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Graduate Peers' Schedules

Summer 2015
Peer Advisor Availability

Professional Development Peer
Shawn Warner-Garcia

Mon-Thu: 10 a.m.-noon

Writing Peer & Funding Peer
Kyle Crocco

Mon, Wed: 10 a.m.-2 p.m.

Communications Peer
Melissa Rapp

Mon: 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Wed: 11 a.m.-3 p.m.

Diversity Peer
Charles Williams

By appointment

The peers sometimes hold events or attend meetings during their regular office hours. To assure you connect with your Graduate Peer Advisor, we encourage you to contact them by email and make an appointment.

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Monday
Apr132015

Grad Slam 2015 Semifinal Round 1 Recap: Sea Squirts, an Artificial Pancreas, Chinese Architecture, and a Ballpoint Pen

Semifinal Round 1 presenters answered questions from the audience while the judges deliberated. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Never a dull moment at the 2015 Grad Slam! A full audience gathered this morning at the Student Resource Building, enjoying free fruit, croissants, and coffee cake. We were treated to seven riveting presentations from UCSB's graduate student researchers. The tension was high, as only four of the seven contenders will proceed to the final round. Here is your recap:
  • Sarah Abdul-Wajid, Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology: “Using Sea Squirts to Find New Genetic Factors Controlling Birth Defects.” Sarah's research on sea squirts will help prevent a birth defect that affects one in 1,000 human babies. Her detailed slides provided audience members with images of what she sees under her microscope. Fascinating!
  • David Copp, Mechanical Engineering: “Closing the Loop: Engineering an Artificial Pancreas." David's research will help regulate blood glucose to aid diabetes patients. His mathematical algorithms can run continuous glucose sensors more effectively, and one day may help run an artificial pancreas.
  • Brian Hoskins, Materials: “Synaptic Engineering." Brian has worked on building synapses out of titanium dioxide. He aims to emulate biological synapses in machines, so that computers can work as efficiently as the human brain. Impressive.
  • Semifinal Round 1 presenters included, from left, Laura Reynolds, Brian Hoskins, and Joshua Kuntzman. Credit: Patricia MarroquinJoshua Kuntzman, Education: “Do You See Why I Love This Subject?: Educational Dialog and the Importance of Real Human Teachers.” Josh has followed teachers in the classroom, tracing educational dialog and other factors. He developed a theory called "Analagous Personalization" to analyze the effectiveness of different teaching methods. During the Q&A, he explained that neither teachers nor students are machines – and there are many downsides to overtesting.
  • Rickie Smith, Graduate Division Director of Academic Services, welcomed guests at the sign-in table. Credit: Patricia MarroquinJessica Perkins, Bren School of Environmental Science and Management: “Life Cycle Assessment and Decision Making – Finding a Solution, Not Just Changing the Problem.” In a courageous move, Jessica turned off the PowerPoint slide projector and asked us to focus on the ballpoint pen in her hand. Very creative. She encouraged us to think of the depleted resources, carbon emissions, and waste created in the making of a simple pen. Her life-cycle assessment research can help identify the unintended consequences of our materials and manufacturing decisions.
  • Laura Reynolds, Earth Science: “Memories in Mud: How Marshes Tell Us about Past, Present, and Future Sea-Level Change.” Laura's research in salt marshes and with mud critters will help us track sea-level change and the impact of global warming. Her slides showed a mix of her fieldwork and detailed charting research.
  • Wencheng Yan, History of Art and Architecture: “Writing Modernity: Constructing a History of Chinese Architecture, 1920-1949.” Wencheng explained that although demolition comprises the majority of Chinese urban architecture, there is no vernacular to describe the processes. She seeks to help shape the vernacular of modern Chinese architecture for architects, art historians, and others.

After careful consideration, the judges selected four students to advance to the Grad Slam Final Round this Friday, April 17, at 3 p.m. in Corwin Pavilion.

And the Semifinal Round 1 winners are ...

Sarah Abdul-Wajid

David Copp

Jessica Perkins

Wencheng Yan

Congratulations to all!

