More than 2,km. You could even say it was a travesty of justice. Sorry Thomas, maybe next year. Thomas Voeckler is a legend of the sport, particularly for fans in France. For long years, Voeckler was the only game in town as far as French hopes in their national race were concerned, spending two ten-day stints in yellow and hogging the TV cameras at every opportunity with his trademark gurning. He basically single-handedly carried Team Europcar, later Direct Energie, for years.
One of the young hopes expected to pick up the mantle of French expectation in a post-Voeckler world is Lilian Calmejane, also riding for Direct Energie and also partial to a breakaway. Thibaut Pinot. We were surprised when Pinot abandoned the race on stage 17, because frankly we had no idea he was ever in it.
The eventual winners of the jersey classifications put in amazing performances at the Tour, as did the leaders of the other GC teams. For that, we award the MVP most valuable player. In any team but Sky, the Polish former world champion has the potential to be a leader in the GC, but in a squad of galacticos he was relegated to smashing the absolute bejaysus out of mountains in service of Chris Froome.
And an occasional spot of bike maintenance. It was while doing the former that we saw Kwiatkowski pull off two of his most baller moves from the whole race. Presumably he did this because they were about to implode due to all the G-forces being exerted on them from the mighty wattage he was putting down. Michal, you earned this MVP. The two-stage format of La Course this year was a departure from the old-fashioned Champs Elysees crit race, with a short and steep mountain stage up the Izoard, followed two days after by a baffling pursuit-style time trial in Marseille.
The short length of the mountain stage just 65km raised a few eyebrows when it was announced, but the part that really got people scratching their heads was stage two. The starting times and gaps of the pursuit were determined by the gaps between the finishers on the Izoard, with Annemiek Van Vleuten starting the race 47 seconds ahead of next-placed Lizzie Deignan. Can we just have a week-long stage race next year, please? This was a close one to call, but in the end we decided to go with the death-stare aimed at the Team Sky train by Steve Cummings, after Froome, Landa et al did their best to shut his attack down and deny him a stage win.
This award could also easily have gone to Lizzie Deignan, who, in the space of a single interview, managed to mug off not only the race organisers of the La Course by seemingly forgetting there was a second stage, but also her own team-mate, Megan Guarnier.
We caught up with lizziedeignan after Stage 1 of La Course pic. Remember stage four? The stage where Mark Cavendish was knocked down by Peter Sagan as they sprinted for the win, resulting in the world champion being booted from the race and Cavendish withdrawing with a busted shoulder. Well all that hoo-haa actually overshadowed something far more interesting that day.
Completely alone. This stage is like a dance club where everyone forms a circle and one guys dances. This is largely due to ensuring TV coverage as soon as possible. You ever wonder where those come from? This is the massive parade of sorts that precedes the riders each day. As part of that, they throw away a seemingly never-ending pile of swag out to spectators.
The Caravan has a separate time listing on the schedules more on that later , but usually lasts between minutes long passing by any one point. They cover the exact route of the course that day, but just at a slower speed than the riders. Thus, they start a number of hours beforehand. There are many tricks to getting swag — but probably the biggest is to wave a lot and not be near a vast pile of people. Go for a walk — away from the crowds.
Double that if you count both sides. Just walk and find a nice wide hole and own it. Definitely make time for the Caravan. Every stage has one, and they list the exact locations and time-splits for the day. As you can see, this is showing you the estimated arrival times at all of these locations for two different groups. Caravan: This is the massive parade. They start hours before the riders and drive at a reduced speed. Every stage has a full listing of all the spots on it. The Tour de France website also has a detailed map of these stages, allowing you to zoom in and figure out the exact streets.
Second, the peloton moves faster than most side roads speed limits in France. Folks really underestimate just how fast the peloton moves. But for the most part out in the country people just know to stay off the road itself. These come in the form of team vehicles, media cars, sponsor cars, and just about anything else with at least two wheels and the right sticker. It basically extends across any time gap between the caravan and the racers. Also, using the various apps online is the best bet for figuring out what kilometer marker the riders are at.
Then from there you can simply know how far they are from you assuming you know your kilometer marker. These tell the riders how big of a gap they have. These include spare bikes from each team, as well as usually PR related activities for each team. Once that whole mess passes anywhere from minutes , then the show is done for the day. All in, the whole experience is at least a few hours.
