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Big Data: Tools are not a substitute for thought | Information Life

Big Data: Tools are not a substitute for thought | Information Life | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Would you be surprised if you flipped a coin seven times and got seven heads? You should be since the probability of that occurring with a fair coin is less than 1% (.0078125). Should you still be surprised if a told you that that streak of seven heads was part of a sequence of 1,000 coin tosses? You shouldn’t be since it’s a virtually certainty that you’d get that result. And therein lies one of the problems with trying to make decisions around big data (not that 1,000 data points has much to do with big data). - See more at: http://www.informationlife.net/big-data-tools-substitute-thought/#sthash.fmhNX3xR.dpuf

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E-Health promotion. #web2salute. Health 2.0
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«Alexa j'ai mal»: le service santé publique britannique fait appel à Amazon 

«Alexa j'ai mal»: le service santé publique britannique fait appel à Amazon  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
«Alexa, quels sont les symptômes d'une grippe?»: le gouvernement britannique a annoncé que ses citoyens pourraient désormais s'informer auprès du service de santé public NHS par l'intermédiaire d'enceintes intelligentes produites par Amazon.

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Twitter e medicina, l’Italia resiste ma non deve avere timori - Caterina Visco - Senti chi parla 

Twitter e medicina, l’Italia resiste ma non deve avere timori - Caterina Visco - Senti chi parla  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
Su 330 milioni di utenti/mese attivi, solo poco meno di otto milioni sono italiani. Ha dunque ragione Alberto Tozzi, Chief Innovation Officer dell’Ospedale Pediatrico Bambino Gesù di Roma, quando dice che l’Italia resiste all’uso di Twitter come social, soprattutto per quanto riguarda scienza e medicina?
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Qui sont les influenceurs en santé ?

Qui sont les influenceurs en santé ? | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Puissance, autorité, expertise et contrôle de l’information

Pour comprendre l’originalité de la notion émergente d’influenceur, il est utile de prendre une perspective historique sur le temps long. L’Antiquité classique grecque et latine est riche de réflexions sur le pouvoir. Les Romains en particulier distinguaient auctoritas (« autorité ») et postestas (« puissance »). Alors que la seconde désigne le contrôle de l’appareil exécutif, judiciaire et militaire et correspond à l’ossature de ce que nous appelons aujourd’hui le « pouvoir », la première désigne une simple préséance, ou influence, fondée sur le mérite ou l’exceptionnalité d’un individu – celui qui parle en premier, celui que tous écoutent. Cette distinction a été reprise par l’Eglise pour distinguer le pouvoir spirituel du pouvoir temporel.
Le mérite ou l’exceptionnalité est essentiellement fondé sur la réputation ou les honneurs rendus. L’autorité se distingue donc nettement d’une autre forme de pouvoir de décision, fondée sur l’expertise, essentiellement intellectuelle. C’est la posture commune adoptée par des personnages aussi opposés que Platon (dans l’Antiquité) et Machiavel (à la Renaissance) : ils ne sont pas recommandables par leur vertu mais par leurs capacités intellectuelles.
Une quatrième forme de pouvoir est représentée par le contrôle de l’information. Bien que reconnue depuis l’Antiquité, elle est théorisée tout particulièrement à partir du XXème siècle, à partir d’une réflexion sur les formes extrêmes que constituent la propagande, l’idéologie ou le mensonge d’Etat.
C’est à une nouvelle forme de « pouvoir » que nous avons affaire avec la notion d’influence.

 


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Medtronic gets FDA green light for iPad-based pacemaker programmer

Medtronic gets FDA green light for iPad-based pacemaker programmer | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

The FDA has cleared a new device manager platform from Medtronic that allows physicians to program and download data from compatible cardiac implants using an iPad.

 

The medtech giant’s portable CareLink SmartSync system includes a patient connector and telemetry head, as well as a base station and pacing system analyzer, which all weigh just over two pounds when combined with the Apple tablet. It also uses Bluetooth to wirelessly communicate with its line of BlueSync-enabled devices.

Medtronic describes SmartSync as a next-generation programmer and pacing system that follows on from its CareLink 2090 device, which had its internet update functionality disabled by the company last year amid concerns that it might be vulnerable to cyberattacks.


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Comment réguler l’intelligence artificielle en médecine ? 

