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Featured Websites

Relmark Group — Risk Management Advocates for Fire Sprinkler Contractors
Relmarkgroup.com


Source for Designers:

Need Designers?
    You’re invited to meet the exceptional graduates of Seneca College.
    For job posting e-mail or fax job descriptions to Fax: 416-494-9178
Anthony.VanOdyk@senecacollege.ca
Scott.Pugsley@senecacollege.ca


* Counterfeit Sprinkler Warning *

Counterfeit UL Mark on Fire Sprinklers
    The following is a notification from UL that the fire sprink­lers, identified below, bear counterfeit UL Certification Marks for the United States and Canada. The fire sprinklers have not been evaluated by UL to the appropriate Standards for Safety and it is not known if the fire sprinklers comply with any safety requirements.
    Although the fire sprinklers are marked TY3151, TY3251, and TY3351, the fire sprinklers were not manufactured or labeled by TYCO Fire & Building Products.
    Name of Product: Models TY3151, TY3251, and TY3351.
    The products are marked with a counterfeit UL Certification Mark and the following on the deflector and “TYCO” on the wrench boss and may be provided with an orange guard that also bears a counterfeit UL Mark. The counterfeit fire sprink­lers employ a thermo bulb marked “JOB F5” or “YD05”: TY3151 155°F 68°C SU; TY3251 155°F 68°C SP; TY3251 200°F 93°C SP; TY3351 155°F 68°C HSW.
    Photographs of the product can be found at: www.ul.com/newsroom.
    These counterfeit fire sprinklers were found in the United Arab Emirates. UL has received previous reports of counterfeit for Models TY3151 and TY3251 in Vietnam.
    To learn more see Release No. 18PN-20 and Release No. 15PN-21 at: www.UL.com.

    Also see Release 18PN-21 and 18PN-22: The following is a notification from UL that the fire sprinklers, identified below, bear counterfeit UL Certification Marks for the United States and Canada. The fire sprinklers have not been evaluated by UL to the appropriate Standards for Safety and it is not known if the fire sprinklers comply with any safety requirements.
    Although the fire sprinklers are marked GL5661 and GL5651, the fire sprinklers were not manufactured by Globe Fire Sprinkler.
    Product Models: Models GL5661 and GL5651
    The products are marked with a counterfeit UL Certification Mark and “GLOBE” on the wrench boss. The counterfeit fire sprinklers employ a thermo bulb marked “JOB F5” and may be provided with an orange guard.
    Photographs of the product can be found at: www.ul.com/newsroom.
    The fire sprinklers have been found in the United Arab Emirates. UL has not received reports of these counterfeit sprinklers in other locations.
    Product Models: Models GL5661 and GL5651
    The products are marked with a counterfeit UL Certification Mark and “MAFCO” on the wrench boss. The counterfeit fire sprinklers employ a thermo bulb marked “JOB F5” and may be provided with an orange guard.
    Photographs of the product can be found at: www.ul.com/newsroom.
    These fire sprinklers have been found in the United Arab Emirates. UL has not received reports of these counterfeit sprinklers in other locations.
    To learn more see Release No. 18PN-21 and 18PN-22 at: www.UL.com.

UL Warns of Counterfeit Fire Sprinklers (Release 17PN-05)

The following is a notification from UL that the fire sprinkler identified below bears a counterfeit UL Mark for the United States. The fire sprinkler has not been evaluated by UL to the appropriate Standard for Safety and it is unknown if it complies with any safety requirements.
    Although the fire sprinkler wrench boss is marked “TYCO,” the fire sprinkler was not manufactured by Tyco Fire & Building Products.
    UL Warns of Counterfeit UL Mark on Fire Sprinkler (Release 17PN-05)
    Visit: www.ul.com/newsroom/publicnotices

UL Warns of Counterfeit Fire Sprinklers (Release 17PN-08)

The following is a notification from UL that the fire sprinkler identified in the link below bears a counterfeit UL Mark for the United States. The fire sprinkler has not been evaluated by UL to the appropriate Standard for Safety and it is unknown if it complies with any safety requirements.
    Although the fire sprinkler wrench boss is marked “GLOBE,” the fire sprinkler was not manufactured by Globe Fire Sprinkler Corporation.
    UL Warns of Counterfeit UL Mark on Fire Sprinkler (Release 17PN-08)
            Visit: www.ul.com/newsroom/publicnotices

