Top 5 best encryption software tools of 2017

Cybersecurity is one of the most important areas for modern businesses. Without the right protection and defense mechanisms in place, firms face the risk of hackers infiltrating their systems and getting hold of valuable business data. And once that happens, so much can go wrong, and reputations can be quickly and possibly irrevocably damaged.

Encryption is, of course, as crucial an area of cybersecurity as dedicated cybersecurity products and solutions are. In most scenarios, encryption tools encode data so that it can only be unlocked with a certain key, making it harder for third-parties to gain access.

These tools are used to protect data such as email addresses, customer transactions and passwords, and other crucial information which you really can’t afford to potentially expose. Many companies are also using encryption software to ensure internal online conversations and emails are kept private.

So which are the best encryption tools? That’s what we’re going to tell you here.

  • VeraCrypt is one of the most popular security tools, providing you with enterprise-grade encryption for important data.

    The system is quite easy to use, and all it really does is add encrypted passwords to your data and partitions. All you have to do is give the tool a few details about your data, such as volume size, location and specified hashing algorithms – and then the program does its thing.

    What’s also nifty about VeraCrypt is that it’s immune to brute-force attacks, so you never have to worry about hackers decrypting your passwords and other sensitive data. The basic version of the software is completely free, as well.

    While free software can be convenient for some, it’s not always as powerful as premium offerings, and AxCrypt is a good bet if you want something reliable. The software has been designed specifically for individuals and small teams within businesses.

    It provides strong security, with files protected by either 128-bit or 256-bit AES encryption, which should thwart any intruders. There are also cloud storage capabilities thrown into the mix – the software will automatically protect files saved on services such as Google Drive and Dropbox.

    AxCrypt is fully multilingual, and it can work with languages such as Dutch, French, German, Italian, Korean, Spanish, Swedish, Russian and Portuguese – with more support planned for the future. As well as this, there’s passport management, and you can access your encrypted files through a smartphone app.

    The Premium package is $27 per year (roughly £20, AU$34), while there is a free version which has much fewer options.

    Although it’s important to protect assets on company computers, it’s also crucial to add protection to any device that stores critical data. For instance, most employees have access to their company emails and other accounts on their smartphones, and they need to be protected.

    Folder Lock is a good option when it comes to adding encryption to your mobile devices. The app can protect your personal files, photos, videos, contacts, wallet cards, notes and audio recordings stored in your handset.

    There are some other hidden security features, too. Not only is there encryption, but you can also set a decoy password, hacker deterrents, log unauthorised login attempts, back up all your passwords and get notified on potential brute-force attacks. The basic app is free to download, with a pro version available if you want more.

    CryptoExpert is Windows desktop software which offers secure data vaults for all your data, ensuring it’s always protected from potential breaches.

    It provides more powerful encryption than some of the other tools and apps listed in this article, boasting fast on-the-fly operation. The system can back up a range of different files, including certificates, Word, Excel and PowerPoint files, multimedia files and email databases.

    The best thing about CryptoExpert 8 is that it can secure vaults of unlimited size, and it uses Blowfish, Cast, 3DES and AES-256 encryption algorithms. The latter are highly effective and industry-acclaimed. It’ll work with 32-bit and 64-bit versions of Windows 7, 8 and 10.

    CertainSafe is highly effective cloud-based encryption software which attempts to mitigate all aspects of risk and is compliant with industry regulations.

    With the platform, you can store and share documents, private messages, photos, videos and other files without exposing them to third-party sources. You can even collaborate and communicate with colleagues through the system, with all correspondence encrypted.

    CertainSafe also adds automated security for business databases and applications, meaning you don’t always have to do things manually. You can subscribe for a monthly plan, but before making any decisions, there’s the option to get a free trial and try things out that way.


Razer’s slick Ultrabook gets a quad-core processor upgrade

Razer has cooked up a new recipe for its Blade Stealth, with the refreshed Ultrabook now having an Intel 8th-gen quad-core processor as a fresh ingredient.

The new spin on the Razer Blade Stealth revolves around the Intel Core i7-8550U processor to be precise, a quad-core (eight-thread) CPU with a base clock of 1.8GHz and Turbo speeds up to 4GHz. (Previously, the notebook had a dual-core Core i7-7500U chip).