Comment réguler l’intelligence artificielle en médecine ?  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Aux États-Unis, la FDA a autorisé la commercialisation de 13 solutions médicales s’appuyant sur l’IA. Une seul a fait l’objet d’une étude clinique rigoureuse.Selon le docteur Jean-Emmanuel Bibault*, l’utilisation des méthodes d’intelligence artificielle sans régulation par les autorités sanitaires peut exposer la population à d’éventuelles erreurs.

 


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Les "millennials", cible prisée mais fuyante pour les marques  - Decode Media

Les "millennials", cible prisée mais fuyante pour les marques  - Decode Media | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
"De nombreuses entreprises commettent une erreur en traitant les millennials comme s'ils avaient une personnalité identique et partageaient un socle commun de valeurs», explique David Allison, expert en habitudes de consommation.

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Tweeting about quality: How social media can help improve care

Tweeting about quality: How social media can help improve care | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Informing and connecting: If social media is supporting the development of quality care in Ontario and elsewhere, it is through effectively performing these two key tasks.

While social media may still only be used by a portion of health care providers, policy-makers and patients in the province, the platforms we have come to associate with social media – Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn etc. – can be influential in supporting quality care initiatives.

In developing a system that we wish to be patient-centred, social media has emerged as an important platform for allowing patients and members of the public to engage with health care providers and policy-makers to make their views clear. The degree of interaction between those with lived experience with a disease or illness with those providing their care is unprecedented thanks to online communities and social media like Twitter.

The Twitter hashtag #metoomedicine, galvanized women physicians and their supporters through Twitter to demand more equity and gender equality within the medical profession and has helped bring a much higher profile to this issue. It is an example of how social media has emerged as a powerful tool for helping health care providers share their experiences and insights. It can also help providers deal with their challenges to support the fourth pillar of the Quadruple Aim in quality care – that of enhancing provider wellbeing (although to be fair, social media can also impede this by adding more time pressures to already stressed providers or exposing practitioners to frankly hostile or upsetting views or individuals).

Social media has enhanced the development of a quality care network too, connecting people provincially, nationally and globally. Leaders in the development and promotion of quality care initiatives exist in every jurisdiction, and platforms such as Twitter allow them to share their experiences and knowledge with each other and those who follow them. Examples in Ontario include Health Quality Ontario’s own Dr. Irfan Dhalla (@IrfanDhalla), Lee Fairclough (@LFairclo) and Dr. David Kaplan (@DavidKaplanMD) and family physicians such as Dr. Sarah Newbery (@snewbery1) and Dr. Cathy Faulds (@fauldsca). Elsewhere in Canada there are others too numerous to list although some such as Dr. Dennis Kendel (@DennisKendel) in Saskatchewan merit mention because of the outstanding job they do in sharing information about quality care initiatives. Globally, health quality leaders such as Helen Bevan (@helenbevan) in the UK are highly active on social media and have shared ideas that appear in health quality presentations in Canada and elsewhere.

Conferences such as Health Quality Transformation hosted by Health Quality Ontario and the upcoming BC Quality Forum (#QF19) hosted by the BC Patient Safety & Quality Council significantly expand their reach and generate much broader conversations about quality through use of Twitter and other social media channels.

For health quality organizations such as Health Quality Ontario, social media are invaluable for sharing information and engaging about initiatives and programs. Any organization or individual choosing to use social media needs to first consider how and why they are going to use certain platforms or tools.

For instance, Health Quality Ontario (@HQOntario) uses Twitter extensively to engage with its followers and others because it has found Twitter to be the most strategically useful platform to connect with work in or use the province’s health care system. We also use Facebook because many patients and members of the public rely on Facebook to keep informed and we have much that we would like to share with them and seek their opinion. Health Quality Ontario also hosts a vibrant online community about health care quality called Quorum.

It is important to remember that social media can promote and amplify bad ideas and opinions just as easily as good. “Fake news” flourishes on social media, but that is no reason to dismiss the platforms themselves.

For those choosing to embrace social media to support quality care, it is also important not to forget that your social media contacts and online communities do not mirror the real world. As we can choose who to follow on Twitter or which Facebook or LinkedIn groups to join, we often create social media worlds that are amicable to our own worldview and, unless we are careful, can forget other voices and opinions that can be just as influential. To combat this tendency, it is good to follow people or organizations on social media who have views with which you may not agree, so as to gain a broader perspective.

