Atlantic Coast Regionals Day 2 by Grant
May 28, 2010, 7:47 am
Filed under: tournament write-ups

Eight teams remain. 3 from the Georgia/South Carolina section. 2 from North Carolina. 2 from the Blue Ridge, and 1 big powerhouse team from Florida. 3 spots to Nationals are up for grabs today and nothing is guaranteed yet. There’s a lot of good ultimate that separates the best from those who will be staying home on Memorial Day.

Quarterfinals

Georgia Jojah v. Georgia Tech Tribe

Round 4.

Now this is clean old fashioned hate. These two teams, besides just residing 60+ miles from each other have already faced off several times this year with Tech gaining the upperhand thus far, but none were as big as this match.

The teams butt heads early with Matt Bailey getting a D in the air and Hogan McHugh responding with one of his own on the first point. Tribe goes in the proper direction, Hogan hits Michael Pribble and Tech is fired up about their early 1-0 lead. Jojah has to work hard for their cuts but they pull through capped with a layout score from David Benkeser to equalize. It’s a fancy engineer type of play for Tech. A big around backhand from Hogan ascends over the Georgia D and descends right in to the hands of Andrew Fish, 2-1. Charlie Herrig gets the disc along the left sideline and Peter Dempsey makes it a drag race up the line. He takes the checkered flag and there’s nothing separating these teams early on, 2-2. Even with a break opportunity, the Tech offense turned defense stays perfect and gets the disc back to score.

The wind is pushing the disc down on one side of the field so a break chance for Tech is shut down. Georgia runs the other and Dempsey launches a backhand for Bailey who has nobody to beat, 3-3. Tech’s O line is still perfect and the sideline continues to watch in anticipation of the first break to give early game momentum to the boys from Atlanta or Athens. That moment might be arriving soon. All kinds of confusion arise when the disc flops out of Dempsey’s hands and Tech suddenly has a red zone break chance. The O is not looking sharp and the handlers are being pushed backwards. The dumps switch gears and start motoring upline. Ramu Annamalai cranks up the Tribe excitement with the break goal to give Tech a 5-3 lead. The Tribe zone is more attacking than the Georgia O line as a result of the momentum going for the Jackets and they cause a goal line D. Hogan picks up and Sean Lee spread open his cutting lane to take a breakside backhand over the top. 6-3 Tribe.

UGA stops the bleeding with a huck to Max Leonard and now its up to the D line to do something. A Pass to Andrew Fish is too high but Garrett Braun is there for the rebound. An immediate pass to Spear leads to a disc jacking in Hogan’s direction. 7-4 Tech. The Jojah O line converts and the Dawgs are back at the same point they were two points ago, but now face a Tech team looking to take half. Alex Bui looks for Hogan but doesn’t see Taylor Nilan speeding through for the layout D. A few dumps and Dempsey finds David Hooten to get a break back. The UGA D is fired up and Dempsey gets a phantom D on Garrett. A big break through to Charlie Herrig allows him to toss it to Dustin Graham, squaring the game up once again at 7 a piece. Tech is still able to eek out the first half lead with a big backhand from Nick Lance that’s just enough to get past the Georgia D to Fish, 8-7. As David Berendes says as an unbiased sideline spectator, “Nice shot Nick Lance.”

As the teams discuss 2nd half strategy I take note of the wind. It’s a deceptive breeze that’s light enough to not pay attention to, but the second you don’t it will slap your throws around like toaster that’s stuck on your hand.

The Dawgs take care of business right away and the margin between the two teams is nonexistent once again. Both teams have a few chances to take the lead again but luck is on Jojah’s side this time. A disc is over the receiver’s hands but Hooten is there to save possession right next to the goal. He gets the assist and the Dawgs are up a break, 9-8. Tech is ever so close to a goal but they try and swing it to the deadside which results in disaster. The throw goes too high, giving possession back to UGA. Dempsey gets it about 10 yards out and flicks the rest of the distance to an open Bailey, 10-8 UGA. Both teams feel the late game pressures of what another break might mean and it usually leads to a long point. Nick Lance decides its time for a breather. Time out called.