Intel’s latest processors aren’t just about raw performance, and also bring improvements in power-efficiency. In fact, Razer claims battery life for the stealthy notebook goes up to 10 hours of longevity. That will naturally vary, of course, depending on what you’re doing with the machine.

Otherwise, it’s essentially the same as the original 13.3-inch Blade Stealth with 16GB of dual-channel system RAM on board, and a Quad HD+ (3200 x 1800 resolution) IGZO touch-enabled display.

The Ultrabook measures 13.7mm thick and weighs just a smidgen under 1.35kg, with a chassis fashioned from aircraft-grade aluminum. It also boasts a back-lit (Razer Chroma) keyboard.

The Razer Blade Stealth is priced at $1,699 or £1,669 (about AU$2,170 ) with 16GB RAM, and a 512GB SSD. It’s available today in the US and UK at Razer’s online store.

Core complement

Should you want to juice up the notebook’s pixel-shifting prowess to attempt to tackle some gaming (outside of casual games), then you might be interested in the revamped external GPU that Razer revealed alongside the Blade Stealth.

The refreshed Razer Core V2 has been given an internal redesign which means that taller graphics cards now fit into the enclosure – it supports Nvidia’s latest GeForce 10 series GPUs and AMD Radeon 500 series cards.

The Core V2 also comes with a newly added second Thunderbolt 3 port, along with four USB 3.0 ports, and a Gigabit Ethernet connector in case you want to hook up other peripherals.

It’s priced at $499 or £499 (about AU$640) and will ship ‘soon’ in the US and UK. Of course, you’ll also have to pay for the graphics card to go inside it – which you might pick up at a bargain come Black Friday.

  • Could this refreshed Ultrabook make our best laptops list?


Google introduces Advanced Protection for users in danger of hacking attacks

The world is crawling with people who want to get access to your digital accounts for nefarious ends, and Google’s Advanced Protection system is now making it easier for those who believe themselves most at risk to make their data more secure. The only cost? A great loss of convenience.

But it may be worth it, particularly if you’re a political activist or a journalist working with important sources who wish to remain anonymous. In other words, it’s a good idea if you’re the kind of person whose accounts would be prime targets for hacking.

The system works by tossing up a number of barriers before you can get to your accounts, including physical ones. To access accounts like Gmail, Google Drive or YouTube, for instance, you’d need to jack in a physical security key into your PC through a USB port. Knowing your password won’t be good enough to access your account — you’ll also need to have the key every time.

The Advanced Protection system also walls off access to your Google accounts from other apps, which means that someone can’t use a third-party program you have connected to Google Apps as a backdoor into your information. As a drawback, of course, that means you’ll also have to stop using that account yourself.

If you’re locked out of your account, you’ll have to deal with “additional reviews and requests” before you can log in again. It’s currently not known what the nature of these extra “requests” will be.

Open to all

One of the best things about the program, though, is that you don’t need to go through any kind of interviews to actually join. It’s open to everyone who’s willing to deal with a bit of extra hassle to keep their information safe. You’ll just need to sign up for it through Google’s Chrome browser, as it supports the U2F standard needed to configure the security keys needed to access your account.

Rumors about the program had started to drop a little over two weeks ago. Events of the last few months have demonstrated how these extra precautions can be useful. Google kicks off today’s announcement by saying the Advanced Protection program could be used by “campaign staffers preparing for an upcoming election,” a not-so-subtle reference to hacking of the Gmail account of John Podesta in 2016 by teams allegedly associated with Russian intelligence efforts.

“Sometimes even the most careful and security-minded users are successfully attacked through phishing scams, especially if those phishing scams were individually targeted at the user in question,” the announcement says.

But, keep in mind that extra protection may be a good idea for far more personal needs. As Google says, the Advanced Protection play could also be used by “people in abusive relationships seeking safety.”

The Advanced Protection program currently only works with consumer Google accounts, although Google’s announcement lists “comparable protections” for Google’s business-oriented G Suite accounts. The company also plans to extend the protections beyond Google’s own accounts at some point in the future.


Aussie NBN delays are causing record number of complaints, says TIO

Oh dear. Shortly after NBN Co released a statement promising that it’d focus on NBN customers who have been left behind, the beleaguered network has found itself under fire once again thanks to the annual report from the Telecommunications Industry Ombudsman (TIO)… and boy is it grim.