This last stage always follows a fairly predictable route, with only the starting point of the day changing from within nearby towns. The finishing line remains static year to year. The first thing you need to know is that for the most part, the final stage in the TdF is mostly symbolic. That said, there are still certainly titles up for grabs — including the stage winner and sometimes other jersey winners. Almost all of that action though will happen within the Paris city limits on the loops themselves.
The first chunk is essentially throwaway time. Well, it depends a bit. My favorite is the Tuileries and Louvre. Update: In they blocked access to the Tuileries upper edges near the river primarily during the mens race. The route is closed to cars, but open to cyclists. Pretty awesome! You can read all about it from my post last year. With that — thanks for reading! Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked.
If you would like a profile picture, simply register at Gravatar , which works here on DCR and across the web. Subscribe me to the newsletter. Notify me of followup comments via e-mail. You can click here to Subscribe without commenting. Great post Ray. Have to agree with you on the time trial stages being great value — this past weekend we had a great spot along the route in Utrecht where the riders came past after around 1km and again coming back with 2.
Great entertainment indeed and we even saw most of the riders do a few relaxed warm-up laps before the caravan started. Hopefully next year we can see a mountain stage! Hey thanks for the awesome guide! We were thinking of parking somewhere nearby the bottom then riding up the climb. What time would we need to be there before they close the climb?
Any other tips for the Alpe? I was there two years ago, when they did AdH twice. Riding the climb the same day means that you accept constant stop and go. The crowd is huge even 5 to 6 hours before the carravane passes. I came by bike from the Croix de Fer and was at the bottom of the climb at a.
It took me over an hour to go halfway through the climb only to be deviated by several French police men on another road leading up to the ski station next to the finish line. So basically, if you want to climb to the finish line, you better be an early bird. My husband and I will be in Paris for the final stage for the 4th time, and have watched from various spots around the lap.
I have to agree that the Tuileries is a good spot to watch from, as well as along the Seine. A couple of years ago we were lucky enough to get a water bottle that rolled straight in our direction as the bikes flew past! Helen, do you have any experience of viewing near the Arc? We are staying at a hotel nearby to the Arc, so it would seem to make sense to go there.
As a reminder that was the year Wiggo won :o. Great view. It did get very very busy with crowds of about ten lines deep. I actually got there at in the morning which maybe extremely early but wanted to make sure I had a good spot. There is a shop there, some sort of big store which lets you use their toilets.
Rob — sorry, just seen your question. Jamie, Thanks for the info. Hopefully this year Froome gets his second win. Thank you Helen, someone else has mentioned about the distance from the riders at the Arc. It all looks so close on TV, but their camera lenses can deceive everyone. We are leaning towards the Tuilleries at the moment. Another question for you. If we set up at Tuilleries, could we move from there to the other end of the gardens after say 4 laps?
Or am I being too ambitious? The last day of the tour is something Ive wanted to see for such a long time, I want to make the most of it. I think I would go for finding your spot and setting up camp. If you start moving about you will end up being people deep behind the barriers and photo taking becomes a nightmare! Helen, Thanks for that.
One last question to clinch where we go, do the riders do the lap of honour around by the Tuilleries, or do they stop at Place de la Concord? Once the riders go by the final time, within about minutes, they deflate everything. Thanks very much for this info DC. Really torn where to go. The gardens really appeal, as does being on Champs Elysees, especially now Froome has blown the race to bits.
I think seeing the honour lap if a British team wins could be the clincher. Also, thanks for a great site, Ive read loads of your articles the last few days, whilst researching the finale. Keep up the good work. Dam I want a discarded Garmin now! Hint, when in the mountain stages ensure you bring a couple bottles of wine, extra bread or cheese, and then look for campers or the small mini vans brandishing their countries flags.
People love to share good times and it can be one heck of a party. A few years ago I watched my first ever stage of a race, which happened to be the prologue of the Tour of CA. That year, it was a time trial around the capitol in Sacramento. It was great. We wandered, getting spots here and there all through out the day.
The next year, I pulled off the double-in-a-day feat. I caught the peleton climbing out of the American River canyon then zipped downtown to see the finish a few hours later. I like the idea of being on the TdF course after doing the Maratona dles Dolomites next year. Hi Ray Do you know if any of the teams are broadcasting footage or rider data live during the event?