Writing in this space recently, the former CEO of Health Quality Ontario Dr. Joshua Tepper (@DrJoshuaTepper) said one of the seven core competencies of leadership should be familiarity with social media and an understanding of how the growth of social media platforms “is transforming traditional communications hierarchies, means of information sharing and participation.”

I would extend this argument beyond leaders to everyone who has an interest in supporting the principles of quality care and promoting agendas that see these principles more fully enshrined on our own health care system.

Pat Rich is Senior Digital Writer at Health Quality Ontario


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Amazon's Alexa virtual assistant tested in Boston hospital

Amazon's Alexa virtual assistant tested in Boston hospital | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
Boston Children's Hospital is exploring how patients and staff could use Amazon's voice recognition system to improve care and save time.
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 Alexa skills. KidsMD: by Boston Children's Hospital

 Alexa skills. KidsMD: by Boston Children's Hospital | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

The skill allows a user to seek general health information for common ailments and medication dosing from Boston Children's Hospital.

A user can seek information on medication dosing or common symptoms by interacting with Alexa and providing basic information about themselves. The person's details are never stored. It is powered by Thermia.io, a Boston Children's Hospital research product.

The skill provides general guidelines and is intended for informational and educational purposes only. It is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. This skill does not provide individual medical advice. Call your doctor to receive medical advice. If you think you may have a medical emergency, immediately call your doctor or dial 911.

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Alexa Diabetes Challenge Grand Prize Winner: Sugarpod by Wellpepper on

The Alexa Diabetes Challenge announced Sugarpod by Wellpepper as the $125,000 grand prize winner. Sugarpod is a concept for an interactive diabetes care plan solution that provides tailored tasks based on patient preferences. It delivers patient experiences via SMS, email, web, and a mobile application – and one day, through voice interfaces as well. To learn more, visit alexadiabeteschallenge.com.

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New voices at the bedside: Amazon, Google, Microsoft, and Apple

New voices at the bedside: Amazon, Google, Microsoft, and Apple | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
With voice assistants rapidly becoming pervasive, many people are familiar with the devices and may soon expect the same convenience in health care.

At first it was a novelty: Hospitals began using voice assistants to allow patients to order lunch, check medication regimens, and get on-demand medical advice at home.

But these devices, manufactured by Amazon, Google, Apple, Microsoft and others, are now making deeper inroads into patient care. Hospitals are exploring new uses in intensive care units and surgical recovery rooms, and contemplating a future in which Alexa, or another voice avatar, becomes a virtual member of the medical team — monitoring doctor-patient interactions, suggesting treatment approaches, or even alerting caregivers to voice changes that could be an early warning of a health emergency.

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DeepMind’s superhuman AI is rewriting how we play chess

DeepMind’s superhuman AI is rewriting how we play chess | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

DeepMind's AlphaZero doesn’t play chess like a machine – it plays it like a human grandmaster, but better.

Since 1997, when IBM’s Deep Blue beat world champion and chess legend Garry Kasparov in a six-game match, chess players have accepted that machines are stronger at chess. We have taken some comfort from the fact that we taught these machines how to play. But strangely enough, despite being programmed by humans, traditional chess engines don’t play quite like humans.

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Santé : étude sur les Français et la publicité en ligne

Santé : étude sur les Français et la publicité en ligne | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
Au cours de la Rencontre IRL du 9 juillet, Medisite a présenté les résultats de son étude sur les Français et la publicité en ligne. Découverte des principaux e

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Digital health is growing fast  but at what cost?  

Digital health is growing fast  but at what cost?   | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Silicon Valley is obsessed with growth. And for digital health startups, that obsession is not only misguided, but dangerous.

The prevailing idea in the tech industry is that to succeed, you have to be ready to sell your idea, no matter how far along your idea really is. You’re encouraged to believe in your product even when there is no product to believe in.

 


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Internet sta davvero distruggendo tutto?