Tech tries to be cool going the length of the field but Dempsey is there for the layout D. The Dawgs work the tired Tech legs with ease for another break, 11-8. The Jackets step up and work the unders to resemble Tech of the first half, 11-9 UGA. Even in the heat of an intense regional matchup, Taylor Nilan is never one to shy away from being a goofball when he gets the chance. He comes over to the sideline where Tech coach Russell Snow is standing and tries to convince the observer that Snow is on the field (which would warrant a TMF) by physically trying to move him into the field of play when there’s a stoppage near the endzone. Snow spars with Nilan for a little bit and then shift their focus back to the game. The Jojah O line gets one step closer to victory when the horn sounds, giving both teams the notice that this game will be played to 14. Lance has an uncharacteristic drop and Georgia is looking to ice this game. Brian Walter has a man wide open in the endzone. There’s some confusion after the catch and everyone is still stationary. Hogan is barking something but as it turns out, it’s a non call so the goal stands, 13-9.

Tech feels the walls closing around them as they try a few ill advised hucks. Finally a long pass to Ramu works so he can dump it to Spear then cut for the goal. Georgia would prove victorious in this first match of the day as Bailey reaches over his opponent to claim semifinal birth and sectional final vengeance, 14-10.

Semifinals

Georgia Jojah v. Florida Gators
UNC-Wilmington Seamen v. Virginia Night Train

Yes, despite what the scoreline might read, there were in fact two semifinal games played. The problem is, Florida so thoroughly beat Georgia in a short period of time, there isn’t much to discuss. After a couple of breaks, the turning point for the game came on the third point. In a controversial moment, Georgia apparently mishandled the pull and the disc is awarded to Florida on the turnover yet Michael Slade is outraged because he squarely believes that the disc was fielded off the ground. Just the same way Stanford doesn’t recognize California’s win in the 1982 Big Game, UGA reminds me after the game that their highlights include catching all of their pulls and mostly completing at least one pass on every point where they had possession. It would be 11 straight points before Jojah finally gets a point on the board with a huck to Dustin Graham. Leading 13-1 would warrant an easy game strategy for most teams but Florida’s Glenn Lenberger doesn’t quite understand gamesmanship yet. Realizing he doesn’t have a play on a huck that’s going to fall easily in the hands of his teammate, he turns around and finds the nearest red shirt, running into him to prevent him from getting the D. Initially stunned about the events that just happened Justin DeSandre has a maddening puzzled look on his face as the sideline suggests that he can call foul, so he does… repeatedly, with more aggression in his tone each time until play stops. The sideline can only shake its collective head in bewilderment. Florida cruises 15-1 and returns to the College Championships for the first time in 2 years.

In the other semifinal, Wilmington and Virginia fight it out for a spot to Nationals on the line. Virginia is looking for a repeat to attend their second ever Nationals while Wilmington is looking to return for the first time since 2002. The Seamen start in the right direction with their zone cracking the Virginia offense. Rusty goes for David Macurak in the corner for the icebreaker, 1-0 Wilmington. Wilmington almost gets a second break but Virginia stops the opportunity. Night Train goes deep to Conger and he goes to the grass to get the disc. Popping up in excitement with the goal and delight of his teammates, Virginia equalizes 1-1.

Matt King picks off a tipped disc from Andrew Wilkes for a goal instead of a near goal and Virginia jumps into the lead. The Seamen threaten to tie. Rusty looks for Doroski in the endzone, but Alex Dagley bursts in front to layout and stop the goal. The greenshirts move the disc towards their comfort zone and Conger gets antsy. He launches a big hammer that’s simply too much. Wilmington also gives up their endzone chance and neither team is playing 100% offense. Conger decides a timeout is what is needed. The set piece works. A goal to Pennucci gives Virginia a break, 3-1. With Wilmington’s fundamental O point, both teams settle into a rhythm of score first then worry about defense. 4-2 turns into 5-3. Doroski has the disc and his eyes shift back and forth between the dump and downfield. The count gets too high to look for any more options so he sends it to the endzone. Unbeknownst to him , Jarret Bowen is there, timing his jump just right for the Seamen goal, 5-4 Virginia.

With Wilmington on the uptick, Kevin Shea runs down a huck from Rusty earning back the break lost earlier in the game and tying the score at 5 all. The Wilmington D is feeling it feeding the energy to Steve Taylor for a layout D to stop the Night Train drive. Riding high on this momentous play, a huck goes up for Doroski with Bowen there for help and he’s needed. The disc bounces off Doroski’s hands and goes right into the breadbasket of Bowen next to the goal line. Several violations raise tensions so when play finally resumes, Doroski gets it in the corner and spikes the disc emphatically. 6-5 Wilmington.