I think there were some attempts in the past but or sure if that lead anywhere. Last year in Colorado Springs watched Jens Voigt solo breakaway on 3 lap circuit of home town. Hi dc Thank for the advice, very nice to go in person to the more fomous cycling competition on the world. Ray can you take with you a forerunner xt and check or compare the altimeter with another one please. I think that the altimeter funtion on are crappie but everytime that I call garmin they always are said to me that my negative reading are because I am to close to the sea levels.
Thanks for posting, really interesting. Headed to our first TDF on Thurs to see stages 7,8 and 9. Hoping to get a double viewing on stage 8. Freecamping is totally fine. On stage 7 we camped yds from the tour route down a lane just outside of Argenet for the intermediate sprint. In the morning there was a Gendarme patrolling the junction who just smiled and wished us Bonjour when we approached him.
It is possible to see the tour twice in a day if you plan it right. For us, stage 8 was a zig-zag route, allowing us to mingle in Rennes for the sign on and ride out, then a 15 minute blast on the bikes to a shopping center car park on the ring road followed by a 1hr drive got us to the 20km flag with 90 minutes to spare. I guess its the logistics of squeezing all the fans normally spread over km onto a 28km stage.
Bonne Journee to anyone else headed to see the tour, for me it was times better than I ever expected it to be. And sorry I missed the question earlier. Yeah, camping alongside the road is no issue at all in the vast majority of areas. After watching the Giro on the Gavia and at the Panarotta mountain finish last year, I really prefer the Giro over the Tour when it comes to grand tour spectating.
The main reason is the caravan. The whole logistic linked to this non-ending snake of vehicules leads the organisers to a only chose large roads and stage finishes with enourmous parking space and secondary access roads and b close down the roads for cyclists 3 to 6 hours before the riders pass by. At the Giro, they can go up any small and steep one-way-road and you can ride yourself up there until 10 minutes before the riders pass final km excepted.
But beware of the weather conditions in the Dolomites in May! Unfortunately, these year I was unable to squeeze the Giro in. Great write up DC. I camped up one of the stages Foix back in I thought I had enough equipment with me to spend two nights up there but still managed to get really cold. A week later I was in Paris to see the Final. Last year I spent three days watching the tour, two up in Yorkshire and one back in London. Still great fun though.
Managed to get two discarded rider bottles as well. Did Paris Roubaix this year and hope to return to the Tour next year, hopefully mont ventoux will feature! Excellent write-up as always. You never cease to amaze with your diligence, thoroughness, and thoughtfulness.
Anyway, my favorite for tech spectating are usually the TTs. The mechs are camped out there for the whole day and it seems less hectic so you can see them tending to all the bikes and equipment, chat with them, etc. Also, during the span of the TT you can see each rider warm-up, proceed to the start house, etc. Thanks for the great write-up Ray. I will be cycling in with a friend from London over the weekend and we would love to finish up by joining the route and finishing up down the Champs-Elysees.
What time will we need to be in by to do this do you think?? What time does La Course start? You mention in your article that the course will close up for the public hours beforehand, do you know when will this be? I came down from to Paris for the weekend of the TDF with my wife and planning to ride the track in the early morning Sunday. Do you plan to record it? Any special Strava segments to flag as favorite to test out the Strava integration just released on the Edge ?
Bike: link to strava. Run: link to strava. Can you please tell me how many days in advance of the Paris stage the streets get blocked off? Thanks so much! Indeed, I believe the roads for cars are closing around midnight or so. But then for cyclists it was in non-La Course years about hours before the caravan. If I remember correctly La Course was at roughly noon.
Regrettably they seem to view it as a bit of a obligatory sideshow see my post last year for why I think that. Here is guide to watch rest of stages life online: link to purevpn. As far as the last stage is concerned, be aware that the area around Concorde and Champs Elysees are very much locked down and cordoned off, so if you wish to go to the other side of the road, you may have to walk quite a bit to get to the other side.
As for Champs Elysees, its a bit easier because there are the metro stations underneath the roads on both sides. So you can go down on one side of the road and come up on the other side easily. I watched the last stage along the Rue de Rivoli and also just about when they come out from the tunnel after passing the Louvre area. Best experience of my life so far. I know last year they closed the Concorde entrances nearest Rivoli, for example hosed up my plans some.
