2023.03.23 06:54 Silly-Fisherman3287 Need to Merge Multiple PST Files into One? Is Ignissta PST Merger Software the Solution You're looking for?
2023.03.23 06:29 Working_Armadillo276 How do I play this gem?
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2023.03.22 22:54 therealphoodie Every New York Giants Playoff Game (Super Bowl Era)
|1985||Wild Card||San Francisco 49ers||Giants Stadium||W 17-3||1-0||1.000|
|1986||Divisional||San Francisco 49ers||Giants Stadium||W 49-3||2-0||1.000|
|1986||NFC Championship||Washington Redskins||Giants Stadium||W 17-0||3-0||1.000|
|1989||Divisional||Los Angeles Rams||Giants Stadium||L 13-19||3-1||.750|
|1990||Divisional||Chicago Bears||Giants Stadium||W 31-3||4-1||.800|
|1993||Wild Card||Minnesota Vikings||Giants Stadium||W 17-10||5-1||.833|
|1997||Wild Card||Minnesota Vikings||Giants Stadium||L 22-23||5-2||.714|
|2000||Divisional||Philadelphia Eagles||Giants Stadium||W 20-10||6-2||.750|
|2000||NFC Championship||Minnesota Vikings||Giants Stadium||W 41-0||7-2||.778|
|2005||Wild Card||Carolina Panthers||Giants Stadium||L 0-23||7-3||.700|
|2008||Divisional||Philadelphia Eagles||Giants Stadium||L 11-23||7-4||.636|
|2011||Wild Card||Atlanta Falcons||MetLife Stadium||W 24-2||8-4||.667|
|1981||Wild Card||Philadelphia Eagles||Veterans Stadium||W 27-21||1-0||1.000|
|1981||Divisional||San Francisco 49ers||Candlestick Park||L 24-38||1-1||.500|
|1984||Wild Card||Los Angeles Rams||Anaheim Stadium||W 16-13||2-1||.667|
|1984||Divisional||San Francisco 49ers||Candlestick Park||L 10-21||2-2||.500|
|1985||Divisional||Chicago Bears||Soldier Field||L 0-21||2-3||.400|
|1990||NFC Championship||San Francisco 49ers||Candlestick Park||W 15-13||3-3||.500|
|1993||Divisional||San Francisco 49ers||Candlestick Park||L 3-44||3-4||.429|
|2002||Wild Card||San Francisco 49ers||3Com Park at Candlestick Point||L 38-39||3-5||.375|
|2006||Wild Card||Philadelphia Eagles||Lincoln Financial Field||L 20-23||3-6||.333|
|2007||Wild Card||Tampa Bay Buccaneers||Raymond James Stadium||W 24-14||4-6||.400|
|2007||Divisional||Dallas Cowboys||Texas Stadium||W 21-17||5-6||.455|
|2007||NFC Championship||Green Bay Packers||Lambeau Field||W 23-20||6-6||.500|
|2011||Divisional||Green Bay Packers||Lambeau Field||W 37-20||7-6||.538|
|2011||NFC Championship||San Francisco 49ers||Candlestick Park||W 20-17||8-6||.571|
|2016||Wild Card||Green Bay Packers||Lambeau Field||L 13-38||8-7||.533|
|2022||Wild Card||Minnesota Vikings||U.S. Bank Stadium||W 31-24||9-7||.563|
|2022||Divisional||Philadelphia Eagles||Lincoln Financial Field||L 7-38||9-8||.529|
|Season (Super Bowl)||Opponent||Venue||Location||Result||Record||Win %|
|1986 (XXI)||Denver Broncos||Rose Bowl||Pasadena, CA||W 39-20||1-0||1.000|
|1990 (XXV)||Buffalo Bills||Tampa Stadium||Tampa, FL||W 20-19||2-0||1.000|
|2000 (XXXV)||Baltimore Ravens||Raymond James Stadium||Tampa, FL||L 7-34||2-1||.667|
|2007 (XLII)||New England Patriots||University of Phoenix Stadium||Glendale, AZ||W 17-14||3-1||.750|
|2011 (XLVI)||New England Patriots||Lucas Oil Stadium||Indianapolis, IN||W 21-17||4-1||.800|
2023.03.22 18:24 hallach_halil Halil's top 10 wide receivers in the 2023 NFL Draft:
submitted by hallach_halil to NFL_Draft [link] [comments]
Week two of our positional draft rankings is here. After breaking down the top running backs and linebackers in this year’s class, it’s time to talk about these wide receiver prospects. Once again, these are simply my personal rankings, without taking team fits and needs into account. So these boards will look a lot different depending on who you ask and especially with this position, I believe there will be a lot of variance for how teams have guys stacked up.