There are plenty of overwhelming stats in the report when it comes to complaints about internet service, but the crux of it is that they’ve risen quite dramatically across the board. While the overall number of complaints to the Ombudsman regarding telecommunications has been declining steadily for the past five years (by roughly 14% each year), 2016-17 saw a spike of over 41%, most of which can be attributed to the NBN, which itself saw a 160% increase since last year.

Of the issues raised to the Ombudsman, customer service accounts for almost half of all complaints, and when it comes specifically to the NBN, these complaints were most often the result of delays in new internet connections or a completely unusable service.

Complaining about complaints

The Australian Communications Consumer Action Network (ACCAN) has made its concerns about the new network known in a public statement, condemning the customer service performance of both internet providers and NBN Co itself, urging “all providers to lift their game and act to immediately improve customer services and the consumer experience”.

ACCAN has suggested the solution to this issue (other than NBN Co and providers getting their act together) is improved community safeguards around the expected performance of services and a much-needed revision to the Customer Service Guarantee (CSG), which hasn’t been updated to include internet connections at all.

In response to the figures, NBN Co has released its own statement that mostly dodges the accusation and (surprise, surprise) shifts some more blame onto the retail service providers, while simultaneously pointing out how difficult and large the project really is.

CEO Bill Morrow said in the statement that less than 15% of the complaints to the TIO actually end up reaching NBN Co, but that the company is still taking the issue very seriously.


Windows 10 Fall Creators Update is missing a big OneDrive feature

The big Fall Creators Update for Windows 10 has started rolling out , although many who have installed the upgrade have found something missing – namely OneDrive Files On-Demand.

This is the system of OneDrive placeholders (read more about it here) which was present in Windows 8, but disappeared from Windows 10 when the operating system launched, and left many people clamoring for its return.

However, those who have installed the Fall Creators Update have come across a rather confusing situation where some folks have the feature, and others have found that it’s not present.

So what’s the story here? As Supersite for Windows reports, the problem is that the OneDrive Files On-Demand sync client which comes with the update doesn’t actually fully work in terms of supporting the new functionality.

It has to be patched with an updated sync client, which is rolling out to Fall Creators Update users over the next couple of days; and some folks evidently already have it, while others are still waiting.

Basically, it’s like a rollout within a rollout (like a wheel within a wheel…), which isn’t ideal, but hey, at least the feature won’t take long to arrive.

Manual mode

Alternatively, if you can’t wait, it’s possible to manually trigger the update of the On-Demand sync client by following Microsoft’s instructions here.

Note that Windows 10 S users won’t be able to do this, because the OS will block the installation of the new client (as it’s desktop software, not a Windows Store app). These folks will just have to wait.

In other Fall Creators Update news (spotted by Neowin), it seems that the upgrade contains a useful patch for gamers, which fixes a DX9 memory allocation bug that affected Windows 10 (and was introduced in Windows 8).

That problem caused the amount of video RAM DX9 games could access to be limited to a maximum of 4GB, with that artificial ceiling now being lifted in Windows 10 (but not Windows 8.1, which probably won’t ever be fixed by the sound of things – perhaps another good reason to be buying a copy of Windows 10, maybe with a discount on Black Friday).

  • Some of the best laptops out there are powered by Windows 10


Meet the HP ZBook x2, the world’s most powerful tablet PC

HP has revealed the new ZBook x2, a 2-in-1 hybrid aimed at creative types which the company claims is the ‘world’s most powerful detachable PC’.

The device is specifically targeted at artists and design professionals who use Adobe’s heavyweight Creative Cloud apps, and is built around an Intel Core i7 (Kaby Lake) processor with Turbo up to 4.2GHz backed with up to 32GB of system RAM. The GPU is an Nvidia Quadro M620.

As for the display, the ZBook x2 runs with a 14-inch anti-glare touchscreen with a 4K resolution, and there’s an optional 10-bit one-billion color HP DreamColor display available too, the latter of which is calibrated to 100% of Adobe RGB.

You can specify up to 2TB of PCIe storage and this hybrid also has a full-sized SD card slot which photographers will doubtless appreciate. Speaking of connectivity, you get a pair of Thunderbolt 3 ports, a USB 3.0 (charging) port and an HDMI 1.4 connector.