UL Warns of Counterfeit Fire Sprinklers (Release 14PN-9)
    The following is a notification from UL that the fire sprinklers identified bear counterfeit UL Certification Marks for the United States and Canada. The fire sprinklers have not been evaluated by UL to the appropriate Standards for Safety and it is unknown if the fire sprinklers comply with any safety requirements.
    Although the fire sprinklers wrench boss is marked "TYCO" and the thermo bulbs are marked "JOB F5" the fire sprinklers were not manufactured or labeled by Tyco and the thermo bulbs were not manufactured or labeled by Job, GmbH., affiliates or agents.
    Name of Product: Upright TY3151; Pendent TY3251; Horizontal Sidewall PS007.
    Location: The sprinklers have been found in Vietnam and India. UL has not received reports of these counterfeit sprinklers in other locations.
    Identification: On the product: The product bears counterfeit UL and TYCO Marks and the following information on the upright TY3151 sprinkler. (Location - Vietnam)
    Counterfeit Fire Sprinkler Markings include: UL in a circle, 155°F/68°C, TY3151; "TYCO" cast into both sides of the wrench boss; Deflector material zinc plated steel (magnetic); 5mm glass bulb -Job F5.
    Authentic Fire Sprinkler Markings include: cULus in a circle, 155°F/68°C, SU, TY3151; "TYCO" incised on one side and the year of manufacture on the opposite side of wrench boss; Defector material brass with chrome or painted white (non-magnetic); 5 mm Geissler glass bulb - "G" between two triangles on one side and lot number on the other side.
    For more information and to see photographs go to www.ul.com.

http://www.ul.com/global/eng/pages/newsroom/publicnotices/detail/index.jsp?cpath=/global/eng/pages/newsroom/publicnotices/detail/data/ul-warns-of-counterfeit-fire-sprinklers-release-14pn-9_20140515101700.xml

UL Warns of Counterfeit Fire Sprinkler
    The following is a notification from UL that the fire sprinkler identified below bears a counterfeit UL Certification Mark for the United States and Canada. The fire sprinkler has not been evaluated by UL to the appropriate Standards for Safety and it is unknown if the fire sprinkler complies with any safety requirements.
    Although the fire sprinkler’s wrench boss is marked “TYCO”, the fire sprinkler was not manufactured by Tyco, its affiliates, or agents.
    Name of Product: Pendent Type Fire Sprinkler
    Identification: On the product: The counterfeit sprinkler has the UL Mark on the wrench boss. The UL Certified Tyco sprinkler is provided with the UL Mark on the deflector, other differences are:
    Counterfeit Fire Sprinkler Markings: “TYCO” and “UL” marked on the sides of the wrench flat, no date code; cULus in a circle marked on the side of the frame. “68C” and  “SSP” on the deflector without TY number; Deflector material zinc plated steel (magnetic); 5mm glass bulb no markings.
    UL Certified Fire Sprinkler Markings: “TYCO” marked on one wrench flat, date code on the other wrench flat; cULus in a circle, “155°F/68°C”,”SP” and “ TY3251” marked on the deflector; Deflector material brass with chrome or painted white (non-magnetic); 5 mm Geissler glass bulb – “G” between two triangles on one side and lot number on the other side.
    To see photographs visit: http://ul.com/newsroom/publicnotices/ul-warns-of-counterfeit-fire-sprinkler-release-no-14pn-18/.
    Location: The sprinklers have been found in India. UL has not received reports of these counterfeit sprinklers in other locations.


News: (Scroll down for Calendar Items.)