(Note: To put it in perspective, it is at this point, Florida is just finishing their semifinal against Georgia)

The Seamen are poised for yet another break so Stephen Bender calls time out roughly 10 yards outside of goal. He returns to the spot and throws to the end zone on a 2nd chance pass. Everyone goes up for a shot at coming down with the disc and they all go home empty handed, then Mister Todd Doroski himself goes up and clasps the disc for another break, 7-5 Wilmington. Virginia tries to go back to their small ball game which has worked for them up to this point and carried them to Nationals last year. Matt King is trying to get open in the dump but Tommy poaches off his man and gets a D when the handler doesn’t see in the peripheral. A bomb goes off towards Bowen and he makes the play to take half 8-5 in favor of Wilmington.

Virginia demands action and gets it for the first point of the second half. Wilmington hiccups but Tommy has the presence of mind to see Rusty speeding away towards goal. He gets it keep Virginia at bay, 9-6. The game is teetering on the brink of a thorough foothold in favor of Wilmington. The Seamen do everything they need to lock up of this game and get a break the very next point. A huck goes up to a pile of shirts in the end zone, some white, some green. None of the green shirts end up with the disc but Rusty does. Conger calls foul resulting in a less than riveting argument between the two until the observer is summoned. He declares no foul and the Wilmington sideline is ecstatic. 10-6 Seamen.

Virginia finally works their methodical game for a goal and then gets a very lucky position to score near the Wilmington end zone. They don’t give up the disc and suddenly the score is 10-8 Wilmington. With Wilmington no longer in a comfortable lead, the top Seamen step up to ensure a goal. Doroski holds the disc and looks dump but it’s not an option so he sends it to Tommy who uses all of his athleticism to make the grab and stay in bounds, 11-8 Wilmington. Conger shows off impressive throwing skills for a simple two throw offense to Aaron Mullins to some fire into the Night Train before the horn sounds. The ensuing Wilmington offense results in a wide pass so Virginia gets one last shot to get a break, otherwise its game over. Conger breaks the mark to Jesse Macadangdang and he puts it to Dagley in stride to make it 11-10. In his exuburation, Dagley throws the disc behind him without looking and it just so happens to hit Doroski in the chest. Todd gains this boiling hatred look on his face to match some choice words as the Night Train cheering circle reforms to provide a buffer between him and Dagley. A TMF and cooler heads are the end result but its all a manifestation of the tension on the field. Wilmington is giving it all they’ve got to just get one more point and clinch a berth to Natty’s. A huck goes up to several potential receivers and Doroski comes down with it in traffic. A goal is now a very serious threat. A foul on the mark stops play and resumes so Todd can pitch the disc out to the liveside. Rusty is positioning himself in the dump and he knows exactly where he wants to be. He beats his man upline and gets the disc capping off an emotional game, 12-10 UNC-Wilmington.

Backdoor Semifinals

Georgia Jojah v. Tennessee Agent Orange

Not wasting anytime, Jojah and Agent Orange start racking up points immediately. A Phil Brock to Richey Ward to Adam Tinker sequence for the goal produces a lead for the Vols, 3-2. What some predicted would be a warmup for Georgia since they got a lot of resting time in between their frontdoor semifinal and this game, didn’t arrive on Tennessee ears. Matthew Twilley hits Jonny Fong giving UT a break early. Georgia has athletes though and its a big reason they’ve gotten this far. David Benkeser catches a Tom Ball throw, utilizing his big frame to swat away defenders and stay in bounds, 4-3 UT.

Tennessee is playing inspired ultimate though. An O point is followed by another break when Brock gets it on the goal line and dishes it to Haden Campbell. 6-3 Tennessee. Georgia is still Georgia though. They get their O point and have a chance to get a break of their own. Matt Harbaugh jumps too soon for a disc. Davis Waller finds David Hooten near the back cone to cut the lead to one, 6-5 Vols. With another goal a piece, Georgia gets its second break back by never leaving the sideline. Dempsey to Charlie Herrig for the equalizer, 7-7. Tennessee doesn’t want to let this half get away from them but Phil Brock drops an open huck which would have been a goal proves he is in fact human. Tennessee never the less takes half.