As for battery life, HP promises that this detachable tablet can last for up to 10 hours, and has a fast recharge capability that can juice up the battery to 50% in half an hour.

Weighty matters

The HP ZBook x2 has an aluminum and magnesium chassis and it weighs 1.6kg and is 14.6mm thick when in tablet mode, and 2.2kg/20.3mm in laptop mode. The device has also been designed and tested to live up to the MIL-STD 810G standard, meaning it should be impressively durable.

The hybrid notebook comes with a nifty stylus based on Wacom EMR technology, with the pen having no need of a battery, dispensing with any charging-related rigmarole. It offers 4,096 levels of pressure sensitivity with multi-directional tilt functionality, and also has a built-in eraser.

The ZBook x2’s security features include a fingerprint reader, facial recognition, as well as TPM 2.0, and HP Sure Start Gen311 which protects the BIOS.

Expect the HP ZBook x2 to be on sale in December with a starting price of about £2,075 (around $2,730). No, it’s not cheap, but if you’re after a bargain convertible for creative usage, maybe we’ll see some good deals come Black Friday.


The best photo editing apps for Android and iOS 2017

These days, tablets and phones are capable of taking stunning photos and, with a little bit of enhancement from one of the specialized best photo editing apps, they can become works of art.

There are just so many photo editing apps available for both Android and iOS, making figuring out which app is right for the occasion rather daunting.

You can rest easy though, as we’ve gathered together the very best photo editing apps for both mobile operating systems and put them to the test. Whether you’re looking for an app that’s the mobile equivalent of Photoshop to carry around in your pocket, or you just want a simple tool to augment selfies before sharing them on Facebook or Instagram, we’ve found the best photo editing apps, no matter what your specific needs are.

The best photo editing apps for Android

1. Google Snapseed (free)

Google Snapseed is a wonderful app that packs in more features than many desktop photo editors.

On top of the usual cropping and rotation tools, it also includes settings that allow you to adjust depth of field, perspective (ideal for compensating for distortion created by your phone camera’s fixed lens), brightness and curves.

One of Snapseed’s most noteworthy options is Expand, which extrapolates what the area surrounding the subject might look like and uses this data to make the canvas larger – kind of similar to Photoshop’s Content Aware Fill. It works best on images shot against a mostly plain or abstract background.

Snapseed is also useful for selfies and other portrait photos. It has a handy tool that recognizes faces in pictures and enables you to subtly change the direction they’re facing. The app can also identify and brighten faces automatically.

But, that’s not all, Snapseed also comes with a great selection of filters, each of which is fully customizable. If it all sounds a bit overwhelming, don’t worry – Snapseed also offers video lessons to help you master certain filters and tools.

All these options combine to make Snapseed the best photo editor for Android devices, and we hope to see a version for Windows desktops.

Download here: Google Snapseed for Android

The Photoshop Express app features smart filters that fix common problems with a single tap

2. Adobe Photoshop Express (free)

Adobe Photoshop Express contains a selection of Adobe’s best photo editing tools together in a streamlined app that’s easy to navigate even on a tiny touchscreen.

Before you can get started, however, you’ll need to sign up for a free Adobe ID using an email address, Google account or Facebook account. You can use this ID to access other Adobe products and services later. Or, if you already have an Adobe ID, of course, you can just use that here.

Once that’s done, you can choose a photo to edit from your mobile device, take a new photo with its camera or even select an image from the Adobe Creative Cloud. This is a particularly handy way to manage your workflow and makes all your pictures available on any device.

The app, of course, includes all the basic editing tools you’d expect, including crop, rotate, brightness adjustment and red-eye correction. What sets it apart from the pack however, is its selection of smart filters designed to correct common issues, including color temperature, fogging and exposure problems. There’s also a wide selection of borders and artistic effects, all of which can be adjusted using simple sliders.

Once you’re done, you can save the finished image to your device, upload it to Adobe Creative Cloud or share it using any social media app you have installed.

Download here: Adobe Photoshop Express for Android

Factune makes it easy to tweak selfies and other portraits before sharing them online

3. Facetune (£3.99/US$5.99/AU$5.99)

If you’re a selfie addict and you don’t have any reservations about bending the truth a little bit, Facetune is your new best friend.