National
Construction Material Costs Up 7.4%
    The cost of many products used in construction climbed 7.4% over the past year due to double digit increases in commonly-used construction materials, according to an analysis by the Associated General Contractors of America of new Labor Department data. Association officials noted that the cost increases come as many construction firms are already grappling with shortages of skilled craftsmen essential for projects but have limited ability to increase prices for their services.
    “The new construction materials cost data likely under-reports actual price increases, since federal officials collected most of their data in the first half of the month, before new tariffs affecting many construction materials started,” said the association’s chief economist, Ken Simonson. “Contractors are paying more for the materials they use and workers they employ, but aren’t able to pass most of those new costs on to their clients.”
    Simonson noted that the producer price index for inputs to construction industries - a weighted average of all goods and services used in construction - increased 0.2% from August to September and soared 6.2% since September 2017, while the index for goods except services rose at a faster pace of 7.4%. In contrast, an index that measures what contractors say they would charge to construct five types of nonresidential buildings rose just 3.5% over the year, indicating that contractors were absorbing more of the costs than they were passing on to owners.
    Diesel fuel, steel pipe and tube, asphalt paving mixtures, and aluminum products were among the diverse products that contributed to the large year-over-year cost increases, the economist said. He pointed out that from September 2017 to September 2018, there were producer price index increases of 29.3% for diesel fuel, 22.1% for steel pipe and tube, 11.7% for fabricated structural metal, 11.2% for asphalt paving mixtures and blocks, and 10.7% for aluminum mill shapes. Additionally, the administration recently imposed an interim tariff of 10% on $200 billion worth of Chinese imports, including goods important to the construction industry, and plans to increase the rate to 25% in the new year.
    A survey the association released in August found that 80% of respondents reported difficulty filling hourly craft worker positions. As a result, 62% of firms report they are paying higher salaries to attract and retain workers. “The more firms get squeezed by higher materials and labor costs, the less likely they are to continue hiring and investing in new equipment,” said Stephen E. Sandherr, the association’s chief executive officer.
    For more information contact: AGC of America, 2300 Wilson Boulevard, Suite 300, Arlington, VA 22201; (703) 548-3118, www.agc.org.

California
Rebuilding After the Carr Fire
    An article by Sade Browne posted September 19, 2018, on www.krcrtv.com, Redding, California, said the Shasta County Board of Supervisors passed an ordinance allowing residents in rural and unincorporated areas affected by the Carr Fire to comply with a building code from more than 20 years ago.
    The Shasta County’s Resource Management Director Paul Hellman said the reason behind the department choosing of the building code from 1997 is to eliminate some restrictions that might make construction more expensive for residents wanting to rebuild. The ordinance is called Limited Density Owner Built Rural Dwelling and applies to the entire rural areas impacted by the Carr Fire in Shasta County.
    Hellman said the ordinance would allow owner-occupied properties to be built under standards that are less restrictive than the current building code standards, which could be more cost-saving to rebuild.
    However, they are adding some safety requirements in the building code under the ordinance for individuals to follow if they decide to rebuild under the program.
    “A couple of things that we are requiring that were not part of building code 1997, which include fire sprinklers systems, and also meeting the materials and construction methods for exterior wildfire exposure. So those are parts of the current building code that the board applied to these new homes built, regardless of whether they’re new homes or rebuilt homes,” said Hellman.
The ordinance will have to go through several steps and approvals before it goes into effect. If it does, Hellman said the ordinance will be good until the end of November of 2021.

Illinois
1,200 See Fire Demo
An item by Chuck Feildman posted October 8, 2018, on www.chicagotribune.com, said about 1,200 people showed up at the Clarendon Hills Fire Department for an inside look at some of the operations and to meet some of the village’s firefighters.
“It was a great time to see the side-by-side fire demonstration, showing the difference between a home with fire sprinklers and one without fire sprinklers,” Fire Chief Brian Leahy said.
Attendees also saw a demonstration on how firefighters extricate people from a vehicle after a severe accident.
“It was a good opportunity for everyone to meet and talk with the firefighters and get a look at the first apparatus, up close,” Leahy said.
Children were also given the opportunity to work a real fire hose, he said.
The Clarendon Hills Fire Department provides fire protection services and ambulance services as well as fire safety and inspections.
Other than the chief, the department is made up entirely of part-time, professional firefighter/paramedics from other departments and local residents for firefighting duties.