I believe there’s a pretty clear top tier, which includes four names we’ve all commonly seen get mocked in the first round. I don’t believe there’s a Ja’Marr Chase in this class or that this is as strong a group as we had last year, with Drake London and the two Ohio State guys. However, all four of these names should go on day one. After that, there’s a significant gap to the next group, which is where I have a few names mixed in, who I rarely hear being brought up. The rest of the top ten will all be top-100 prospects for me and at the end, I talk about one more guy, who I really struggled to find a place for. The real strength of this class however is the abundance of day-three targets, where altogether I watched more than 30 prospects with a chance of contributing at the next level.
Let’s dive into this:
1. Zay Flowers, Boston College5’9”, 180 pounds; SR
A three-star recruit in 2019, Flowers carried the ball more than he caught it as a true freshman (22 vs. 27) for just over 500 yards and four touchdowns total. While he did still get involved on some sweep and end-around plays, he did primarily focus on doing damage through the air from year two on, hauling in 178 passes for 2715 yards and 27 TDs over the three ensuing seasons. He earned first-team All-ACC accolades in the latter one and now leaves Boston College as their all-time leader in receiving yards (3056). I believe he deserves a ton of credit for sticking with a BC program that went 3-9 and had highly inconsistent quarterback play during Flowers’ time there.
+ Shows great acceleration off the line and that extra juice to pull away from safeties when matched up with them down the post, And you saw him run away from top-tier athletes like Clemson’s Andrew Booth in 2021, even if the ball wasn’t quite there for him in that matchup
+ Ran a bunch of post routes and deep crossers, where he could run away from whoever ended up being matched up with him – Getting him matched up with a safety as #3 in trips is a recipe for failure, because of the way he can put them on their heels with a vertical stem and then hit another gear as he flattens across the field
+ You clearly see that defensive coordinators circle this guy on the whiteboard, when you watch DBs bracket him vertically with leverage from both sides – There are so many plays where he’s used as a decoy, opening up space underneath – his conditioning/stamina must be off the charts
+ Also has some good moments using head-nods and body leans to set up and turn around defenders as a route-technician
+ Extremely shifty out of his stance to avoid jams in press and reduce the near-shoulder, to not be impeded in his route stem
+ Does a great job of really pushing the corner vertically and then creating separation as he sits down to break back on the ladder (deep curls and comebacks), where he regularly makes guys overrun that point
+ Bends off the either foot without any delay and can eat on those easy-access throws on slants or speed outs after putting his head down for a couple of steps, to get corners in back-up mode
+ Was open constantly, but the quarterback either didn’t have enough time or could place the ball where it needed to be
+ Shows some pretty impressive late adjustments to the ball in the air
+ Makes a lot of challenging catches where he has to dive for low balls on comebacks and deep outs
+ And for a guy of his height, he does a great of positioning his body and attacking the ball in the air, resulting in a contested catch rate of 58.3% last year
+ Put on 11 pounds since the end of season and looks muscular at 183 lbs
+ Once he catches ball deep down the field, he can put on the breaks and make safeties look foolish, who charge in on him
+ Can stick his foot in the ground and juke around defenders out in the flats off quick completions, to turn them into long gains
+ Yet also swipes down the arms of defenders reaching out for himself and has the strength in his lower body to bounce off hits, when he’s catching the ball on the run
+ Doesn’t cheat you with any lack of effort as a blocker, throwing his body into defenders and finding ways to wall them off
+ Only took part in one Shrine Bowl practices, but it just looked different to the rest of the group, gliding by and breaking a strong group of DBs
