diss....
When in reality the Brit's aversion to learning anything foreign would render it an impossibility that something, anything resembling an actual language would be sung.

Do you not realise the first thing any Brit learns whilst abroad is how fast or slow they should ask, 'Do you speak any English'?
 
2013-04-10 09:20:36 PM
I have to admit that list really surprises and confuses me.
 
2013-04-10 09:21:05 PM

shmashmortion: As for the comments: who the hell would bother to order half a pint of beer? What's the point?




Quicker to put down.

/if you know what i mean
 
2013-04-10 09:21:50 PM

FrancoFile: GungFu: First things first....Tipping.
[cdn1.screenrant.com image 448x350]
Learn to farkin' type.

1: American Football. Why all the protection? Why is it called 'foot' ball? Why are you still playing Gary Glitter songs?
2: It's farking St. Paddy's Day, you dipshiat. P-A-D-D-Y.
3: Burgle. Medicine. Say it, motherfarker! It's a lot faster than 'burglarization' or 'medication'....stop putting 'ion' into every damn word to appear more intelligent. It doesn't work! We know how ignorant you really are.
4. Lack of passports.
5. I'm not deaf. No need to talk so loudly. Also, wise-ass black American people in films are funny. In real life, not so much.

We have a country the size of western, central, and eastern Europe combined.  And until 9/11, we could hit up Canada, Mexico, and most of the Caribean without just a drivers license, too.  Why should we bother paying for passports?


To add to that point, it's assumed Americans are dumb for not being at least bilingual. But if I had to know a different language to go from Virginia to Maryland, yes, I'd know more languages. Learning French is mostly a waste of time for an American, unless they want to travel to Quebec a lot or watch a bunch of French cinema sans subtitles. Spanish is useful around here, but mostly avoidable. And every other language drops off the cliff after that. They solved that shiat in India by having the Brits ram English down their throats so you don't have to speak Hindi, Telagu, Kerala and Tamil just to get through the day.
 
2013-04-10 09:21:51 PM

studs up: Optional? No wonder the sun sets on the Empire.


Yep. History records their sun set when British bacon became optional. I don't want to be all that political on a Main Page thread, but it seems the bacon-states like Texas have been doing rather well lately. Just saying. Correlation not causation, etc.
 
2013-04-10 09:22:33 PM
What unutterable tosh. I'm British, and living in America.
Summary: uneducated troll.
Detail:
1. Flossing:  The British do this as well.
2. Compulsive baking: There are plenty of good cooks in the UK. Apparently the author isn't one of them.
3. Sending personalized holiday cards: well, frankly I've never liked this, but my British friends do this as well.
4. Talking to strangers unprompted: One of the most endearing qualities of Americans (and Australians, and pretty much anyone except the English)
5. Whooping: I must confess that I don't like this either, but it beats the obscene language from British sports fans.
6. Compulsive sentimentality:I have no problem with this. The author is from the South of England, I suspect.
7. Drinking milk: You have to be farking kidding me. (and the term 'Moo juice' is one of the signs of early-onset Altzheimer's, by the way). I was brought up with the slogan 'Drink a Pinta Milka day'. Guess which country came up with that.
 8. Ordering supersize portions Guilty, as charged. I hate it too.
9. Taking home leftovers: Yeah, but it's part of the side effect of 8, above.
10. Eating breakfast together: That's pretty much the clincher - we always had breakfast together when we livedin the UK. What';s wrong with that? Is it a Thatcher thing?
 
2013-04-10 09:24:50 PM
It would never occur to me to just sit next to a stranger at a meal and strike up a conversation.  That's just...invasive.
 
2013-04-10 09:25:21 PM
1. Flossing - Well yeah, you need to do it. You want food stuck between your teeth for days, weeks, months? Gross.

2. Compulsive baking - I don't bake, but what's wrong with it? My mom used to bake one thing a week: brownies, a cake, cookies, gingerbread, etc.

3. Sending personalized holiday cards - My family never did this.

4. Talking to strangers unprompted - It's called being friendly. Meeting new people. Husbands and wives have met each other this way.

5. Whooping - I don't whoop

6. Compulsive sentimentality - More friendliness Brits aren't used to.

7. Drinking milk - I love milk. Sorry we don't drink tea all day which stains our teeth brown

8. Ordering supersize portions - Land of plenty b*tch. No ones forcing you to eat the whole thing.

9. Taking home leftovers - waste not, want not

10. Eating breakfast together - I never even did this as a kid and I don't think it's accurate. Elementary school, middle school, and high school kids all leave at different times, as do their parents for work. Hard to eat breakfast all together.
 