Texas
Families of Fire Victims File Suit
    An article by Scott Huddleston posted September 24, 2018, on www.expressnews.com, San Antonio, Texas, said the families of two people killed in a deadly fire at a San Marcos apartment complex are suing the property owner and managers.
    The parents of David Angel Ortiz, 21, of Pasadena and the parents of Haley Michele Frizzell, 19, of San Angelo - two of the five people who died - joined a lawsuit filed in August by the parents of Zachary Sutterfield, 20, of San Angelo. He was critically burned in the pre-dawn blaze July 20 at Iconic Village Apartments.
    The suit was filed in Travis County against Iconic Village owner San Marcos Green Investors, property management company Elevate Multifamily, and apartment manager Deborah Jones of Austin.
    The suit claims negligence on the part of the owner and managers by, among other things, failing to provide a fire sprink­ler system, “adequately” inspect and test fire alarm systems, and warn people that the apartments were “unreasonably dangerous.”
    The plaintiffs, represented by the Dallas law firm of Steckler Gresham Cochran, are seeking unspecified damages and other relief.
    Bruce Steckler, a Dallas lawyer with the firm, said he was told that Ortiz, Frizzell, and Sutterfield were in the same apartment when the fire occurred. Frizzell, a sophomore at Texas State University, was staying in her brother’s apartment, according to the lawsuit. He was not there at the time.
    Sutterfield planned to transfer to Texas State from Angelo State University and was scheduled to meet with a Texas State adviser a few days later. He suffered head trauma and third-degree burns over 70% of his body as he tried to escape the fire, and he has undergone more than a dozen surgeries and skin grafts.
    Frizzell was majoring in theater performance and production and was to be president of the Film Club this fall. Ortiz, in his junior year at Texas State, was studying exercise sports science and was a musician, according to his obituary.
    Houston lawyer Jennifer Akre, representing the defendants, had no comment on the amended petition. In court documents in another lawsuit, lawyers for the apartment officials have said the fire was caused by “acts or omissions of others that were beyond their control or legal responsibility.”
    An investigation into the cause of the fire continues. The blaze started in Building 500 at Iconic Village and spread to Building 300 and a building at the adjacent Vintage Pads apartments. Building 500, which had two stories and a center courtyard, was destroyed. More than a half-dozen people were seriously injured, and more than 200 were displaced.
    San Marcos’ current city code didn’t require the apartments, built in 1970, to be retrofitted with sprinklers unless they underwent significant renovations.
    Two similar suits also have been filed on behalf of people killed or injured in the fire.


National
Standpipe Rack Hose Video
    Supporting the association’s mission to save lives and protect property through fire safety education, the Fire Equipment Manufacturers’ Association released an educational video on the features and benefits of standpipe rack hoses. This educational video provides an overview of standpipe rack hose systems and highlights the importance of these systems as part of balanced fire protection plan for buildings.
    “Incorporating a balanced fire protection design in commercial buildings helps to minimize safety risks by providing multiple channels for fire notification and protection,” says Duane Leonhardt, fire hose and interior equipment division chair. “Building owners, managers, and occupants play key roles in designing and executing fire protection plans, so we produced this video specifically with them in mind.”
    Standpipe rack hose systems are just one element of a complete balanced protection plan; other elements may include portable fire extinguishers, automated suppression systems, smoke detectors, and fire alarms.
    In addition to providing a summary of the components and operation of standpipe rack hose systems, the video also reviews the unique features of these systems, including: Quick suppression of fires; One-person operation; Minimal water damage; Pathway clearing for occupant rescue; Occupant protection during rescue.
    The educational standpipe rack hose video is available for viewing and sharing on YouTube and SlideShare.
    This standpipe rack hose video is the fourth educational video created and posted on the Fire Equipment Manufacturers’ Association’s YouTube and SlideShare accounts. Other educational videos include: How to Use a Portable Fire Extinguisher, Your First Defense When Disaster Strikes (NFPA 1126) and UL300 – Protecting Commercial Kitchens.
    The Fire Equipment Manufacturers’ Association is a more than 60 year-old non-profit trade association dedicated to saving lives and protecting property by providing education of a balanced fire protection design.
    For more information contact: Fire Equipment Manufacturers’ Association, 1300 Sumner Avenue, Cleveland, OH 44115; (216) 241-7333, www.femalifesafety.org.