Winners of Grad Slam Semifinal Round 1, who will go on to compete in the Finals, are, from left, Jessica Perkins (Bren); David Copp (Mechanical Engineering); Wencheng Yan (History of Art & Architecture); and Sarah Abdul-Wajid (Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology). Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Friday
Apr102015

Peer Advisors' Office Hours for Spring 2015

The Graduate Division's Peer Advisors are here to help you! Each peer keeps office hours in the Graduate Student Resource Center, which is located in the Student Resource Building, Room 1215.

 


Professional Development Peer, Shawn Warner-Garcia

Monday: 10 a.m. to noon
Wednesday: 10 a.m. to noon
Friday: 10 a.m. to noon

Funding Peer, Kyle Crocco
Tuesday: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thursday: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Writing Peer, Ryan Dippre
Monday: 1:30 to 4 p.m.
Tuesday: 9 to 11 a.m., 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Wednesday: 1:30 to 4 p.m.

Communications Peer, Melissa Rapp
Monday: 1 to 5 p.m.
Thursday: 2 to 4 p.m.

The peers sometimes hold events or attend meetings during their regular office hours. To ensure that you connect with your Graduate Peer Advisor, we encourage you to contact them by email to make an appointment.

Thursday
Apr092015

Grad Slam Round 8 Recap: Beach Snow, Pizza, and Octopus Skin

Wencheng Yan answers a question from the audience while other participants in Round 8 of the Grad Slam look on. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Here’s what you missed at Round 8 (aka "What's For Dinner Round") of UCSB's 2015 Grad Slam on Thursday afternoon in the Santa Cruz Residence Hall. Seven presenters squared off to battle for the right to represent in the next round, talking on topics such as Beach Snow, Pizza, and Octopus Skin. When it was all said and done, only three graduate students triumphed to gain a gift card and a date with Semifinal glory.

Round 8 presenters included, clockwise from top left, S.C. Kaplan; Adam Klein; Desmond Ramirez; and Sungmin Moon. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:

  • William Brandt, Bren School of Environmental Science and Management: “Why Study Snow from the Beach?”
  • Selvi Ersoy, Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology: “Killing Me Softly with Antibiotics” 
  • S.C. Kaplan, French and Italian: “'Apprendre et Endoctriner’: Women Teaching Women in 15th-Century France
  • Adam Klein, Psychological and Brain Sciences: “Illuminating the Circuitry of Addiction”
  • Sungmin Moon, Education: “Pizza, Pisa, PISA”
  • Desmond Ramirez, Ecology, Evolution, and Marine Biology: “'Seeing’ Octopus Skin in the Light of Evolution”
  • Wencheng Yan, History of Art and Architecture: “Writing Modernity: Constructing a History of Chinese Architecture, 1920-1949”

Round 8 was held in a very colorful and artistic space in Santa Cruz Residence Hall. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

And the Round 8 winners are ...

Judges' Selections: Selvi Ersoy and Wencheng Yan.

People's Choice: William Brandt.

Kyle’s Coolest:

  • Coolest Accent: William Brandt (Australian?)
  • Coolest Clip Art: Selvi Ersoy (Bacteria, Mr. Lazy, dead mouse)
  • Coolest Hair: S.C. Kaplan (Red)
  • Coolest Images: Wencheng Yan (Chinese Architecture)

Wencheng, Selvi, and William will all move on to the Semifinals. Way to represent, my friends!

Winners of Grad Slam Round 8 are, from left, Wencheng Yan (History of Art and Architecture); Selvi Ersoy (Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology); and William Brandt (Bren School of Environmental Science and Management). Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Thursday
Apr092015

Grad Slam Round 7 Recap: Transgender Sensations, Latino Parents, and Invasive Species

Emily Wilson answers a question from the audience while other participants in Round 7 of the Grad Slam look on. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Here’s what you missed at Round 7 (aka "The Rumble Round") of UCSB's 2015 Grad Slam on Thursday morning in 1605 Elings. Eight presenters came forth ready to rumble and discoursed on subjects as varied as Transgender Sensations, Latino Parents, and Invasive Species. After the applause died down, only three graduate students had survived to grasp a gift card and make an appointment for the Semifinals.

