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Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Posted By: HDAtall
Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980)
PS3 Rip | SACD ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | Full Scans included | 7,04 GB
FLAC (tracks) 24 bit/88,2 kHz | 2.0 Stereo | 239:40 minutes | Scans included | 4,9 GB



Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Black Sabbath (1970) [Japanese Limited SHM-SACD 2012 # UIGY-9094]
PS3 Rip | SACD ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 37:57 minutes | Scans included | 1,14 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Full Scans included | 803 MB

Uses 2012 DSD master based on the UK original analog tape. Reissue features the high-fidelity SHM-SACD format (fully compatible with standard SACD player, but it does not play on standard CD players). DSD Transferred by Richard Whittaker.

Black Sabbath's debut album is the birth of heavy metal as we now know it. Compatriots like Blue Cheer, Led Zeppelin, and Deep Purple were already setting new standards for volume and heaviness in the realms of psychedelia, blues-rock, and prog rock. Yet of these metal pioneers, Sabbath are the only one whose sound today remains instantly recognizable as heavy metal, even after decades of evolution in the genre. Circumstance certainly played some role in the birth of this musical revolution – the sonic ugliness reflecting the bleak industrial nightmare of Birmingham; guitarist Tony Iommi's loss of two fingertips, which required him to play slower and to slacken the strings by tuning his guitar down, thus creating Sabbath's signature style. These qualities set the band apart, but they weren't wholly why this debut album transcends its clear roots in blues-rock and psychedelia to become something more. Sabbath's genius was finding the hidden malevolence in the blues, and then bludgeoning the listener over the head with it. Take the legendary album-opening title cut. The standard pentatonic blues scale always added the tritone, or flatted fifth, as the so-called "blues note"; Sabbath simply extracted it and came up with one of the simplest yet most definitive heavy metal riffs of all time. Thematically, most of heavy metal's great lyrical obsessions are not only here, they're all crammed onto side one. "Black Sabbath," "The Wizard," "Behind the Wall of Sleep," and "N.I.B." evoke visions of evil, paganism, and the occult as filtered through horror films and the writings of J.R.R. Tolkien, H.P. Lovecraft, and Dennis Wheatley. Even if the album ended here, it would still be essential listening. Unfortunately, much of side two is given over to loose blues-rock jamming learned through Cream, which plays squarely into the band's limitations. For all his stylistic innovations and strengths as a composer, Iommi isn't a hugely accomplished soloist. By the end of the murky, meandering, ten-minute cover of the Aynsley Dunbar Retaliation's "Warning," you can already hear him recycling some of the same simple blues licks he used on side one (plus, the word "warn" never even appears in the song, because Ozzy Osbourne misheard the original lyrics). (The British release included another cover, a version of Crow's "Evil Woman" that doesn't quite pack the muscle of the band's originals; the American version substituted "Wicked World," which is much preferred by fans.) But even if the seams are still showing on this quickly recorded document, Black Sabbath is nonetheless a revolutionary debut whose distinctive ideas merely await a bit more focus and development. Henceforth Black Sabbath would forge ahead with a vision that was wholly theirs.

Tracklist:

01. Black Sabbath
02. The Wizard
03. Behind the Wall of Sleep
04. N.I.B.
05. Evil Woman, Don't Play Your Games with Me
06. Sleeping Village
07. Warning

DSD transferred from the original analogue master tapes by Richard Whittaker at FX Copyroom, England (2012).

foobar2000 1.1.15 / Dynamic Range Meter 1.1.1

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Analyzed: Black Sabbath / Black Sabbath
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

DR Peak RMS Duration Track
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
DR9 -4.68 dB -17.50 dB 6:16 01-Black Sabbath
DR10 -5.06 dB -17.45 dB 4:21 02-The Wizard
DR10 -3.84 dB -16.20 dB 3:38 03-Behind the Wall of Sleep
DR10 -4.29 dB -16.51 dB 6:04 04-N.I.B.
DR13 -4.56 dB -19.21 dB 3:22 05-Evil Woman, Don't Play Your Games with Me
DR11 -4.43 dB -18.15 dB 3:47 06-Sleeping Village
DR12 -3.89 dB -18.56 dB 10:29 07-Warning
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Number of tracks: 7
Official DR value: DR11

Samplerate: 2822400 Hz / PCM Samplerate: 88200 Hz
Channels: 2
Bits per sample: 24
Bitrate: 5645 kbps
Codec: DSD64



Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Paranoid (1970) [Japanese Limited SHM-SACD 2010 # UIGY-9034]
PS3 Rip | SACD ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 41:53 minutes | Scans included | 1,25 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Full Scans included | 879 MB

Reissue features the high-fidelity SHM-SACD format (fully compatible with standard SACD player, but it does not play on standard CD players) and the latest DSD mastering in 2010 based on Japanese original analogue master tapes. DSD Transferred by Hitoshi Takiguchi.