National
Residential Fire Sprinklers Cost Report
    The cost to install home fire sprinklers in 51 homes in 17 communities averaged $1.35 per sprinklered square foot, down from the $1.61 average in 2008, according to a report conducted by Newport Partners (Newport) and released by the Fire Protection Research Foundation (the Foundation), an affiliate of the National Fire Protection Association. (Sprinklered square feet is a measure of total area of spaces with sprinklers.) The new report, Home Fire Sprinkler Cost Assessment - 5 Year Update, provides a national perspective on the cost of installing home fire sprinklers.
    The primary purpose of the 2013 study was to review current home fire sprinkler costs against a 2008 benchmark study, Home Fire Sprinkler Cost Assessment, also commissioned by the Foundation and conducted by Newport, to better understand the relationship between adoptions, various elements of cost such as installation and materials, how efficiency in design or installation may be introduced, and more.
      For more information visit: www.nfpa.org

National
UL & LPCB Warn of Counterfeit Fire Sprinkler
    The following is a notification from UL and the Loss Prevention Certification Board (LPCB) to distributors, contractors, fire departments, regulatory agencies, and authorities having jurisdiction that the fire sprinkler identified below bears a counterfeit UL Certification Mark for the United States and Canada, and a counterfeit LPCB Mark. The fire sprinkler has not been evaluated by UL or LPCB to the appropriate Standards for Safety and it is unknown if the fire sprinkler complies with any safety requirements.
    For more information please see the following links:
http://www.ul.com/global/eng/pages/newsroom/publicnotices/detail/index.jsp?cpath=/global/eng/pages/newsroom/publicnotices//detail/data/ul-and-loss-prevention-certification-board-lpcb-warn_20130329121900.xml

http://www.ul.com/global/eng/pages/newsroom/publicnotices/detail/index.jsp?cpath=/global/eng/pages/newsroom/publicnotices//detail/data/ul-warns-of-counterfeit-ul-mark-on-fire_20130131080000.xml


Fire Sprinkler Calendar:

December 3-7, 2018
Indiana Backflow Tester
Certification Course
Test Gauge Inc., Indianapolis, IN
(317) 786-8990, www.backflowin.com

December 3-7, 2018
Indiana & Kentucky Backflow Certification Course
Test Gauge Inc., Indianapolis, IN
(317) 786-8990, www.backflowin.com

December 10-14, 2018
NFPA Classroom Training:
NFPA 13
Hyatt Regency Orange County
Garden Grove, CA
800-34-3555
www.nfpa.org/Anaheim

December 11, 2018
GFSA Christmas Gathering

Benefitting Toys for Tots

Hamilton Mill, GA
bobby@atlantasprinkler.com
www.georgiafiresprinkler.org/events

December 15, 2018
Greater Bay Area AFSA 1st Annual Gran Prix
Umigo, Livermore, CA
AFSA Greater Bay Area Chapter
Lorelei Sweet Upshaw, (925) 954-5031
lorelei@cafsa.org

2019

January 21, 2019
Water Mist @ INTERSEC
Dubai Convention Centre
Dubai, UAE
www.iwma.net

March 6-9, 2019
SUBEXCEL 2019
Nashville, TN
www.subexcel.com

March 7, 2019
8th Sac Valley
Fire Sprinkler Trade Show
Thunder Valley, Lincoln CA
www.sacvalleyafsa.org

March 21, 2019
14th Biennial New England
Fire Protection Product Show
Lantana’s, Randolph, MA
www.neafpsd.com

April 11, 2019
IWMA Water Mist Seminar
Milan, Italy
www.iwma.net

May 15-18, 2019
NFSA Convention Expo
Omni Downtown, Nashville, TN
www.nfsa.org

June 17-20, 2019
NFPA Convention Expo
San Antonio, TX
www.nfpa.org

October 1-4, 2019
AFSA 38, Convention Expo
San Diego, CA
www.firesprinkler.org  

October 23-24, 2019
19th Intʼl Water Mist Conference
Germany, Hamburg
www.iwma.net

Other Dates by Organization

Academy of Fire Sprinkler Technology
www.firesprinkleracademy.com

American Subcontractors Association:
www.asaonline.com

Dec. 11: Improving the Change Order Process
Jan. 8: Work-In-Progress Reporting
Feb. 12: The Best — and Worst — Construction Legal Decisions of 2018
Mar. 19: Lean Construction — What Subcontractors Need to Know
Apr. 9: Avoiding Predatory OCIPs, CCIPs and Builders Risk Insurance Flow-Downs
May 14: Corporate and Individual Tax Planning Under the New Tax Law
June 11: HR Basics for Small Businesses
July 9: Emerging Technologies — Smart Tools, UAVs and Others — and How They Relate to the Internet of Things
Aug. 13: Trade Shortage