Round 7 presenters included, clockwise from top: Zuleyma Rogel, Emily Wilson, Kamala Qalandar, Oree Holban, and Anish Bhattacharjya. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:

  • Anish Bhattacharjya, Chemistry and Biochemistry: “Generating and Using Aryl Grignard Reagents in Water, ONLY Water”
  • Oree Holban, Art: “The Big MM: Transgender Sensations and the Poetry of Limbo”
  • Brian Hoskins, Materials: “Synaptic Engineering”
  • Ian McCullough, Bren School of Environmental Science and Management: “A Last Stand? Will California's Ponderosa Pine Forests Survive Climate Change?”
  • Kamala Qalandar, Mechanical Engineering: “Small But Mighty: Energy Efficiency in Micromechanical Systems”  
  • Zuleyma Rogel, Education: “Latino Parents' Negotiation and Development of Letters to Their School Board on a Funding Priority”
  • Ashley Sanford, Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology: “The Science of Meaning-Making”
  • Emily Wilson, Ecology, Evolution, and Marine Biology: “Detecting Invasive Species Using Environmental DNA”

And the Round 7 winners are … 

Judges' Selections: Brian Hoskins and Ashley Sanford.

People's Choice: Ian McCullough.

Kyle's Superlatives:

Most Likely to Become a ...

  • Life Coach: Ashley Sanford ("The tree with the strongest roots is the last to go down in a storm")
  • Motivational Speaker: Zuleyma Rogel
  • Pun Master: Ian McCullough ("Go out on a limb")
  • Robot Lord: Kamala Qalandar ("If robots are going to rule the world someday, let's at least make them energy-efficient")

Ashley, Brian, and Ian will all move on to the Semifinals. Fight on, my friends!

The winners of Round 7 are, from left, Ian McCullough (Bren School of Environmental Science and Management), Ashley Sanford (Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology), and Brian Hoskins (Materials). Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Wednesday
Apr082015

Grad Slam Round 6 Recap: Hope, Humanity, and Greatness

Haddy Kreie answers a question from the audience while the other Round 6 contestants look on. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Here’s what you missed on Wednesday afternoon’s Grad Slam Round 6 in the McCune conference room. Eight of UCSB’s best and brightest talked about hope, humanity, and greatness in the fields of education, psychology, anthropology, theatre and dance, engineering, and biology – and they did it in only three minutes each! 

Round 6 presenters included, clockwise from top left: Lauren Smyth; Haddy Kreie; Ana Elisa Garcia-Vedrenne; and Mario Galicia. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:

  • Mario Galicia, Education: “'Pushed Out’ and ‘Pulled In’: Institutional Bridging for Marginalized Students”
  • Ana Elisa Garcia-Vedrenne, Ecology, Evolution, and Marine Biology: “Snail Parasites and Warrior Worms” 
  • Haddy Kreie, Theater and Dance: “Is Blackness Trauma?: Racial Discourse, Trauma Theory, and Vodun Aesthetics”
  • Joshua Kuntzman, Education: “Do You See Why I Love This Subject?': Educational Dialog and the Importance of Real Human Teachers”
  • Sabrina Liu, Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology: “The Power of Hope: First-Year Students' Adjustment to College Amidst Tragedy”
  • Lakshmanan Nataraj, Electrical and Computer Engineering: “Photographing Computer Programs to Identify Malicious Software”
  • Lauren Smyth, Anthropology: “Aspiring Towards Greatness: (Re)Presenting Muslim Identity in the American Urban Environment”
  • Erik Spickard, Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology: “Gonads to Guts: Reprogramming an Organ in the Nematode C. elegans”

And the Round 6 winners are ...