Paranoid was not only Black Sabbath's most popular record (it was a number one smash in the U.K., and "Paranoid" and "Iron Man" both scraped the U.S. charts despite virtually nonexistent radio play), it also stands as one of the greatest and most influential heavy metal albums of all time. Paranoid refined Black Sabbath's signature sound – crushingly loud, minor-key dirges loosely based on heavy blues-rock – and applied it to a newly consistent set of songs with utterly memorable riffs, most of which now rank as all-time metal classics. Where the extended, multi-sectioned songs on the debut sometimes felt like aimless jams, their counterparts on Paranoid have been given focus and direction, lending an epic drama to now-standards like "War Pigs" and "Iron Man" (which sports one of the most immediately identifiable riffs in metal history). The subject matter is unrelentingly, obsessively dark, covering both supernatural/sci-fi horrors and the real-life traumas of death, war, nuclear annihilation, mental illness, drug hallucinations, and narcotic abuse. Yet Sabbath makes it totally convincing, thanks to the crawling, muddled bleakness and bad-trip depression evoked so frighteningly well by their music. Even the qualities that made critics deplore the album (and the group) for years increase the overall effect – the technical simplicity of Ozzy Osbourne's vocals and Tony Iommi's lead guitar vocabulary; the spots when the lyrics sink into melodrama or awkwardness; the lack of subtlety and the infrequent dynamic contrast. Everything adds up to more than the sum of its parts, as though the anxieties behind the music simply demanded that the band achieve catharsis by steamrolling everything in its path, including its own limitations. Monolithic and primally powerful, Paranoid defined the sound and style of heavy metal more than any other record in rock history.

Tracklist:

01 - War Pigs
02 - Paranoid
03 - Planet Caravan
04 - Iron Man
05 - Electric Funeral
06 - Hand Of Doom
07 - Rat Salad
08 - Fairies Wear Boots

DSD transferred from Japanese original analogue master tapes by Hitoshi Takiguchi (Universal Mastering Studios).

Analyzed: Black Sabbath / Paranoid
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

DR Peak RMS Duration Track
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
DR12 -3.29 dB -17.68 dB 7:56 01-War Pigs
DR11 -3.29 dB -15.76 dB 2:48 02-Paranoid
DR14 -4.33 dB -21.97 dB 4:30 03-Planet Caravan
DR13 -2.02 dB -17.48 dB 5:55 04-Iron Man
DR10 -3.22 dB -15.58 dB 4:51 05-Electric Funeral
DR11 -3.22 dB -16.53 dB 7:09 06-Hand Of Doom
DR11 -5.23 dB -18.94 dB 2:30 07-Rat Salad
DR11 -2.96 dB -15.60 dB 6:14 08-Fairies Wear Boots
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Number of tracks: 8
Official DR value: DR12

Samplerate: 2822400 Hz / PCM Samplerate: 88200 Hz
Channels: 2
Bits per sample: 24
Bitrate: 5645 kbps
Codec: DSD64



Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Master Of Reality (1971) [Japanese Limited SHM-SACD 2011 # UIGY-9503]
PS3 Rip | ISO | SACD DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 34:26 minutes | Scans included | 1 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Full Scans included | 706 MB

Reissue features the high-fidelity SHM-SACD format (fully compatible with standard SACD player, but it does not play on standard CD players) and the latest DSD mastering, based on the original analogue master tapes. DSD Transferred by Richard Whittaker.