Agent Orange gets a break to start the second half when UGA turns the disc over short. A couple of points later Georgia would get that break back to tie the game at 9 all when a huck goes the distance for Josh Lowell. Now the point trading becomes nerve wracking. Ben Walter has to put a disc to the end zone in a less than desirable decision but the disc hangs in the air, then falls off the proverbial table into Chris Mullinix’s hands 10-9. Dempsey hucks to Bailey giving the Georgia sideline much less of a sweat, 10-10. Tennessee takes a timeout to set up an end zone play. The plan works to Walter, 11-10 UT. This continues to go back and forth with both sides absolutely on pins and needles. 11-11, then 12-11. then 12-12. The only thing is, Georgia is now leading when Fletcher Hartline gets a bookend goal for the break to go up 12-11.

All of the big plays are showing up in this game. Dempsey makes an incredible saving grab and then gets the disc out to Bailey who relays the disc to Leonard. Max climbs up his latter to get the disc and a Georgia lead 13-12. UT responds and then almost gets a break that would have given them the driver’s seat for the game. Instead the touchdown pass is overthrown. Dempsey goes with a big huck of his own to Matt Bailey but Nick “Notor” Thomas is right there. They both come with the disc but the Observer rules it a Georgia goal, 14-13. Georgia is one point away from the game to go.

UT sends in their universe O line and it’s a good one. Chris Mullinix milks the disc for a lot of yards then dumps it off to Notor, just to bust ass upline and get it diving for the score to equalize. 14 all!

This is it now. Both teams are so close they can taste it. A last chance to Dempsey is too far and UT has a chance to win it. Brock gets the disc and goes deep to Notor but its too high for his read. Back to UGA. After some easy underneath passing, Michael Slade catches the disc near the goal line. Robert Herrig is the man Slade is locked into at the front of the stack. He works his defender with a double fake and gets open on the liveside for the win, 15-14 Georgia.

Virginia Night Train v. Georgia Tech Tribe

Two of the one sides after pool play find themselves on the same side of the bracket so one of these teams will not make seed. Neither team is looking to relent. What should be a well executed grudge match starts off as a bit of a game of pinball. Ramu gets a big layout D for Tech but only manages to mac the disc to Virginia. They try to huck to Mullins and he macs the disc to Andrew Dunbeck who macs it to the ground. GT throws an unmac’d huck but it’s too wide. Virginia takes the disc on the cone but the huck is mac’d again by Tech and again by Virginia. Tech finally gets the breakthrough goal and Virginia responds in kind, 1-1.

Tech steps up to the plate again, so the pressure goes back to Virginia. Conger hucks deep but his primary option is triple covered. The disc is D’ed… right into the hands of another Night Train player who throws it right away for the score. “That’s why you eat up swill Virginia!” is the ensuing battle cry. 2-2

Tech and Virginia go back and forth for almost the entire first half until Virginia makes a breakthrough. Aaron Mullins caps off a very patient offensive possession for Virginia that saw a lot of movement both forwards and backwards. Virginia gets a break, 6-5. Tech is far from done and Spear is unphased by the turn of events. He goes with a big hammer to Hogan on the other side of the field, 6-6. Both teams are going for the home run ball but it isn’t always working. A Night Train receiver tracks down a trailer from midfield to get Virginia up one, but Spear shows he can run as well as throw. He hunts down a disc in the end zone to get back even once again, 7-7.

Tech works the disc with efficiency getting a lot of yards of just a few throws, finishing the point on a break to take half 8-7. The game up until this point has never produced a lead of more than one in the favor but Sean Lee changes all that. He gets a humongous layout D on a goal line stand. Spear has the sights set and hits Tyler Plunkett sliding in for the grab to give Tech another break, 9-7. Virginia gets the O point they wanted all along and gets a break chance by stalling Spear near the end zone. Andrew Fish pickpockets the disc from a Virginia throw though and flicks a huck to Hogan, milking the disc all way for a goal, 10-8 Tech.