Judges’ Selections: Joshua Kuntzman and Erik Spickard

People’s Choice: Lakshamanan Nataraj and Sabrina Liu

Ryan’s Selections:

  • Most Depressing Flow Chart in an Opening Slide: Mario Galicia
  • Most Convincing Reason to Never, Ever, Ever Get in the Ocean Again: Ana Elisa Garcia-Vedrenne
  • Best Breakdown and Explanation of a Theory: Haddy Kreie
  • Most References to School of Rock: Joshua Kuntzman
  • Best Use of “First World Problems” Meme: Sabrina Liu
  • Most Pictures of the Statue of Liberty: Lakshmanan Nataraj
  • Best Scarf: Lauren Smyth
  • Best Pronunciation of "Transorganogenesis": Erik Spickard

Joshua, Erik, Lakshamanan, and Sabrina will advance to the Semifinals next week.

The winners of Grad Slam Round 6 are, from left, Erik Spickard (Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology); Sabrina Liu (Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology); Lakshamanan Nataraj (Electrical and Computer Engineering); and Joshua Kuntzman (Education). Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Wednesday
Apr082015

Grad Slam Round 5 Recap: Mobile Technologies, Mussels, and Bomb Sensors

Matthew Gebbie, third from right, answers a question from the audience while the other Round 5 competitors listen. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Here’s what you missed at Round 5 (aka "The Life-Saving Round") of UCSB's 2015 Grad Slam on Wednesday morning in the Student Resource Building's Multipurpose Room. Eight presenters wowed us with their timely and perfectly timed research, which included topics such as Endangered Languages, Disappearing Frogs, and an Artificial Pancreas. While each presenter went away with an Official Grad Slam T-Shirt, only three graduate students earned a gift card and an invite to the Semifinals.

Round 5 presenters included, clockwise from top: Dibella Wdzenczny; Andrew Johnson; Faye Walker; Lily Li; and Andrea Adams. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:

  • Andrea Adams, Ecology, Evolution, and Marine Biology: “Solving the Mystery of Southern California’s Vanishing Frogs: Looking to the Past for Evidence of Disease” 
  • David Copp, Mechanical Engineering: “Closing the Loop: Engineering an Artificial Pancreas”
  • Matthew Gebbie, Materials: “Simplifying Nature's Invention: Engineering Mussel Proteins into Biomedical Glues”
  • Abel Gustafson, Communication: “Predicting Election Outcomes using Wikipedia”
  • Andrew Johnson, Political Science: “Hegel’s Polizei: Between Security and Welfare”
  • Lily Li, Mechanical Engineering: “Enhance Mass Sensing Using Nonlinearity” 
  • UCSB Chancellor Henry Yang's wife, Dilling, signs in before the start of Round 5. Credit: Patricia MarroquinFaye Walker, Chemistry and Biochemistry: “The Uberification of Genetic Testing”
  • Dibella Wdzenczny, Linguistics: “I Can Chat Ya in Kamchatka”

And the Round 5 winners are ...

Judges' Selections: David Copp and Matthew Gebbie

People's Choice: Abel Gustafson

Shawn's Selections:

  • Best Slide Reveal: Abel Gustafson
  • Best Use of Video: Lily Li
  • Best Prop: Faye Walker (cell phone)
  • Best Use of a Foreign Language: Dibella Wdzenczny

Abel, David, and Matthew will advance to the Semifinals, which will be held at the beginning of next week.

Winners of Round 5 are, from left, Abel Gustafson (Communication); David Copp (Mechanical Engineering); and Matthew Gebbie (Materials). Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Tuesday
Apr072015

Grad Students Enjoy Happy Hours at UCSB Library’s Wine and Cheese Reception

The crowd enjoyed cheese, fruit, wine, and good company at the reception. Credit: Patricia MarroquinBlue tickets were a hot commodity on Monday at the Library’s Wine and Cheese Reception in Davidson Library’s Mary Cheadle Room. This year, students received two tickets to claim their glasses of wine. As usual, there was plenty of cheese, crackers, and fruit; and plenty of students to consume them. The estimated crowd of about 125 people went through 48 bottles of red and white wine, according to the library.