2013-04-10 09:25:21 PM

Tillmaster: What unutterable tosh. I'm British, and living in America.
Summary: uneducated troll.
Detail:
1. Flossing:  The British do this as well.
2. Compulsive baking: There are plenty of good cooks in the UK. Apparently the author isn't one of them.
3. Sending personalized holiday cards: well, frankly I've never liked this, but my British friends do this as well.
4. Talking to strangers unprompted: One of the most endearing qualities of Americans (and Australians, and pretty much anyone except the English)
5. Whooping: I must confess that I don't like this either, but it beats the obscene language from British sports fans.
6. Compulsive sentimentality:I have no problem with this. The author is from the South of England, I suspect.
7. Drinking milk: You have to be farking kidding me. (and the term 'Moo juice' is one of the signs of early-onset Altzheimer's, by the way). I was brought up with the slogan 'Drink a Pinta Milka day'. Guess which country came up with that.
 8. Ordering supersize portions Guilty, as charged. I hate it too.
9. Taking home leftovers: Yeah, but it's part of the side effect of 8, above.
10. Eating breakfast together: That's pretty much the clincher - we always had breakfast together when we livedin the UK. What';s wrong with that? Is it a Thatcher thing?


Tony Blair. Close, though.

Not on the list: Chilled Beer
 
2013-04-10 09:27:11 PM
Fano:
To add to that point, it's assumed Americans are dumb for not being at least bilingual. But if I had to know a different language to go from Virginia to Maryland, yes, I'd know more languages. Learning French is mostly a waste of time for an American, unless they want to travel to Quebec a lot or watch a bunch of French cinema sans subtitles. Spanish is useful around here, but mostly avoidable. And every other language drops off the cliff after that. They solved that shiat in India by having the Brits ram English down their throats so you don't have to speak Hindi, Telagu, Kerala and Tamil just to get through the day.

I have friends who ARE bilingual and it frustrates them endlessly when they go overseas and the locals switch to English for them.

It's extra funny when it's someone who was born and raised in that country and picked up an American accent in their native language, and they switch to English on them.
 
2013-04-10 09:28:35 PM

Tillmaster: 7. Drinking milk: You have to be farking kidding me. (and the term 'Moo juice' is one of the signs of early-onset Altzheimer's, by the way). I was brought up with the slogan 'Drink a Pinta Milka day'. Guess which country came up with that.


I'm Scottish and it's always pronounced Melk. That and beer were essentially all that we drank. No juices. No water.
 
2013-04-10 09:28:49 PM

KatjaMouse: Notabunny: Yeah, I'm not sure what it is, but we stand out. Our clothes are a little different, but I think it's more out body movements. Heads up, big arm movements, long strides, etc. You can pick out an American a block away.

My cousin who just moved to Britain says something to that affect. She's tiny and quite petite but her new husbands friends apparently comment on how "American" she is walking down the street. The way she declares to people around her by her stride that she owns this block even though 75% of her neighbors could probably wad her up like a used tissue. They apparently describe the walking style as "wantonly confident."


AND WHAT THE HELL IS WRONG WITH BEING CONFIDENT?!

/Sorry, I guess Americans are pretty loud, too
//I learned to walk confidently because I didn't want to be seen as a target...
 
2013-04-10 09:29:17 PM

Abox: Is weekday family breakfast a real thing for anyone?  During the week I would think people just eat as they go and maybe on the weekend dad makes a family breakfast.


Yes every morning we sit down and have breakfast together.
 
2013-04-10 09:30:29 PM

Delay: I'm Scottish and it's always pronounced Melk. That and beer were essentially all that we drank. No juices. No water.


This can't be true. When I visited friends in Aberdeen, all they had to drink was Irn Bru. Their were cans of that nasty stuff everywhere.
 
2013-04-10 09:30:49 PM
First of all... An American wrote that list, didn't they? I mean, come on... #1? Really? There's no way that was unintentional stereotypical.

gameshowhost: [themamareport.com image 500x287]

See this? ^
You can floss. All of you. It is now within your... reach.


I prefer:


i.walmartimages.com
 
2013-04-10 09:31:55 PM
Errr, no way it "was" unintentionally stereotypical I meant.
 