It seems Tech is reversing their results of the previous right before our eyes as they near the goal for a crucial break chance. EJ Layne is facing down a 4 man cup from Virginia on the right sideline and gets out of the jam with terrific pass that beats the wall out wide. Taylor Rasco retrieves the disc back on the right sideline and while everyone else was thinking either flick or backhand, he goes with the hammer to a wide open Dunbeck, 11-8 Tribe. Virginia needs the spark, something to ignite the team into the heat of the moment and they get it. Nick Lance steps up with a D on Conger but the first throw from goal is a Callahan for Aaron Mullins! 11-9 Tech with a rambunctious Virginia sideline. Night Train gets close to attaining a double digit score including a big saving grab from Wilkes but the subsequent huck bounces off Virginia hands. Going the other way, Georgia Tech proves that tipped discs aren’t immortal as Fish catches then goes to Garrett for the goal, 12-9 Tribe.

Tech is now one point away from the game to go and they have the task of getting a D on Virginia first. They come down zone and Conger sets up in the middle to direct traffic flow. He makes what appears to be a routine pass to the left side but Nick Lance with incredible speed, runs through it without even having to leave his feet. He drops it off for Noah Streib who swings it to Hogan on the left side. Streib wants it right back though as he goes upline and Hogan obliges. Streib jumps up and gets it, keeping his feet in bounds the whole time for his team to come and celebrate with him. Tech wins 13-9.

Backdoor Final

Georgia Jojah v. Georgia Tech Tribe

Round 5

If this really were a best of 5 spring season matchup, the series would be tied at two all. Tech won one at Terminus and took the sectional crown. Georgia won one at Joint Summit and the earlier match in the day. This one is for all the marbles though. Loser stays in Georgia, winner travels to Madison. It would have been nice to move this match to Atlanta as a large showcase event for a lot of local alumni but the match is going ahead as scheduled.

The Dawgs are receiving to the familiar “Goooooooooooooooooooo Dawgs, Sic ’em! Woof Woof Woof!” and both teams act like this is an extension of their previous games. EJ Layne steps up with a goal line D and David Benkeser gets one of his own. Matt Bailey gets separation and is all alone in the end zone in the momentum swing. 1-0 Georgia. Tribe shows off their efficient offense: gaining a lot of yards through a short amount of throws and then working hard to punch the disc in the red zone. Spear hammers to Hogan for the tie, 1-1. Tom Ball enters the action sports arena with a goal, making it all the way to the end zone on a huck, 2-1 UGA. Tech isn’t budging an inch and Bui goes upline from the dump, continuing to Garrett, 2-2. Nothing is giving yet.

Georgia is working against a Tech zone and then a routine dump pass goes wide. Hogan thinks this is a free play so he goes with a flick huck that’s easily D’ed. Just as before Georgia tries the response huck but Dempsey doesn’t have the position. Once each team reaches its turn quota for the point, Andrew Fish calls timeout. It’s Georgia though that finally converts with patient offense to maintain par, 3-2 Dawgs. For Georgia Tech it’s 1… 2… 3 passes, goal to Spear 3-3. For Georgia to score, the disc has to run through Dempsey but it’s tough when he turfs the disc as he does on this point. Tech goes with a hammer and it’s the first break of the game in favor of the Jackets who celebrate with tired fanfare, 4-3. Dempsey and Robert Herrig go to work with their speedy upline cuts for a neatly defined goal sequence, 4-4.

Facing a D point when they should be receiving, Georgia wants the break back. Charlie Herrig makes it happen. He gets a layout D to give UGA a red zone offense then jukes enough to get open on the breakside and makes a grab complete the bookends, 5-4 UGA. Tech tries out the hucking game to see if it works, but it doesn’t. Nilan gets the disc moving back the other way but Fish gets a handblock on Robert Herrig. Tribe causes their own turnover though and Dempsey takes in a huck then hits Robert Herrig upline for another break 6-4. Dustin Graham gets horizontal in front of Spear for a score and UGA is now up another break, 7-4. Things are getting out of hand in a hurry for Tech.

Spear wants something to happen so he hucks it to EJ but he can’t run it down even if it did stay in bounds. The Dawgs go with the hammer to Charlie Herrig and he gets a sneaky up the gut pass to Josh Lowell. In complete reversal of the flow of the game, Georgia rattles off 5 straight points to take half, 8-4. Things don’t stop there though, Bui’s goal pass to start the 2nd half leaves too much doubt and Dempsey is able to layout and get the D. Bailey hucks to Dempsey for the bulk of the point and the goal is credited to Brian Walter, The break pushes Georgia to 9-4.