The snacks were in abundance at a long table inside Mary Cheadle Room on the third floor of the library. Library staff members Richard Caldwell and Heather Nisen poured the vino out on the balcony.

The reception is one of several events in the Graduate Student Showcase, a two-week celebration of UCSB graduate students and their important work. Upcoming events include the GSA’s Bagel Hour on Wednesday, April 8, from 8:15 to 11:15 a.m.; and an Open Mic night, also on April 8, at Mosher Alumni House from 5 to 7 p.m. For more information, visit the GradPost’s Graduate Student Showcase page or download the Whova app.

View our musical photo slide show of the Library Wine and Cheese Reception below.

Scenes from the Library's Wine and Cheese Reception. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Tuesday
Apr072015

Grad Slam Round 4 Recap: Big Data, Microscopic Plants, and Grit

Patrick Hall, second from left, answers a question while the other Round 4 Grad Slam presenters look on. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Here’s what you missed at Round 4 (aka "The Funny Round") of UCSB's 2015 Grad Slam on Tuesday afternoon in the Davidson Library's Pacific View Room. Nine presenters with nothing to lose and everything to gain traded timed talks on tantalizing topics, which included Big Data, Microscopic Plants, and Grit. In the end, only three graduate students prevailed to snag a gift card and an invite to a Semifinal showdown.

Clockwise from top: Patrick Hall, Taylor Damiani, Melissa Alcorn, Caleb Miller, Cameron Sublett, and Tanika Ladd. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:

  • Melissa Alcorn, Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology: “Big Data, Tiny Worm: Building a Practical Model for Personalized Medicine” 
  • Taylor Damiani, Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology: “Grit: The Hidden Quality That Makes Winners Succeed”
  • Patrick Hall, Linguistics: “A California Language You Should Know About”
  • Tanika Ladd, Marine Science: “The Ocean's Chalk Factory - How Microscopic Plants Control the Earth's Carbon Cycle”
  • Caleb Miller, Political Science: “How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love Post-Democracy”
  • Jessica Perkins, Bren School of Environmental Science and Management: “Life Cycle Assessment & Decision Making - Finding a Solution, Not Just Changing the Problem”
  • Celeste Pilegard, Psychological and Brain Sciences: “What Can We Learn From Video Games?”
  • Ken Sterling, Education: “Imagine a Reality TV Show with a Boss Handing a Scan-Tron Form to an Employee”
  • Cameron Sublett, Education: “Does Community College Online Course Enrollment Impair Student Success?”

And the Round 4 winners are ... 

Jessica Perkins and the pen. Credit: Patricia MarroquinJudges' Selections: Celeste Pilegard and Jessica Perkins.

People's Choice: Ken Sterling.

Kyle's Selections:

  • Best Joke (Tie): Patrick Hall (Uber) and Celeste Pilegard (Tetris)
  • Best Prop: Jessica Perkins (pen)
  • Best Quote: Ken Sterling
  • Funniest Visual: Caleb Miller
  • Most Dynamic: Cameron Sublett

Celeste, Jessica, and Ken will all move on to the Semifinals. Keep the faith, my friends!

The Round 4 Grad Slam winners are, from left, Ken Sterling, Jessica Perkins, and Celeste Pilegard. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Tuesday
Apr072015

Grad Slam Recap Round 3: Geckos, Bleeding, and Short-Term Memory

The Round 3 speakers answered questions from the audience while the judges deliberated. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Here’s what you missed at Round 3 (aka "The Reptile Round") of UCSB's 2015 Grad Slam on Tuesday morning in ESB 1001. Six presenters faced off on a rousing range of topics, which included geckos, bleeding, and short-term, uhm, memory, I think. At the end, only three were left standing with a gift card in hand and an invitation to a Semifinal confrontation.