The shortest album of Black Sabbath's glory years, Master of Reality is also their most sonically influential work. Here Tony Iommi began to experiment with tuning his guitar down three half-steps to C#, producing a sound that was darker, deeper, and sludgier than anything they'd yet committed to record. (This trick was still being copied 25 years later by every metal band looking to push the limits of heaviness, from trendy nu-metallers to Swedish deathsters.) Much more than that, Master of Reality essentially created multiple metal subgenres all by itself, laying the sonic foundations for doom, stoner and sludge metal, all in the space of just over half an hour. Classic opener "Sweet Leaf" certainly ranks as a defining stoner metal song, making its drug references far more overt (and adoring) than the preceding album's "Fairies Wear Boots." The album's other signature song, "Children of the Grave," is driven by a galloping rhythm that would later pop up on a slew of Iron Maiden tunes, among many others. Aside from "Sweet Leaf," much of Master of Reality finds the band displaying a stronger moral sense, in part an attempt to counteract the growing perception that they were Satanists. "Children of the Grave" posits a stark choice between love and nuclear annihilation, while "After Forever" philosophizes about death and the afterlife in an openly religious (but, of course, superficially morbid) fashion that offered a blueprint for the career of Christian doom band Trouble. And although the alternately sinister and jaunty "Lord of This World" is sung from Satan's point of view, he clearly doesn't think much of his own followers (and neither, by extension, does the band). It's all handled much like a horror movie with a clear moral message, for example The Exorcist. Past those four tracks, listeners get sharply contrasting tempos in the rumbling sci-fi tale "Into the Void," which shortens the distances between the multiple sections of the band's previous epics. And there's the core of the album – all that's left is a couple of brief instrumental interludes, plus the quiet, brooding loneliness of "Solitude," a mostly textural piece that frames Osbourne's phased vocals with acoustic guitars and flutes. But, if a core of five songs seems slight for a classic album, it's also important to note that those five songs represent a nearly bottomless bag of tricks, many of which are still being imitated and explored decades later. If Paranoid has more widely known songs, the suffocating and oppressive Master of Reality was the Sabbath record that die-hard metalheads took most closely to heart.

Tracklist:

1. Sweet Leaf
2. After Forever
3. Embryo
4. Children Of The Grave
5. Orchid
6. Lord Of This World
7. Solitude
8. Into The Void

DSD transferred from the original analogue master tapes by Richard Whittaker (FX Mastering, England).

Analyzed: BLACK SABBATH / MASTER OF REALITY
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

DR Peak RMS Duration Track
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
DR12 -5.34 dB -19.94 dB 5:04 01-SWEET LEAF
DR11 -5.50 dB -19.69 dB 5:26 02-AFTER FOREVER
DR10 -5.77 dB -20.59 dB 0:28 03-EMBRYO
DR15 -4.47 dB -22.49 dB 5:17 04-CHILDREN OF THE GRAVE
DR10 -11.24 dB -24.48 dB 1:31 05-ORCHID
DR12 -7.48 dB -20.83 dB 5:25 06-LORD OF THIS WORLD
DR10 -11.36 dB -25.99 dB 5:02 07-SOLITUDE
DR13 -6.48 dB -21.03 dB 6:12 08-INTO THE VOID
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Number of tracks: 8
Official DR value: DR12

Samplerate: 2822400 Hz / PCM Samplerate: 88200 Hz
Channels: 2
Bits per sample: 24
Bitrate: 5645 kbps
Codec: DSD64



Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Vol. 4 (1972) [Japanese Limited SHM-SACD 2012 # UIGY-9095]
PS3 Rip | SACD ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 42:58 minutes | Scans included | 1,26 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Full Scans included | 887 MB

Uses 2012 DSD master based on the UK original analog tape. Reissue features the high-fidelity SHM-SACD format (fully compatible with standard SACD player, but it does not play on standard CD players). DSD Transferred by Richard Whittaker.

Vol. 4 is the point in Black Sabbath's career where the band's legendary drug consumption really starts to make itself felt. And it isn't just in the lyrics, most of which are about the blurry line between reality and illusion. Vol. 4 has all the messiness of a heavy metal Exile on Main St., and if it lacks that album's overall diversity, it does find Sabbath at their most musically varied, pushing to experiment amidst the drug-addled murk. As a result, there are some puzzling choices made here (not least of which is the inclusion of "FX"), and the album often contradicts itself. Ozzy Osbourne's wail is becoming more powerful here, taking greater independence from Tony Iommi's guitar riffs, yet his vocals are processed into a nearly textural element on much of side two. Parts of Vol. 4 are as ultra-heavy as Master of Reality, yet the band also takes its most blatant shots at accessibility to date – and then undercuts that very intent. The effectively concise "Tomorrow's Dream" has a chorus that could almost be called radio-ready, were it not for the fact that it only appears once in the entire song. "St. Vitus Dance" is surprisingly upbeat, yet the distant-sounding vocals don't really register. The notorious piano-and-Mellotron ballad "Changes" ultimately fails not because of its change-of-pace mood, but more for a raft of the most horrendously clichéd rhymes this side of "moon-June." Even the crushing "Supernaut" – perhaps the heaviest single track in the Sabbath catalog – sticks a funky, almost danceable acoustic breakdown smack in the middle. Besides "Supernaut," the core of Vol. 4 lies in the midtempo cocaine ode "Snowblind," which was originally slated to be the album's title track until the record company got cold feet, and the multi-sectioned prog-leaning opener, "Wheels of Confusion." The latter is one of Iommi's most complex and impressive compositions, varying not only riffs but textures throughout its eight minutes. Many doom and stoner metal aficionados prize the second side of the album, where Osbourne's vocals gradually fade further and further away into the murk, and Iommi's guitar assumes center stage. The underrated "Cornucopia" strikes a better balance of those elements, but by the time "Under the Sun" closes the album, the lyrics are mostly lost under a mountain of memorable, contrasting riffery. Add all of this up, and Vol. 4 is a less cohesive effort than its two immediate predecessors, but is all the more fascinating for it. Die-hard fans sick of the standards come here next, and some end up counting this as their favorite Sabbath record for its eccentricities and for its embodiment of the band's excesses.