Georgia Tech finally gets their first point since half, and start to get back into the routine of not getting broken. Down 10-5. Tribe goes down the field by way of Fish to Spear to Lance to Garrett sliding across the ground. Tech tries their zone again and while Jojah is trying to figure out their offense, Tech gets a D. Georgia responds with a D and use the small amount of confusion to beat the zone set up and get the goal 11-6.

Tech doesn’t look as fresh as they were yesterday, most likely because of the number of games and the heat. Never the less the stack is mulling about in the red zone until a blade to Hogan is available, 11-7 UGA. A big dump to Bailey is too far wide so GT gets all the way to the red zone shifting the disc to the left and to the right looking for a 100% option. Rasco looks off what the sideline that was surefire goal option but restrains himself to find an even more open Garrett, 11-8 Georgia.

The new Tribe defense is giving up the underneath cuts to prevent the big throw. Once they’ve run out of available real estate, Alex Bui gets a clean D on the Jojah throw. Lance tries a one shot/one kill throw but it’s not to be. Georgia responds but Lance is there for the D. The disc is worked gently to midfield then Bui goes big to Dunbeck. He’s only got the ground to beat and he gets there just in time raising his arm with the disc while lying in the end zone, 11-9 UGA. Suddenly its become a race to the finish with Tech surging at the moment. The game has been established to 13 at this point so its 2-0, game to 4. With all of the passion and fury of playing between the hedges on a Saturday afternoon in the fall, Georgia shreds through the Tech zone capped with a Herrig to Herrig connection. Thus Georgia has reached game point in their bid to make a 6th straight Nationals appearance.

All of the big guns are in for this point. Spear looks upline to Bui but the pass floats too much. Fittingly, Peter is there for the huck and he’s all alone. There’s nothing to worry about as he makes the grab to send Georgia to Madison, 13-9 over Georgia Tech.

What a fantastic weekend of ultimate. A lot of teams gave it there absolute best, but one team stood above the rest. Florida was so incredibly dominant they are going to be a serious title threat in Madison. Wilmington has got to be ecstatic to be returning to the National stage and Georgia turns it on at the right time once again to be the one constant in this region over the past few years. After watching almost everybody play, here are my picks for All Region:

Brodie Smith – Without a doubt. He plays D, he plays O. He throws 70 yard bombs, he catches them higher than anyone else. He is simply a very dominant player and it shows. Kudos to him.
Peter Dempsey – The heartbeat of the Georgia team. He is always inserting himself into the play to make the difference for his team on offense or defense. A rich concentration of athleticism and playmaking abilities is something we all wish we could have that Peter does have.
Rusty Ingold-Smith – The visible leader for Wilmington, it was very clear he trained hard over the off season to make this team better and it’s very clear that he was incredibly instrumental in making Nationals. His bursts of speed were a problem for all of his opponents and it always gave the Seamen an option.
Cole Sullivan/Chris Gibson – It’s hard to choose between these two guys because they often filled the same roles and both executed on the field very well. The skied their defenders and made big throws so it’s a toss for this All Region pick but they both deserve it.
Taylor “Tree” Goforth – Kennesaw State made Regionals for the first time ever this year and a funny thing happened. They were still in contention for Nationals on Sunday in large part to Tree. It certainly helps to be tall in this game and he’s one of the tallest, standing at a robust 6’7″. He’s not a one dimensional player though as he is comfortable cutting downfield underneath, going deep or even setting up behind the disc. He did it all this year and this year’s effort is the fruit of his labor.
Nick Lance – What absolute freak of nature athlete. Just when you think you’ve seen it all, he shows up with another gear. He’s got speed for days and hucks for miles. His defense was a big reason Tech played in the game to go to Nationals and he was still standing at the end of the day even after a full weekend of running.
Tyler Conger – Night Train’s go to guy was primarily a receiver last year and he was very effective. Well this year, he’s added another utility to his game as one of the main handlers for Virginia. So not only was he a threat to throw goals but catch them as well and it wrecked havoc on opposing teams who tried to match up against him.

Well there you have it. Three teams carry the Atlantic Coast torch in hopes of a Championship but for the rest of the teams, there’s always next year.


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