– Has a tendency of wanting to beat his man quickly on the route and because of that allows defenders to re-enter the picture with the way he makes the break later down the field
– There’s a lack of manipulation prior to and some excessive steps at the break point vs. off-coverage, trying to set up routes versus DBs who are able to stay square to him, as he runs himself into contact
– His limited catch radius does show up at times, when it looks like he’ll sky for high passes, but he is only just able to get his finger-tips on them (only 29 and ¼-inch arms)
– Had nine drops and four fumbles in 2022
This kid has some pretty insane quick-twitch to beat defenders in any direction. I truly believe he can play inside and out, win on all three levels and he has the speed to pull away from anybody before or after the ball gets into his hands. Flowers already flashes some highly impressive moments of leaving defenders behind in the dust as a route-runner. If he can do that more regularly, he’s going to be an extremely tough cover at the next level. Now, with his height and arm length being in the bottom-eighth percentile, there are some limitations in terms of catch radius and ability to shield the ball with his body, but as he continues to work on his craft, defenders aren’t going to be able to put hands on him and he can strike fear in the hearts of opposing coaches, if he actually has somebody that can deliver him the ball accurately.
2. Jaxon Smith-Njigba, Ohio State6’1”, 195 pounds; JR
A top-five receiver in the 2020 recruiting class, this guy only caught seven passes as a true freshman, before exploding in year two. Really all you need to know about this young man’s talent is that neither first-rounder Chris Olave or Garrett Wilson led the Buckeyes in receiving yards, but Smith-Njigba did, with 1606 and nine TDs on 95 catches. That earned him third-team All-American recognition. Unfortunately he didn’t even finish one full game this past season due to suffering a hamstring injury, which basically cost him the whole season (five catches for 43 yards trying to go in two other games).
+ Consistently threatens vertically off the snap, with no wasted movement out of his stance, pads over his knees and arms pumping hard
+ Very detailed route-runner, who understands the intricacies of the position
+ Can be deceptive with his eyes and body-language to freeze defenders and almost surprise them out of his breaks, throwing in some nasty trigger steps as he approaches the top of the route
+ Has very flexible hips and ankles to just roll off his feet and bend his routes, when not wanting to lose any speed in his breaks
+ Shows the ability to run by his defender on slot fade routes with a subtle hesitation off the line before getting to top gear
+ Incorporates different tempo in routes to trigger defenders his man, but also to work his way through zone coverages – you almost see him circle around hook defenders and catch the ball between guys over the middle on several occasions
+ Understands when he’s on the backside of the passing concept and can add some shake to his route, to make use of that extra time
+ Effectively widens defenders carrying him down the seams, in order to open up the post for himself as bends that way
+ Realizes when he needs to slow himself down as he’s approaching ancillary zone defenders
+ Just went off against Utah in the 2021/22 Rose Bowl, as the Buckeyes came back for a 48-45 win and this kid caught 15 balls for 347 yards and three TDs
+ Tracks the ball very naturally and displays high-level body-control as he adjusts to it down the field
+ Doesn’t seem fazed by having to reach behind himself and snatching the pass as the defender is allowed to re-enter the catch point, displaying strong hands on several occasions
+ Realizes when it’s better for him to body-catch the ball as he enters tight windows or approaches a linebacker
+ So good at using late hands on over-the-shoulder catches to not allow his man to rake the ball out
+ Turns upfield basically simultaneously with when his hands touch the ball and he routinely pulls himself forward after catching passes at/around the chains
+ Has the burst to consistently end up running down the opposite sideline from where he started on in-breaking or crossing routes, Plus he does an excellent job of swiping down the reach and keeping defenders from slowing him down as they seem to have an angle on him in pursuit