Tracklist:

01. Wheels Of Confusion
02. Tomorrow's Dream
03. Changes
04. FX
05. Supernaut
06. Snowblind
07. Cornucopia
08. Laguna Sunrise
09. St. Vitus' Dance
10. Under The Sun

DSD transferred from the original analogue master tapes by Richard Whittaker at FX Copyroom, England (2012).

foobar2000 1.1.15 / Dynamic Range Meter 1.1.1

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Analyzed: Black Sabbath / Black Sabbath Vol.4
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

DR Peak RMS Duration Track
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
DR10 -6.07 dB -18.18 dB 8:15 01-Wheels Of Confusion
DR11 -4.25 dB -16.95 dB 3:08 02-Tomorrow`s Dream
DR11 -6.06 dB -19.44 dB 4:42 03-Changes
DR13 -8.00 dB -28.22 dB 1:43 04-FX
DR10 -4.42 dB -17.40 dB 4:43 05-Supernaut
DR11 -4.29 dB -19.41 dB 5:28 06-Snowblind
DR12 -4.23 dB -18.89 dB 3:51 07-Cornucopia
DR10 -6.94 dB -19.39 dB 2:50 08-Laguna Sunrise
DR10 -4.56 dB -16.25 dB 2:26 09-St. Vitus' Dance
DR12 -3.53 dB -18.99 dB 5:51 10-Under The Sun
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Number of tracks: 10
Official DR value: DR11

Samplerate: 2822400 Hz / PCM Samplerate: 88200 Hz
Channels: 2
Bits per sample: 24
Bitrate: 5645 kbps
Codec: DSD64



Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Sabbath Bloody Sabbath (1973) [Japanese Limited SHM-SACD 2012 # UIGY-9087]
PS3 Rip | SACD ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 42:35 minutes | Scans included | 1,23 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Full Scans included | 874 MB

Reissue from Black Sabbath featuring the high-fidelity SHM-SACD format (fully compatible with standard SACD player, but it does not play on standard CD players) using the 2012 DSD master based on UK original analog tape. DSD Transferred by Richard Whittaker.

With 1973's Sabbath Bloody Sabbath, heavy metal godfathers Black Sabbath made a concerted effort to prove their remaining critics wrong by raising their creative stakes and dispensing unprecedented attention to the album's production standards, arrangements, and even the cover artwork. As a result, bold new efforts like the timeless title track, "A National Acrobat," and "Killing Yourself to Live" positively glistened with a newfound level of finesse and maturity, while remaining largely faithful, aesthetically speaking, to the band's signature compositional style. In fact, their sheer songwriting excellence may even have helped to ease the transition for suspicious older fans left yearning for the rough-hewn, brute strength that had made recent triumphs like Master of Reality and Vol. 4 (really, all their previous albums) such undeniable forces of nature. But thanks to Sabbath Bloody Sabbath's nearly flawless execution, even a more adventurous experiment like the string-laden "Spiral Architect," with its tasteful background orchestration, managed to sound surprisingly natural, and in the dreamy instrumental "Fluff," Tony Iommi scored his first truly memorable solo piece. If anything, only the group's at times heavy-handed adoption of synthesizers met with inconsistent consequences, with erstwhile Yes keyboard wizard Rick Wakeman bringing only good things to the memorable "Sabbra Cadabra" (who know he was such a great boogie-woogie pianist?), while the robotically dull "Who Are You" definitely suffered from synthesizer novelty overkill. All things considered, though, Sabbath Bloody Sabbath was arguably Black Sabbath's fifth masterpiece in four years, and remains an essential item in any heavy metal collection.