Fire Tech Productions:
www.firetech.com

Dec. 3: Fire Pump/Inspection & Testing Training Hands-On Workshop, Atlanta, GA
Dec. 5: IT Sprinkler Systems/Fire Pumps Hands-On Workshop, Indianapolis, IN
Dec. 11: Fire Spk. Installation Hands-On, Dayton, OH

National Fire Protection Assoc.:
www.nfpa.org

NFPA 13, Three-day Class with Certificate
Dec. 10-12: Garden Grove, CA
Dec. 17-19: Orlando, FL
Dec. 20: ITM, Orlando, FL
Feb. 18-20, 2019: Houston, TX
Mar. 25-27: Baltimore, MD
Apr. 22-24: Rosemont (Chicago), IL
Apr. 29-May 1: Atlanta, GA
May 20-22: Tarrytown, NY
Jun. 24-26: Fort Lauderdale, FL

National Fire Sprinkler Assoc.:
www.nfsa.org

Dec. 4: Rough and Final Inspections of Fire Sprinklers, Millburn, NJ
Dec. 5: Rough and Final Inspections of Fire Sprinklers - Conshohocken, PA
Jan. 28, 2019: Two Week Layout Technician Training, Orlando, FL
Feb. 4, 2019: Layout Technician Training, Blended Learning In-Class Practicum,Orlando, FL

Other Future Meeting Dates:

AFSA, www.firesprinkler.org
Oct. 1-4, 2019, Manchester Grand Hyatt, San Diego, CA
Sep. 13-16, 2020, Hilton Orlando Bonnet Creek, Orlando, FL

CASA, www.casa-firesprinkler.org

NFPA, www.nfpa.org
Jun. 17-20, 2019, San Antonio, TX
Jun. 14-17, 2020, Orlando, FL

NFSA, www.nfsa.org  
May 15-18, 2019, Omni Downtown, Nashville, TN
May 15-18, 2020, Marriott Desert Ridge, Phoenix, AZ           
May 12-15, 2021, Cosmopolitan, Las Vegas, NV

Also Visit:
American Fire Sprinkler Association
www.firesprinkler.org  
National Fire Sprinkler Association
www.nfsa.org  
National Fire Protection Association
www.nfpa.org  
BlazeMaster®
www.blazemastertraining.com   
Fire Tech Productions
www.firetech.com
FMI
www.fminet.com  
Oklahoma State University
www.ce.ceat.okstate.edu
Seneca College, School of Fire Protection
www.senecacollege.ca


 

FPC's Question of the Month

Who do you consider to be fire sprinkler allies?

Please tell us about it, and include your name, co. name, city, & state. Please tell us what you think!
Please send your reply today. Also, please send photos, and advise us if you wish to remain anonymous.


Featured Websites

Relmark Group — Risk Management Advocates for Fire Sprinkler Contractors
Relmarkgroup.com

"NFPA’s Fire Sprinkler Initiative" website: NFPA’s Fire Sprinkler Initiative

Helpful Website:
    The Building Code Resource Library website may be of interest! It is an electronic library on building fire protection at your fingertips.

    Website: http://buildingcoderesourcelibrary.com/

Fire Protection Educational and Training Resources:
Fire Smarts, LLC

Fire Sprinkler History:
"History of Mather & Platt Ltd." (And Grinnell) By Marcel Boschi + David Drew-Smythe: http://home.zipworld.com.au/~lnbdds/Boschi/

Certification: "The National Institute for Certification in Engineering Technologies (NICET)" For more information, visit theNICET website.

"Fire Sprinkler Coalition" For more information, visit the IRC Fire Sprinkler Coalition website.

"Campus FireWatch" For more information, visit the Campus FireWatch website.

"Fire Sprinkler Academy" For more information, visit the Fire Sprinkler Academy website.


Take Heart
Remember what Jesus said: “I have told you these things, so that in me you may have peace. In this world you will have trouble. But take heart! I have overcome the world.” -
John 16:32-33, New International Version


FPC, 550 High Street, Suite 220, Auburn, CA 95603; (530) 823-0706, E-mail info@fpcmag.com

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Updated 11/16/18 by Tami Collins

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