Internet sta davvero distruggendo tutto? | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
L'impatto di Internet e dei social media, secondo il filosofo Justin Smith, è paragonabile a quello avuto dal fuoco 400mila anni fa in termini di distruzione e cambiamenti. Il suo intervento in occasione di una lezione a Roma, organizzata dal gruppo Grande come una città.
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Who are the top 10 pharmaceutical companies in the world? (2019) 

Who are the top 10 pharmaceutical companies in the world? (2019)  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

The global pharmaceutical industry reached unprecedented heights in 2018, being estimated at an astounding $1.11 trillion. By 2020, this figure is set to rise to $1.43 trillion. With rising pressure to develop drugs to meet ever increasing global demand, pharmaceutical companies continue to work tirelessly to bring the most innovative and cutting-edge treatments to patients.

Being a research-driven industry, approximately $150 billion is spent by pharmaceutical companies every year on research and development projects. Out of thousands of compounds, only a small percentage gain regulatory approval to be used by patients to treat disease and improve quality of life. However, in 2018, a record number of novel drugs developed by pharmaceutical companies across the globe were approved by various regulatory bodies. A large proportion were approved by the US regulatory body, the FDA, which approved 55 novel drugs and smashed its record for generic approvals (781 up from 763 in 2017).

 


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Johnson & Johnson teams with Apple study to help reduce the risk of strokes 

Johnson & Johnson teams with Apple study to help reduce the risk of strokes  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Apple and Johnson & Johnson are teaming up on a study to determine whether the latest Apple Watch, in conjunction with an app from the pharmaceutical company, can accelerate the diagnosis of a leading cause of stroke.Click here to edit the content


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Facebook, Twitter are blocking dangerous antivaccine posts. It’s about time 

Facebook, Twitter are blocking dangerous antivaccine posts. It’s about time  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

In recent weeks, Pinterest, YouTube, Facebook, and Amazon have done something previously thought unimaginable: They’ve censored potentially dangerous health information, at last addressing a problem that started in the late 1990s.


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cinternetmarketer's curator insight, March 13, 5:59 AM
 
Timothy Cappos's comment, June 18, 11:43 PM
This is great news! I am happy that social media platform like Facebook and Twitter have taken action to censor harmful media lately.
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ER doctor shares why social media is a powerful tool in helping him cope with death.

ER doctor shares why social media is a powerful tool in helping him cope with death. | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Telling someone their child has just died has to be one of the most difficult things a human can do. For an emergency room physician, it’s part of their day-to-day lives. Every day there’s a chance they’ll deliver horrifying news that will forever change someone’s life.

It’s not a responsibility to be taken lightly. But it’s understandable that an emergency room physician would become calloused after years of delivering tragic news.

The physician may also be enraged after seeing another lifeless body of a young person who died due to drugs or carelessness.

That’s why a LInkedIn blog post by Dr. Louis M. Profeta, an emergency room physician practicing in Indianapolis, is so powerful.

In the post, he reveals how he comes to understand the individual importance of every life he loses on the operating table. A life of someone he never knew that was most likely delivered to him bloody, unconscious, and on a stretcher.

He looks at their Facebook profile.

You see, I’m about to change their lives — your mom and dad, that is. In about five minutes, they will never be the same, they will never be happy again. Right now, to be honest, you’re just a nameless dead body that feels like a wet bag of newspapers that we have been pounding on, sticking IV lines and tubes and needles in, trying desperately to save you. There’s no motion, no life, nothing to tell me you once had dreams or aspirations. I owe it to them to learn just a bit about you before I go in.

His post also serves as a warning to young people who think they’re invincible to the dangers posed by drugs or texting while driving.

Maybe you were texting instead of watching the road, or you were drunk when you should have Ubered. Perhaps you snorted heroin or Xanax for the first time or a line of coke, tried meth or popped a Vicodin at the campus party and did a couple shots. Maybe you just rode your bike without a helmet or didn’t heed your parents’ warning when they asked you not to hang out with that “friend,” or to be more cautious when coming to a four-way stop. Maybe you just gave up.

He then paints a disturbing picture he’s seen far too many times.

You’re kind of lucky that you don’t have to see it. Dad screaming your name over and over, mom pulling her hair out, curled up on the floor with her hand over her head as if she’s trying to protect herself from unseen blows.

By checking their Facebook page, it also helps quell his anger over a life lost far too early.

I check your Facebook page before I tell them you’re dead because it reminds me that I am talking about a person, someone they love—it quiets the voice in my head that is screaming at you right now shouting: “You mother fucker, how could you do this to them, to people you are supposed to love!”