I was the finish last year. I stood close to the Norweigan spot, just after the tunnel outside the Louvre. It was a nice spot although I originally intended to go near the Arc. I got up close to:. As I go close to the awarding area here comes Nibali.
Got to touch his jersey at least. He headed down to Controle Dopage. Myself and tons of fans waited outside. He was pretty much untouchable after his test as he was escorted by security after. I pretty much got more than I expected as a fan experience-wise. It sucked not getting one.
I had spent too much time the Louvre that I totally forgot about it. Thanks for the fantastic info DC. We will be in Paris for the finish this year and plan to watch from Tuileries. What do you recommend in terms of getting a handle on when La Chance will start? We would want to arrive beforehand. Last year it was noon. As of right now, the La Course page has approximately zero logistical information on it still : link to letour. I was wondering if there are any big screens to see the live action along the loop or any other suggestions of watching the finish?
The one I saw was Have fun!!! Very last minute question, I know! The place we have done this in the past bar with big TV screen and comfy sofas! Can anyone recommend a good place to settle for a couple of hours and enjoy the cycling? Thanks in advance!! Hi there! My family and I are in Paris to watch the final stage and are keen to go to the Tuileries — would you be able to recommend the best station to go to to get into the gardens and what time to arrive?
Thank you so so much!!! Your blog is fantastic! The best bet is a stop on the orange 1 Metro line, from Tuileries to Louvre Rivoli, and walking from there. Thus, go with either of the two Louvre stops. Timeline for tomorrow: link to letour. It worked fine getting to the park from The Carousel or what the shopping centre was called just under the entrance of the Louvre.
Thanks for the great post, Ray. I thought it was totally possible to see the tour in 2 spots in a single stage though maybe an anomaly? We saw stage 4 this year the very same stage mentioned in your post. We watched the break and peloton come across a bridge and wind up the hill to the castle only categorized climb of the stage around 1pm. At pm, we drove to the finish in Cambrai by around 4pm. We saw the team buses at the finish area and the AG2R team even handed me a full bottle from their cooler.
See my instagram for a few more photos. Given the adverse weather we decided to stick to somewhere near the Arc, near to our hotel so we could get back quick when we needed to. What an incredible experience!! Thanks to all the posters on here with their great advice, we checked out many of the spots on the Saturday before the race, and all being well, next year we will find ourselves near to Place De La Concord.
And big thanks to DC for creating the site. Ive got a feeling that the 3rd Sunday in July could become somewhat of an annual pilgramage. Not sure if this will still be active for the Tour, but I am planning to attend for the first time.
I would love to spectate at the Mountain time trial, but will not have a car at my disposal. Will this be possible and if so, what guidance would folks provide on how to best view this stage? But, you could at least get to the starting area — which would be cool. Thank you for the response. So since I have no familiarity at all with the area, I have a another question.
We would be coming from Bern to view the stage, so I will need to check the train schedule between those 2 points. It looks like that is about a 3. Can anyone tell me how close the train station in Sallanches is to the start of the stage? Is it walkable? And then does anyone have an idea of what time the time trial would start?.
I just walked it. We will be staying in Dijon or Beaune and I was thinking we would get up really early and drive to the stage to check out all the teams before they start. What are you thoughts? Also can you tell me the name of the website that will post the times the riders will be at certain places along the route? Thanks any help. The LeTour. So for example, this page for Stage link to letour.
Or is there any camping put on for spectators in Paris? However, many people do camp in the woods around both Longchamp and Bois de Vincennes. There is an established campsite in the Bois de Boulogne. Look it up on google for more info. I have camped there in the past and it is very convenient for getting into the centre of Paris.
It appears that the train I would be taking from Berne to Sallanches does not arrive until afternoon And then with a walk from the train station to the start, I am wondering what a best guess is for the start of the stage? Of course the heavy hitters are all at the end of the queue for the time trial, but I would hate to take 8 hours of trains to watch a handful of riders. Do we have to pay anything to be there?
How does that work? Or we should be there too early to be able to see the ceremony? I thank you for all the advices you could give me because I have no idea of how this works! Thank you for such a methodical and circumspect description of your experiences at the tdf. My girlfriend and I will be seeing the tour in person for the first time this summer.