This sneaky photo editing app lets you blur imperfections, adjust colors, whiten teeth and even completely reshape faces and bodies with a few taps and pushes. Just select the tool you want to use, swipe through the tutorial (or dismiss it altogether with the back arrow), then apply the effect directly to the photo using your finger.

It’s best used moderately – tap and hold the blue button on the bottom right to toggle between the original photo and the edited one and make sure you haven’t seriously gone overboard, and watch out for things like patterned backgrounds that might be distorted by less judicious use of the warp tools.

Once you’ve finished tweaking your photo, you can add a filter and then either share it on social media or save it to your device.

Download here: Facetune for Android

Prisma’s creative filters are leagues ahead of other photo editing apps

4. Prisma (free)

You may be understandably skeptical about apps that claim to replicate artistic styles, and it makes sense – the ‘drawing’ and ‘painting’ filters included in many photo editors are downright terrible. Prisma is the exception though and, once you’ve tried it, we think you’ll be convinced.

Although additional filters are available as in-app purchases, there’s a very generous selection included free of charge.

You can share your creations on a special Prisma feed, which works in a similar way to Instagram, save it to your device, send it via messaging or email, or share it on any social media app.

Even if you decide to keep the results to yourself, Prisma is great fun to play around with, and the results are very impressive.

Download here: Prisma for Android

A superb photo app, though the Android version isn’t quite as polished as its iOS equivalent

5. VSCO (free)

VSCO is kind of like a more advanced version of Instagram, it has a community feature that lets you follow other VSCO photographers. You can search for contacts and Facebook friends to follow, but since it’s a relatively niche app, you might not know many other users.

VSCO offers all of the tools that you’d expect from a high quality Android photo editing app, including exposure, contrast and temperature correction, as well as a very useful alignment tool for straightening horizons. There are also fade settings, and tools for skewing your image and adjusting tints.

The selection of ambient filters isn’t huge, but the ones provided are very atmospheric and are adjustable via a simple slider.

Once you’re done, you can share your image with VSCO’s community, send it straight to Facebook, or share it via any social networking or messaging app.

The only disadvantage is that you can’t simply save it to your device; instead, you have to email it to yourself or save it to a cloud storage service.

The first time you use VSCO, you’ll also be offered a seven-day trial of VSCO X, which includes various presets and tools that are normally only available for a subscription fee. Bear in mind that you’ll be asked to enter payment details before starting the trial and you’ll be charged automatically if you don’t cancel before the period is up, so you might prefer to skip this and go straight to the free version.

Download here: VSCO for Android

iOS devices have cameras that are capable of taking phenomenal photos, and the built-in Photos app includes some handy features for rotating, cropping and filtering pictures. But while it’s fine for most people, it lacks some of the powerful tools you’ll find in third-party apps.

If you haven’t used any of our favorite photo editors, you’re missing out on a ton of fun and a lot of features that can take good photos and transform them into something sublime.

In this roundup we’re going to focus on actual editing apps instead of filtering tools. The App Store is crammed full with apps like Prisma, but while those tools use photos as their a base to work off of they’re really special effects apps rather than full-fledged photo editors.

The apps we’ve listed here may include filters – as does Apple’s own Photos – but they’re focused on enhancing, editing and optimising photos rather than making them resemble old camera film or Renaissance paintings.

The best photo editing apps for iOS

One in the eye for the iPad haters: Serif Affinity Photo is an amazing photo editing app for amateurs and pros alike

1. Serif Affinity Photo (£19.99/US$19.99/AU$30.99)

On MacOS, Serif Affinity Photo is fantastic – a legitimate Photoshop killer. On an iPad Pro, it’s simply unbelievable. It’s hard to believe that this is all possible on a tablet.

You don’t need a Pro to use this photo editor, but it particularly excels on Apple’s flagship tablets – even more so if you have an Apple Pencil, which you can use for very precise retouching.

While the underlying app is essentially the Mac version, Serif has redesigned every tool, panel and palette for the iPad, and they take advantage of Apple’s Metal graphics engine to optimize performance.

Serif Affinity Photo isn’t perfect – it won’t work on legacy iPads, it does occasionally crash and it’s overkill for fixing trivial problems like red-eye – but it’s pretty close. It’s ideal for photographers who want almost all the power of the desktop app when they’re on a shoot or on the move, and it doesn’t require a subscription either. It’s hands down the best photo editing app for iOS.