Clockwise from top left: Rachel Levinson-Emley; Casey Garrett; the Round 3 judges with Associate Dean Karen Myers; and Heather Simpson. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:

  • Jamie Booth, Mechanical Engineering: “Gecko-Inspired Adhesive Materials”
  • Casey Garrett, Bren School of Environmental Science and Management: “Water Matters: Evaluating Water-Related Risk in a Pharmaceutical Supply Chain”
  • Richard Huskey, Communication: “Using Brains to Change Minds”
  • Rachel Levinson-Emley, English: “Bleeding to Heal: Wounds and Intersubjectivity from Medieval Romance to Today”
  • Heather Simpson, Linguistics: “Remember These 3 to 5 Things: How the Rhythm and Pitch of the Voice Defines the Limits of Short-Term Memory”
  • Mary Toothman, Ecology, Evolution, and Marine Biology: “In the Water or in the Genes? What Makes an Infectious Disease Deadly (or Not)?

And the Round 3 winners are …

Judges' Selections: Jamie Booth and Mary Toothman.

People's Choice: Richard Huskey

Kyle's Selections:

  • Best Accent: Jamie Booth
  • Best Images: Rachel Levinson-Emley
  • Best Slide Reveal: Mary Toothman
  • Funniest: Heather Simpson

Jamie Booth, Mary Toothman, and Richard Huskey will all move on to the Semifinals. Good luck, my friends!

Round 3 winners are, from left, Richard Huskey, Jamie Booth, and Mary Toothman. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

Monday
Apr062015

Grad Slam Round 2 Recap: Topics Include 'The HEROES Project' and Groundbreaking Birth Defect Research

Grad Slam Round 2 participants take questions from the audience after their presentations. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

This afternoon's Grad Slam featured six contenders, all presenting to a standing room only audience. The Grad Slam 2015 buzz is indeed building! We learned about research on birth defects, empathy-based intervention, linguistic revivals, computer hardware protection, global teenage pregnancy, and improving educational engagement.
 
Round 2 speakers included, clockwise from top right, Lisa McAllister, Nicole Lesperance, and Micaela Morgan. Top left, Associate Dean Bruce Kendall congratulates Sarah Abdul-Wajid. Credit: Patricia MarroquinThe presenters and their topics:
  • Sarah Abdul-Wajid, Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology: “Using Sea Squirts to Find New Genetic Factors Controlling Birth Defects”
  • Aileen Fullchange, Counseling, Clinical, and School Psychology: “The HEROES Project”
  • Daniel Hieber, Linguistics: “Renaissance on the Bayou: Reviving the Chitimacha Language”
  • Nicole Lesperance, Electrical and Computer Engineering: “Preventing Hardware Trojan Horses”
  • Lisa McAllister, Anthropology: “Who Reaps the Rewards and Who Pays the Costs of Adolescent Reproduction: Insights from the Bolivian Amazon”
  • Micaela Morgan, Education: “Improving STEM Engagement of Students in the 2-Year to 4-Year Higher Education Pipeline”

And the Round 2 winners are ...

Judges' Selections: Daniel Hieber and Sarah Abdul-Wajid.

People's Choice: Aileen Fullchange.

Daniel Hieber is helping a Bayou tribe revive the Chitimacha language, even down to developing educational software!

Sarah Abdul-Wajid works on brain defects in human and frog embryos. Her research provides insight into why one in 1,000 human embryos develop a certain brain defect and how science may help control it in the future. She opened with a Kim Kardashian family slide, and nicely tied in her microscopic research, humorously dubbing it as her "own reality TV."

Aileen Fullchange shared her insight from her work on "The HEROES Project." She told us about her former life as a middle school teacher, and her desire to help her students feel less angry, and more cooperative. She sees empathy as the solution. Her preliminary findings show increased empathy and prosocial behaviors, and decreased anger and aggression.

An excellent afternoon of Grad Slam 2015! Be sure to attend the next round (Round 3) on Tuesday at the Engineering Science Building, Room 1001, from 11 a.m. to noon. The full Grad Slam 2015 schedule can be found here.

Round 2 winners are, from left, Aileen Fullchange; Sarah Abdul-Wajid; and Daniel Hieber. Credit: Patricia Marroquin

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