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How Virtual Reality Will Transform Medicine 

How Virtual Reality Will Transform Medicine  | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it
Scientific American is the essential guide to the most awe-inspiring advances in science and technology, explaining how they change our understanding of the world and shape our lives.

 

If you still think of virtual reality as the province of dystopian science fiction and geeky gamers, you had better think again. Faster than you can say “Ready Player One,” VR is starting to transform our world, and medicine may well be the first sector where the impact is profound. Behavioral neuroscientist Walter Greenleaf of Stanford University has been watching this field develop since the days when VR headsets cost $75,000 and were so heavy, he remembers counterbalancing them with a brick. Today some weigh about a pound and cost less than $200. Gaming and entertainment are driving current sales, but Greenleaf predicts that “the deepest and most significant market will be in clinical care and in improving health and wellness.”


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Voice Signal Characteristics Are Independently Associated With Coronary Artery Disease - Mayo clinic proceedings

Voice Signal Characteristics Are Independently Associated With Coronary Artery Disease - Mayo clinic proceedings | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Objective

Voice signal analysis is an emerging noninvasive diagnostic tool. The current study tested the hypothesis that patient voice signal characteristics are associated with the presence of coronary artery disease (CAD).

Methods

The study population included 138 patients who were enrolled between January 1, 2015, and February 28, 2017: 37 control subjects and 101 subjects who underwent planned coronary angiogram. All subjects had their voice signal recorded to their smartphone 3 times: reading a text, describing a positive emotional experience, and describing a negative emotional experience. The Mel Frequency Cepstral Coefficients were used to extract prespecified voice features from all 3 recordings. Voice was recorded before the angiogram and analysis was blinded with respect to patient data.

Results

Final study cohort included 101 patients, of whom 71 (71%) had CAD. Compared with subjects without CAD, patients with CAD were older (median, 63 years; interquartile range [IQR], 55-68 years vs median, 53 years; IQR, 42-66 years; P=.003) and had a higher 10-year atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease (ASCVD) risk score (9.4%; IQR, 5.0-18.7 vs 2.7%; IQR, 1.6-11.8; P=.005). Univariate binary logistic regression analysis identified 5 voice features that were associated with CAD (P<.05 for all). Multivariate binary logistic regression with adjustment for ASCVD risk score identified 2 voice features that were independently associated with CAD (odds ratio [OR], 0.37; 95% CI, 0.18-0.79; and 4.01; 95% CI, 1.25-12.84; P=.009 and P=.02, respectively). Both features were more strongly associated with CAD when patients were asked to describe an emotionally significant experience.

Conclusion

This study suggests a potential relationship between voice characteristics and CAD, with clinical implications for telemedicine—when clinical health care is provided at a distance.

 

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Google and Apple in Healthcare: Threat or Opportunity?

Google and Apple in Healthcare: Threat or Opportunity? | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

Health has truly met wealth with the new strides of tech giants Google and Apple who are becoming increasingly confident in healthcare. While early advances, such as Google Glass in the OR, arguably left little impact on the healthcare sector, more recent efforts by both organisations have demanded more serious consideration by hospital systems, consumers, regulators and life sciences organisations. 

In this week's blog we take a look at some of the notable healthcare activities Google and Apple have engaged in so far in an effort to provide an insight into their healthcare strategies and where healthcare incumbents may be challenged or where healthcare organisations may stand to benefit from the precedent and structure they pave in the slowly shifting healthcare environment.

 

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Amazon's Alexa is Probably Not Ready for Healthcare Yet

Amazon's Alexa is Probably Not Ready for Healthcare Yet | #eHealthPromotion, #SaluteSocial | Scoop.it

If Alexa can give information about the weather, the news, play music, tell jokes, etc, surely she can solve your health woes, right? Maybe not just yet.

Alexa won’t change healthcare delivery until she is HIPAA compliant. Until then, she will probably enable easier patient and HCP education, medication adherence, medication ordering, appointment scheduling. You are more likely to speak faster than you type/ write, you probably prefer to have a conversation with a virtual assistant than just a blunt ending transactional text. If you didn’t have to, you’d rather not have to use your hands to type - voice is hands free, vision free (think older people, poorer vision, difficulty in using phone based apps). Alexa also has the benefit of extensibility - new tools can be built on top of existing voice platforms for specific use cases.

 

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Une question à … Lionel Reichardt, PHARMAGEEK - #esante #hcsmeufr #digitalhealth


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