Download here: Serif Affinity Photo for iPad

Could the best iPhone photo app really be a Google one?

2. Google Snapseed (free)

Google Snapseed is an excellent app in its own right, but what’s particularly attractive is its price tag – or lack thereof. Unlike some editors that require you to subscribe or buy in-app purchases to access all their features, Google gives you everything for free.

And ‘everything’ includes a lot: RAW image editing, lens blur, HDR effects, selective enhancement, colour and white balance adjustment, geometric fixes and both manual and automatic fine-tuning of image parameters.

The interface is a little unfriendly compared to some, but it’s worth braving: whether you’re just dabbling or a photography pro, Snapseed is a superb photo editing app to have on your phone or iPad.

Download here: Google Snapseed for iPhone and iPad

Professional-level photo editing features, but you really need a subscription

3. Adobe Photoshop Lightroom (free)

Adobe Photoshop Lightroom shares DNA with the desktop app of the same name, and it’s an extraordinarily powerful tool for importing, editing and sharing images.

However, while the app itself is free, its more powerful features are only available if you have a Creative Cloud subscription: without it you can’t use the headline features of RAW image import / editing and local adjustments, which apply to selected areas rather than the entire image. Subscriptions start at $9.99 per month for the photography plan, which also gives you Lightroom and Photoshop on your Mac or PC. That’s not much money for serious photographers, but it does make Lightroom rather pricey for a mobile app.

Download here: Adobe Photoshop Lightroom for iPad

Get pro-level power on your iPhone or iPad with Adobe’s free portrait-adjusting app

4. Adobe Photoshop Fix (free)

Here’s another Adobe app, but while this one also connects to Creative Cloud, you don’t need a subscription to get the most out of it.

The Adobe Photoshop Fix app is a spin-off from the legendary desktop photo editor, and as the name suggests, it concentrates on features to fix common problems with photos. The most astonishing feature is the Face-Aware Liquify, which can actually change facial features. Used sparingly it can slim cheeks or widen a smile.

Adobe Photoshop Fix is particularly good for fixing little blemishes like spots and other imperfections, and if you don’t have access to an iPhone with Portrait mode you’ll like the Defocus feature, which achieves similar results by blurring the background.

Download here: Adobe Photoshop Fix for iPad, iPhone and iPod Touch

An excellent photo editing app for iOS with an equally excellent community

5. VSCO (free)

VSCO – it rhymes with disco – is an App Store veteran. It’s been available in various flavors for over five years, and during that period it’s built a great community of like-minded snappers who share their shots and support one another.

The app’s interface is a little too minimal for our tastes, but it provides easy access to some really useful features including a whole bunch of one-tap presets and adjustable filters. It’s easy to adjust image colour, exposure and other parameters, to set the focal point and exposure before you shoot or to get into the advanced settings of your camera.

VSCO isn’t going to replace Apple’s own Photos app altogether (it can’t shoot in burst mode, HDR or Live Photos), but it provides a more DSR-like experience for photographers who like to do things manually.

Download here: VSCO for iPhone, iPad and iPod Touch


Google Photos can now tell your pet apart from other animals

Image credit: Google

Google Photos is going to the dogs. And that’s a good thing, because it means it’ll now automatically recognize photos of your pets, just like it recognizes your human family and friends. Want to make quick videos starring only your cat? As Google shows, it’s easy now.

Google’s announcement for the service is dripping with puns explaining this “paw-some” and fun facial recognition “oppawtunity,” which extends to both cats and dogs.

The service has long been able to recognize types of animals and specific breeds – even going so far as to let you search for them with emoji – but this update stands out for its specificity.

You can now label your furry family by name within Google so long as you have a good shot of their faces, which should make it easier for your Macavity to stand out from all the rest of the cats in the new “People & Pets” section.

Kind of, anyway. In a statement to BuzzFeed, Google pointed out that the service still has a bit of a rough time distinguishing two animals from the same breed. That means that it should have no problems telling Old Yeller from Spuds MacKenzie, but it might get confused if you’re especially fond of Yorkies.

“This is just the start,” a Google spokesperson said, “and that if you have a number of pets that are the same breed (such as a few yellow Labs), you might need to help the app by removing photos of a misgrouped pet, so the app can tell Lassie from Fido.”

The feature will be available in “most countries” starting today.


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