We will have a car and possibly bikes as well. A couple questions for you: — We have several options on where to stay. If you were doing this section where would you try to stay? That drive is only an hour but are we likely going to be stuck in traffic for hours? Thanks again! Otherwise most towns are desolate. The awards take place within a couple minutes of a stage finish. My husband and I will be doing the same thing. So thanks for this question and the answer Ray! Hi DC, my husband is a really big fan of the TdF.
I will present him the weekend of the final in Paris. I try to find out if you need a place on one of the tribunes if you would be sure to see the finish. Have you some ideas or is it easy to find a spot on the route to see and take pictutres? Thanks a lot for your answer in advance.
Kind regards, Sophie. Hi there, great post. I would like to organise to follow the riders up Mt Ventoux this year. Is it possible to follow the riders? Do the roads open straightaway? Is there a way of finding out what time the last riders will go through a certain point of the route? Typically the roads open up after all the official vehicles go through. The challenge with the mountain stages is if there are major breaks in the peloton or stragglers off the back , which may slow things down for re-opening.
So it ends up as one gigantic mess. This year is going to be the first time i watch the tdf. Do you think we should stay at the end point or go futher away? I understand that the all thing with the parade should take approx hours — is it right? The parade takes about 30 minutes to go by fully. That happens hours ahead of the peloton coming through.
So between those two times is a great time to get food. Plus most eateries will be open. So food is rarely a problem. Personally, I find it neat to go a bit upstream of that. Thanks for this info. Love your posts on the tour. I am thinking about doing stages 8 and 9 of this years tour which will be great climbs in the Pyrenees. I have a couple of questions. Do they allow cyclists to do the stage the same day of the race? If yes, when must we start and be off the course.
Do they always schedule the stage to finish around 5pm? If I bonk, how can I get to end of stage? How long might that take? Thanks for any info you can offer on these questions. I am looking to do the same stages Todd. First OS trip for me, but already have a place in Pau booked as well as a car.
A friend and I are thinking about going to stage 13 this year — time trial. Would you recommend to stay at the departure city og arrival city? What is your view? Any tips for stage 1 and 2 this year. We are hoping to watch stage 12 on Ventoux this year, we will have a camper van, do you know generally when they close the road to camper vans?
If anyone else out there has any hints or tips on watching on Ventoux that would be much appreciated. We have a car and will be staying about 20 mi away. We were hoping to find a place to park the car and walk up. Is this doable? Are there hiking trails that would be quicker than walking up the road? Looking forward to seeing one of the epic climbs! Thanks Phil. A few questions:.
I see what time the Caravan passes. If your goal is to travel that road, it can be many hours beforehand. Just be aware that many official vehicles hundreds upon hundreds carrying media, teams, queens, and whomever else use those mostly closed roads at extremely high speeds on the day of the race.
Great information on here! Where do they actually put the stage up, on the finish line? Also- I have seen different seats and locations for sale with hospitality companies. Thanks for the tips, these are most helpful! Are you aware of any small groups of campers small motorhomes that travel together, especially one with someone that has done this before. We are looking ahead to Thanks for your reply about the finish area. I would watch the stage then drive that night to the next stage and do that for 3 weeks.
Is it possible? I mean do people do that or is it too hard to get from place to place during the tour? However, the complexity of it will depend on the exact route that year. For example, some stages will have a huge gap in them hundreds of miles — such as often from the 2nd to last day to the final stage often from the Alps to Paris. So that can prove tricky. Not impossible, just tricky. For example, this year the 2nd to last stage ends in Morzine, which is km from Paris by car.
Again, not impossible, but certainly long. But…most teams will be there doing the same drive that night. That was just the lead I needed. Found the info we are looking for here: link to cyclingstage. At the end of the stage win the winner is presented with a lion. The lions are a pretty big deal to riders, and are generally kept by the rider as a souvenir just like a trophy.
Going to Mt Ventoux this year. Seems a lot more barriers being used on the stages this year. Unfortunately going to be walking up so hopefully I can get a good parking spot. I understand the roads in the mountain itself are going to be closed from Saturday night. Hi, attending the Paris stage again this year, but due to it being tagged on the end of a charity ride, rather than booked myself, I have the time constraint of a eurostar from Gare du Nord.