2013-04-10 09:31:56 PM

TheZorker: Tillmaster: What unutterable tosh. I'm British, and living in America.
Summary: uneducated troll.
Detail:
1. Flossing:  The British do this as well.
2. Compulsive baking: There are plenty of good cooks in the UK. Apparently the author isn't one of them.
3. Sending personalized holiday cards: well, frankly I've never liked this, but my British friends do this as well.
4. Talking to strangers unprompted: One of the most endearing qualities of Americans (and Australians, and pretty much anyone except the English)
5. Whooping: I must confess that I don't like this either, but it beats the obscene language from British sports fans.
6. Compulsive sentimentality:I have no problem with this. The author is from the South of England, I suspect.
7. Drinking milk: You have to be farking kidding me. (and the term 'Moo juice' is one of the signs of early-onset Altzheimer's, by the way). I was brought up with the slogan 'Drink a Pinta Milka day'. Guess which country came up with that.
 8. Ordering supersize portions Guilty, as charged. I hate it too.
9. Taking home leftovers: Yeah, but it's part of the side effect of 8, above.
10. Eating breakfast together: That's pretty much the clincher - we always had breakfast together when we livedin the UK. What';s wrong with that? Is it a Thatcher thing?

Tony Blair. Close, though.

Not on the list: Chilled Beer


Britain and the US both drink chilled beer. They just chill it to a different temperature.
 
2013-04-10 09:32:30 PM
I believe I've mentioned on Fark before that on a normal day I drink a gallon of milk/day.

/British heritage too
//1st gen US'Merican
 
2013-04-10 09:33:49 PM
I remember reading an article years ago, [citation totally needed] that stated that cow's milk molecules were 20,000 times larger than human milk (is this even possible?), and that whale milk was closer in chemistry to human milk than cow's milk. This may have been complete horse hockey put out by the Whale Dairy Association, but I often cite it as gospel to my sister who could drink a cow to a dried husk in a matter of hours.

I grew up on fresh milk that needed to be shaken to mix the cream and butter solids back into into the milk, not on the factory milk facsimile available in the supermarkets. It was straight from the teat, strained through cheesecloth, and immediately chilled.

Having read James Herriot's series of books, I can understand the British aversion to milk, what with the fact that every citizen that lived out of eyeshot of a skyscraper seemed required to spend the majority of their waking hours with their arm shoulder-deep in a cow's vagina.
 
2013-04-10 09:34:19 PM

violentsalvation: 7. Drinking milk
Moo juice is meant for putting on cereal, adding to pancake batter and pouring in tea.

Barf.


I was raised in Maine and this is how it's done there, too. It's funny, both my kids were born an raised in Virginia, I rarely drink tea (and don't add milk), but somehow my half Korean daughter adds milk to her tea. Weird.
 
2013-04-10 09:35:27 PM

Seth'n'Spectrum: Delay: I'm Scottish and it's always pronounced Melk. That and beer were essentially all that we drank. No juices. No water.

This can't be true. When I visited friends in Aberdeen, all they had to drink was Irn Bru. Their were cans of that nasty stuff everywhere.


OK. I wasn't going to mention their fizzy drinks. Half the Scottish daily calorie intake.
 
2013-04-10 09:38:23 PM
My two cents:
1. I floss only after eating coarser meats when bits get stuck.
2. Yep, the wife bakes all the time. Good stuff.
3. Yes, we send foto Xmas cards every year, but no weird notes inside.
4. Sometimes I talk to strangers, but just for a minute or two.
5. I think whooping is retarded. Never understood college girls who seem to do it all the time, like Julia Roberts.
6. Yeah, sometimes I'm compelled to hug, like then the doctor saved my life.
7. Milk is awesome with baked goods (see #2).
8. I used to order supersize--but not no more.
9. Sure, I take home leftovers.  I paid for it, amirite?
10. Yes, we eat breakfast together whenever possible, especially weekends.
 
2013-04-10 09:38:54 PM

AxemRed: Maggie_Luna: I hate milk. It always tasted like ass. I think it very 'white' to drink milk for some reason. I am not white and seeing as most of the world does fine without milk drinkage if I ever have children they will abstain from it. I moved on to artificial 'milk' (almond or ohters).  I like cheese though so I must support milk production for yummy cheese. That said you will pour that, honey, sugar, or lemon in my tea when I am cold and gone. Ew.