+ Can give a little shake to make guys miss who have him squared up or reduce the surface area to hit, plus sometimes it looks like JSN is covered in grease, when would-be-tacklers slip off him
+ Really good at sliding inside of safeties trying to drive on him as the ball goes there underneath
+ Reminded people that he’s still part of this class at the NFL combine, when he put up the best marks in the three-cone (3.93) and short shuttle (6.57) of anybody in Indianapolis, and he had one of best field workouts I’ve ever seen from a wide receiver, just being so clean out of his transitions and catching every ball with ease
– Spent 83% of his snaps with the Buckeyes in the slot, rarely having to deal with press-coverage and as part of a system that presents a lot of favorable opportunities to produce at a high level, with a ton of space to work with
– Lacks top-tier explosiveness and long speed – you don’t quite see him put safeties on their heels as he’s pushing at them
– Had a below-average 35-inch vertical jump and there isn’t a ton of evidence that he’ll be much of an asset winning in jump-ball situations
– More of a passive blocker in the run game and there’s a certain wind-up with his punch
– Missed all but three games with a hamstring injury last season
Even though two Ohio State receivers were drafted within the first 11 picks of the 2022 NFL Draft, Smith-Njigba might be the most talented and could potentially hear his name called as early as either one of them, as the current favorite for WR1 of this class. He has weirdly been getting punished by people for playing in the slot I feel like, without realizing his skill-set simply made most sense for that spot and the Buckeyes didn’t need him to line up outside, with all the other receivers they’ve had there. While I don’t quite see the same potential, the conversation around JSN very much reminds me of Justin Jefferson coming out of LSU. I don’t believe he has the top gear to be a legit deep threat at the next level and I do think he’s best-served to play mostly in the slot, but he may also catch 100 balls in multiple years and move the chains for you every week, if you let him roam between the numbers. There’s not much on tape that you don’t like, even though he may not blow you away.
3. Jordan Addison, USC5’11”, 175 pounds; JR
A four-star recruit in 2020, Addison immediately became a valuable contributor for Pitt, touching the ball 69 times for 724 yards and four touchdowns. As a sophomore, he caught exactly 100 passes for just under 1600 yards and he led the nation with 17 receiving touchdowns, which he was named the Biletnikoff winner and a first-team All-American for. He decided to transfer and pair up with Lincoln Riley and eventual Heisman winner Caleb Williams at USC in 2022, when he only played in 11 games and was “limited” to first-team All-Pac-12, but still up just over 900 yards and eight TDs on 63 touches.
+ Was a dynamic play-maker for the Panthers, who can make things happen on designed touches and winning down the field as somebody they routinely moved around the formation, At USC it felt much more like somebody truly winning as a route-runner
+ Quickly gets up to full speed and can open up the field on deep post routes across the field, creating space between the safeties and the underneath layer of the coverage
+ Very disciplined with staying straight in his initial stem, before fading around his corner on the sideline
+ When leverage dictates that he has to release opposed to the break (direction), he still has that extra gear to get to the point where he needs to be, as his QB puts it there
+ With the way he threatens off the line, he consistently is able to make corners overrun the break point on hitches and curls for easy-looking completions, and he aggressively works back down the stem
+ Has a knack for manipulating DBs and getting them lean against trigger-steps and head-nods
+ Consistently freezes defenders on breaks to the inside by giving a sudden shake, but can also make that hard one-legged plant to get out to the sideline on a 90-degree cut
+ Does a great job of tilting back into the space of defenders and stepping on their toes, as he makes his cut
+ Effectively rolls off either foot to flatten out his routes and being friendly to the quarterback on the fly