Tracklist:

01. Sabbath Bloody Sabbath
02. A National Acrobat
03. Fluff
04. Sabbra Cadabra
05. Killing Yourself To Live
06. Who Are You?
07. Looking For Today
08. Spiral Architect

DSD transferred from the original analogue master tapes by Richard Whittaker at FX Copyroom, England (2012).

Analyzed: Black Sabbath / Sabbath Bloody Sabbath
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

DR Peak RMS Duration Track
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
DR11 -5.70 dB -19.34 dB 5:46 01-Sabbath Bloody Sabbath
DR12 -5.34 dB -20.57 dB 6:16 02-A National Acrobat
DR12 -8.75 dB -23.79 dB 4:14 03-Fluff
DR12 -4.89 dB -20.51 dB 5:59 04-Sabbra Cadabra
DR11 -4.06 dB -18.19 dB 5:40 05-Killing Yourself To Live
DR11 -5.64 dB -20.66 dB 4:11 06-Who Are You?
DR13 -3.69 dB -20.09 dB 4:59 07-Looking For Today
DR12 -4.97 dB -21.55 dB 5:29 08-Spiral Architect
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Number of tracks: 8
Official DR value: DR12

Samplerate: 2822400 Hz / PCM Samplerate: 88200 Hz
Channels: 2
Bits per sample: 24
Bitrate: 5645 kbps
Codec: DSD64



Black Sabbath - Japanese SHM-SACD Collection (6x SACD, 1970-1980) [PS3 ISO + Hi-Res FLAC] {Combined RE-UP}

Black Sabbath - Heaven And Hell (1980) [Japanese Limited SHM-SACD 2012 # UIGY-9088]
PS3 Rip | SACD ISO | DSD64 2.0 > 1-bit/2.8224 MHz | 39:41 minutes | Scans included | 1,15 GB
or FLAC(converted with foobar2000 to tracks) 24bit/88,2 kHz | Full Scans included | 875 MB

Reissue from Black Sabbath featuring the high-fidelity SHM-SACD format (fully compatible with standard SACD player, but it does not play on standard CD players) using the 2011 DSD master based on Japanese original analog tape. DSD Transferred by Manabu Matsumura.

Many had left Black Sabbath for dead at the dawn of the '80s, and with good reason – the band's last few albums were not even close to their early classics, and original singer Ozzy Osbourne had just split from the band. But the Sabs had found a worthy replacement in former Elf and Rainbow singer Ronnie James Dio, and bounced back to issue their finest album since the early '70s, 1980's Heaven and Hell. The band sounds reborn and re-energized throughout. Several tracks easily rank among Sabbath's all-time best, such as the vicious album opener, "Neon Knights," the moody, mid-paced epic "Children of the Sea," and the title track, which features one of Tony Iommi 's best guitar riffs. With Heaven and Hell, Black Sabbath were obviously back in business. Unfortunately, the Dio-led version of the band would only record one more studio album before splitting up (although Dio would return briefly in the early '90s). One of Sabbath's finest records.

Tracklist:

1. Neon Knights
2. Children Of The Sea
3. Lady Evil
4. Heaven And Hell
5. Wishing Well
6. Die Young
7. Walk Away
8. Lonely Is The Word

DSD Transferred from analogue master tapes by Manabu Matsumura (Universal Mastering Studios, Tokyo), 2012.

Analyzed: BLACK SABBATH / HEAVEN & HELL
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

DR Peak RMS Duration Track
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
DR11 -4.81 dB -17.56 dB 3:50 01-Neon Knights
DR14 -4.13 dB -20.75 dB 5:33 02-Children Of The Sea
DR13 -4.52 dB -19.34 dB 4:23 03-Lady Evil
DR13 -5.10 dB -20.96 dB 6:56 04-Heaven And Hell
DR13 -4.39 dB -18.45 dB 4:05 05-Wishing Well
DR12 -5.16 dB -19.59 dB 4:43 06-Die Young
DR12 -4.15 dB -19.44 dB 4:22 07-Walk Away
DR14 -4.29 dB -20.58 dB 5:49 08-Lonely Is The Word
––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Number of tracks: 8
Official DR value: DR13

Samplerate: 2822400 Hz / PCM Samplerate: 88200 Hz
Channels: 2
Bits per sample: 24
Bitrate: 5645 kbps
Codec: DSD64


Thanks to PS³SACD!
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