I hated it too until I tried whole milk. It's much better than the skim or 2% crap that people are always pushing.


i.imgur.com
 
2013-04-10 09:39:09 PM

xria: Osomatic: Slaxl: UberDave: He forgot eating chips (fries) by hand.  I usually look out for local customs like that but one evening I was tired and jet lagged and drew some amused looks from a couple's two children.

No, we do that, although it does depend on the setting. In a nice restaurant with nice people then no, we use forks, sometimes, but hands are often used.

I have never seen anyone eat fries with a fork, no matter how nice the restaurant. With the exception of if the fries are covered in something, such as chili or cheese or both. But that doesn't usually happen at nice restaurants, heh.

I had no idea UK people ate them with a fork - I've been there a few times, but I guess I just never saw it. I learned something today!

In a fast food place, or from a chip shop you would usually use your fingers for chips (although they have those spork things in case you can't afford to get your hands greasy for some reason). The more "serious" restaurants you would normally use a fork, although there is a certain amount of personal preference and flexibility of how upscale you would have to be going before switching (so at say a pub lunch level, it might be around 50/50).


If fries are "chips", then what do you call actual chips? Also, why is the English muffin not a muffin?
 
2013-04-10 09:39:42 PM

SanjiSasuke: I believe I've mentioned on Fark before that on a normal day I drink a gallon of milk/day.


Nice. Now I know my wife's Fark account
 
2013-04-10 09:40:35 PM

Seth'n'Spectrum: Delay: I'm Scottish and it's always pronounced Melk. That and beer were essentially all that we drank. No juices. No water.

This can't be true. When I visited friends in Aberdeen, all they had to drink was Irn Bru. Their were cans of that nasty stuff everywhere.


Nasty? Die in a fire. Slowly.
 
2013-04-10 09:40:57 PM

RINO: Also, why is the English muffin not a muffin?


It's a scone.
 
2013-04-10 09:41:03 PM

FrancoFile: GungFu: 4. Lack of passports.

We have a country the size of western, central, and eastern Europe combined.  And until 9/11, we could hit up Canada, Mexico, and most of the Caribean without just a drivers license, too.  Why should we bother paying for passports?


Yeah, it's occasionally worth remembering how freaking big this place is.

unilateralpontifications.files.wordpress.com
ronandrachel.com

/of course they're hotlinked, can Fark even do it any other way now?
//yank
///yes, I have a passport (for a trip to London, as it happens)
////British mustard is so much better than anything served in our pubs/delis
 
2013-04-10 09:41:40 PM

studs up: denbroc: [www.themoviegourmet.com image 432x324]

You know he's American don't you? Dumbass.
/wait for it....


Quit yer trollin, hoser.

storage.canoe.ca
 
2013-04-10 09:41:56 PM

Enigmamf: ecmoRandomNumbers: What do they have against milk? Communists.

A true anti-communist would drink only distilled water, or rainwater, and only pure-grain alcohol.


And don't let anyone take your precious bodily fluids.
/POE
 
2013-04-10 09:43:15 PM
more random brain spew posing as journalism.
 
2013-04-10 09:44:07 PM
img845.imageshack.us

"Whoop!"
 
2013-04-10 09:44:42 PM

RINO: If fries are "chips", then what do you call actual chips?


It's on your box of Pringles.  Crisps.
 
2013-04-10 09:44:58 PM
Coming from Scotland, and having lived in the US for over a decade, I've cataloged all the things that are better in America.

1. You can turn on a red light.
2. You get ice in all your drinks.
3. Free refills.

Everything else is worse. I would have included the weather, but it does try and kill you occasionally.
 
2013-04-10 09:46:19 PM

12349876: RINO: If fries are "chips", then what do you call actual chips?

It's on your box of Pringles.  Crisps.


and by box i mean can.  no idea why i did that
 
2013-04-10 09:46:31 PM

Tax Boy: Maggie_Luna: I hate milk. It always tasted like ass. I think it very 'white' to drink milk for some reason. I am not white and seeing as most of the world does fine without milk drinkage if I ever have children they will abstain from it.

eww..forget the taste -- just the smell of milk is enough to make me gag a little.

And milk is just for little kids. An adult drinking a glass of milk gives me the creeps. Especially with dinner -- if you do that, you're super weird.

/ice cream on the other hand ... om nom nom


Aside from being healthy (and tasty, in my opinion), milk does wonders for my heartburn.
 
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