+ Makes challenging catches, where he makes having to fully extend for the ball look easy, by slowing its momentum with his fingertips
+ While he does recognize when he’s approaching/being led into a hit and turns his body away when needed, there’s no reluctancy to attack the pass in the air, You see him go airborne over the middle of the field and snatching the ball above his head on multiple occasions
+ Pretty unfazed by arms of defenders restricting his vision on the ball and understands when to not extend his arms too much for the catch
+ For a smaller build, Addison maintains space in the boundary for the ball to arrive and uses his body to shield the ball, while instantly pulling it into his body, so it can’t be dislodged late
+ Had an incredible play against Virginia, where a DB basically had the interception already, but Addison came back to the ball, took it away from the defender and took it for a 60+ yard TD
+ Uses the momentum of the ball to turn through either shoulder and get vertical
+ Brings some deceptive body-language and great start-stop ability after the catch
+ Has that innate feel for bodies around him once the ball is in his hands and can incorporate different footwork on the fly, to make defenders stop their feet and create angles for himself
– Rather unproven working against press-coverage or being challenged in his stem altogether, with how much he’s put in the slot and off the line generally – those Oregon State corners were able to make him adjust a bit by getting physical with him
– Would benefit from selling the break on stutter-fades and similar route more intensely, to get the DB to react
– There’s room for improvement in Addison’s feel for drifting towards open space or just getting to a secondary route more quickly
– Had 21 drops over his first two years, just taking his eyes off the ball a little too early at times
– Doesn’t mind putting hands on DBs, but isn’t actively seeking out or controlling guys and his team was better served used him as an fake bubble option or having him sell vertical routes
This is not the kind of receiver, who you roll out onto the field and he stands out above the group physically. Running a 4.49 at 173 pounds at the combine was a bit disappointing, but you turn on the film for Addison and he’s just making DBs look slow. Nobody in this class manipulates the guy across from him and is able to create separation as a route-running specialist as effectively as this guy. At Pitt, to me he appeared like more of a big-play threat, but when he got to USC, his ability to win before the ball is in his hands, really was on display. And for a guy of his stature, Addison is tremendous at coming up with the ball on contested catch opportunities. He’s ready to go week one more so than anybody else in this class.
4. Quentin Johnston, TCU6’3”, 205 pounds; JR
One of the top-100 recruits in 2020, Johnston was a first-team All-Big XII selection in 2021, thanks to 33 catches for 612 yards and six touchdowns. He averaged 19.8 yards per catch in his first two seasons with the Horned Frogs, with basically the same per-touch output as a freshman. This past season that number slightly went down, but he more than doubled is career-receptions (60) for 1069 yards and six TDs. That earned him first-team All-Big Ten accolades for the second year in a row.
+ For being a big-bodied wideout, Johnston rapidly gets up to full speed with the long strides to win down the field, He ran a ton of vertical routes as the Horned Frogs X or Z receiver, either clearing out space on the front-side or being a real threat on backside alerts versus solo coverage
+ Can slow-play his release and then blow by his man, Even against outside shades, you see him stutter or jab inside and then display the explosiveness to beat them to the far shoulder
+ Very sudden in short areas and already pretty good at swatting away the hands of defenders as he works across their face, and consistently gains a couple of steps on his name on drag routes
+ There’s a few deep comebacks on tape, where he makes the corner overrun the break-point by like five yards because of how he scares guys with his ability to run by
+ On curls you see him sort of sell the take-off without actually getting past the outside shoulder and use his arms to slightly push off