Need to be there at 8 at the latest really, and race is scheduled to finish around But still, all of La Course is more than enough consolation! Thanks for the rapid response!
Some stages of the Tour have been held in Brittany since and 33 towns and cities have been hosts, so there is plenty of TDF experience in the region. It's also a region steeped in Tour de France folklore, with Brittany being the home of French cycling heroes Lucien Petit-Breton Tour de France winner in and , Jean Robic , Louison Bobet , and and Bernard Hinault and , , and If you are planning on being in Brest, the team presentations will take place on Thursday, June 24, most likely in front of the town hall as they were in It's not the Ventoux see stage 11 but it's a mythical local climb with a long Tour de France history.
Today will also be the women's race, La Course by Tour de France. Another day for the sprinters. British cycling fans will remember Mark Cavendish winning here in The Tour returns to the Mayenne after more than two decades with the earliest individual time trial since This is one of two individual time trials this year, the other being over a similar distance on stage A flat stage to suit the sprinters through the vineyard region of the Loire, heading southish from the mighty river.
Anyone who has ridden through here will attest to its beauty, though these km will be a bit faster than most people ride when passing through Tours on the EuroVelo 6. Le Grand Bornard is back — so too is neigbouring Col de la Colombiere, which offers a tasty final climb at 7. Cote de Mont-Saxonnet and Col de Romme provide the starters. Heureux d'accueillir la Grande Boucle pour la 8e fois. Sport , spectacle et belles images en perspective???? Samedi 3 juillet ????
Tignes is back after the snow storms and landslides of wrecked its showcase stage finale, Bernal snatching yellow from Alaphilippe on a shortened stage. From the Alps to the banks of the Rhone River at Valence.
It won't be a leisurely stage like cycle tourist usually enjoy when they venture to the Via Rhona bike route. Expect a sprint finale. Ventoux is back! Two ascents of Mont Ventoux via two different routes.
First, the 'easy' way from Sault: It could be worse — it could be all three! It can be a lonely old climb from Bedoin to the summit of the Ventoux, especially on a hot day in the middle of summer. The ride up through the dreaded forest can seem never-ending, only to emerge into a moonscape to see the elusive weather station only a dot in the distance. The top of the Ventoux was closed to traffic for most of as work was undertaken to repave the road and get it in top condition for the Tour de France's return.
Say what you want about the Ventoux, but whether you are an amateur rider crawling up its sides so slowly that your Garmin autopauses who? Back to the sprinters and a bunch finish as the parcours edges closer to the Pyrenees via the ancient Roman city of Nimes, which is now a fairly regular Tour town.
This is one for the helicopters and the local tourist boards as the TV cameras drift over the iconic turrets of the old city of Carcassonne. Expect another sprint finish if you can take your eyes off the scenery. Into the Pyrenees with three fairly gentle but not insignificant ascents to warm those GC legs up.
This area is a beautiful and often under-rated and under-cycled corner of the Pyrenees. The person with the shortest finishing time is proclaimed the winner of the General Classification. The edition of Tour de France happened without some of the biggest favourites. There are 22 teams composed of 8 riders, which brings us to the number of riders who potentially can be the GC winners.
Certain online sportsbooks offer better Tour de France odds than others. However, most of the online operators want you to have all kinds of Tour de France betting types for your enjoyment. Some of the most popular types of bet are the following ones:. For all those who like to keep it simple, Tour de France outright winner is a great option.
All you have to do is guess the winner of the competition. We have already described above in the text how the riders compete for victory. Check the table for more information about the current favourites. This is a special type of cycling bet offered by some bookies.
Usually, the bookmaker itself chooses two participants against one another and you should pick a winner. Regardless of their overall rank, if your chosen participant has a better result than his rival, your match bet is a winning bet. Handicap races in cycling exist to encourage the participants. It means that in this type of race riders are given different start times.
Since their strength and performance are not the same, the main idea is to make the race fairer. In other words, handicap races bring a slight advantage to less successful riders. Tour de France includes individual time trials races where riders start at a different time and they race alone without their teammates.
Check the online bookies in order to see if there are some Tour de France odds for handicap races. It may seem hard and risky to pick the overall winner, especially at the early stages of the race. You can bet on your favourite rider to finish either in the top three or top ten.
Points classification is a subsidiary competition for which you can find special Tour de France betting odds.
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