+ Can put safeties on their heels when pushing vertically out of the slot and create large passing downs breaking either way
+ His ball-tracking down the field is next level and you don’t see him distracted by DBs trying to pin his near-arm, making a couple impressive one-handed grabs with the other one
+ Shows the ability to sky for the ball and swallow it with his palms over his head, Yet he also brings the focus in tight areas to stomach the ball and make sure it’s not being punched out, In the 2022 Kansas State game, he was really working the middle of the field and looked unbothered by bodies around him
+ Had a couple of “big-boy” plays against Oklahoma in 2021, once skying for a sideline grab with bodies around him and running away from the pursuit for a TD, plus a moss-like catch, where he truly ripped the ball away from the corner on a goal-line fade
+ Has the speed to catch a crossing route and defeat pursuit to the opposite sideline
+ However, if he catches a curl or dig, he packs a rapid spin move the other way to defeat the defender driving down on him, plus then he possesses the frame to have tacklers slip off him
+ And the way he can start-stop in the open field for a guy his size is kind of scary – forced a missed tackle on nearly every third catch last year (19 on 60 receptions)
+ In the run game, he will add in some hesitation off the line to get corners on their heels and then land his hands inside their chest
+ You see Johnston have to crack back or adjust to safeties, as they try to shoot through a lane, and get a solid piece of those, to spring the ball-carrier to the outside
+ Had a monster performance in their win over Kansas in 2022, with 14 catches for 201 yards and a TD, but my favorite highlight on the day of his was him blocking both DBs to his side, in order to set up a long touchdown on a screen to one of his fellow receivers
+ Only did the jumps at the combine, but showcased his explosiveness with a 40.5-inch vert and a 10’5” broad
– Didn’t run many intricate routes, mostly going across or down the field at full speed
– Has room to improve how he tilts in his routes down the field opens up space for himself, to just bend of one foot on seven- and eight-routes (particularly out of the slot)
– Barely cracked 100 receiving yards through the first month of the ’22 season, before having his breakout game against Kansas, and was completely taken out of the National Championship game, catching just one pass for three yards in the 65-7 blowout loss to Georgia (although he might’ve had a touchdown on a shallow post route out of the slot, if the ball was thrown his way)
– Allows the ball to get into his chest and leaves his feet unnecessarily on way too many occasions as he approaches the catch
– Doesn’t utilize his size in contested situations nearly enough, hauling in only eight of 23 of such opportunities last season
In contrast to what I said about USC’s Jordan Addison, Johnston is exactly the type of receiver that makes DBs’ knees shake as he jogs out of the huddle. His explosiveness and deep speed, combined the way he can stop his momentum and run away from guys as he sticks his foot in the ground, is pretty insane. The skill-set is absolutely there to be an alpha X-receiver at the next level. Unfortunately, he’s still far from realizing that potential. The way he can set up defenders as a route-runner, how he approaches the ball on a consistent basis and the fact he just doesn’t use his physicality when he’s battling for the ball with smaller defenders, are all underwhelming. I’m not sure if he’s the most natural catcher of the ball and therefore I can’t put him at the top of the list, even though I believe he has the highest ceiling of the class.
5. Jalin Hyatt, Tennessee6’0”, 180 pounds; JR
A top-200 overall recruit in the 2020 class despite being listed at a miniscule 153 pounds, Hyatt put up very similar stat lines in his first two years with the Vols, combining for just over 500 yards and four touchdowns on 41 catches, before breaking out in 2022, when UT was lost now-Bears receiver Velus Jones Jr. to the draft and their top guy coming into the season in Cedrick Tillman was missing time. Altogether he caught 67 passes for 1267 yards and 15 touchdowns, making him a unanimous All-American and winning him the Biletnikoff award, given to the best receiver in the country.
+ This guy has legit track speed – his 100- and 200-meter rally were faster than 98% of D1 wide receivers, That combination of blazing speed and ability to track the ball down the field makes his dangerous deep threat
+ He does a great job of creating space towards the post, as he threatens the outside with the vertical stem and then takes his speed up a notch as he sticks his foot in the ground to bend towards the middle, often combined with giving a nod towards the sideline
+ When matched up with guys one-on-one in the slot who give him a respectable cushion, he still has that extra gear to gain a couple of steps on them, And you regularly see him split the corner and safety, who end up trying to bracket him in quarters coverages
+ There were plenty of vertical option routes, where Hyatt displayed the ability to make the right decisions on the fly
+ His speed was also used regularly to create space for fellow receivers on wheel routes (off motion), although Hendon Hooker hit him for several big plays when defenses didn’t pass him off accordingly as well
+ With the way he can threaten vertically, he can create plenty of space as he snaps off routes and create easy access towards the middle of the field, where he can just run away from guys
+ Has the ankle flexibility to roll through cuts and turn his body fluidly
+ Put on about ten pounds in the 2022 offseason, to be able to beat press-coverage and break tackles more effectively, which we did see come to effect in his breakout campaign
+ Shows no fear to attack the ball at its earliest point and extending away from his threat, even though he knows a hit is imminent, as he goes over the middle
+ Unlike many deep threats, Hyatt tracks the ball and extends his arms accordingly, to not miss an opportunity to cash in (only five drops across 72 catchable targets last season)
+ Consistently was able to deal with screen passes and hitches being thrown over his head and having to adjust his approach
+ Catching the ball on the run, Hyatt can blaze by anybody and defeat pursuit angles along the way
+ Uses swipe-downs with his arms effectively to knock away the reach of would-be tacklers
+ Despite still certainly lacking some size, Hyatt does not shy away from mixing it up with bigger corners and safeties
+ His big moment of 2022 was scoring five(!) touchdowns against Alabama on six catches (for 207 yards) in Tennessee’s huge upset win, running by several future pros
– Not the most refined route-runner, who wins largely on a vertical plane – seams/slot fades/posts and wheels – the NFL may look at him as a pure vertical slot
– There’s a little too much sauce when Hyatt’s running pretty simple in- or out-breakers underneath, and he doesn’t stop as well as he starts
– A lot of his production did come from coverage busts and his 17 screen passes caught
– Has only faced 62 total snaps against press coverage in his career, and on those of those he was put in stacks, where they would cross-release anyway
– Hasn’t show much of an ability to win at the catch point through contact, He only had three contested catches in 2022 – although that is largely about him running away from people
Hyatt’s role at Tennessee was almost comical. It was all vertical routes out of the slot, hitches and screens. Unfortunately we don’t have any agility numbers on him (yet), because the ability to stop and turn are what I question in terms of how his future team can expand his route tree when he gets there. You love the speed and ball-tracking, but at this point he’s a pretty one-dimensional receiver. What he provides right now can certainly be valuable for his future offense, using that speed horizontally and vertically, but how high his draft stock may rise will be dependent on what coaches can envision him to become. To me that’s not quite worthy of a first-round pick.
6. A.T. Perry, Wake Forest6’4”, 200 pounds; RS JR
This former three-star recruit caught just 19 passes for less than 300 yards (and two TDs) through his first two years, before exploding onto the scene in 2021 with 71 grabs for just under 1300 yards and 15(!) touchdowns, earning himself first-team All-ACC. He repeated those honors this past season, with slightly worse numbers in one fewer game, whilst not having starting quarterback Sam Hartmann available to throw him the ball for stretches.
+ Very quick feet for a guy his size and he’s so good at manipulating corners off the snap
+ Can gain inside leverage against corners shaded that way by quickly hopping towards the sideline and then jumping underneath, or nodding inside and creating more room for himself down the sideline
+ While elusive and flexible for a big receiver, he can also become the enforcer on his releases and attack the DB’s chest, in order to give himself a clean runway
+ Continues to work the hands trying to stack guys vertically and will extend the inside arm as DBs try to pin it
+ Perry may need some room to build up, but once he’s rolling, he can run by corners on post routes, when getting matched up with them down the field, And he does a great job of opening up that area of the field for himself with the way he stems vertically
+ Will change up speeds on the fly and be deceptive with his body-language
+ There’s not many 6’4” guys who teams ask to run blaze-out as drive-starters – Perry is one of them
+ Does well to pro-actively lean into contact, to create separation with subtle chicken-wing moves at the break point – really eats over the middle of the field on dig routes that way
+ Is able stop his momentum by sitting in the chair better than almost any receivers his height – Runs beautiful curl and comeback route, where he really sells that take-off down the sideline and then sticks his foot in the ground as the corner flips his hips, before actively working back down the ladder
+ Such a fluid mover and was asked to run some pretty intricate double-moves, where he could naturally sink his hips and come back out
+ Against zone coverage, he slightly drifts to eliminate ancillary defenders frequently
+ Tracks the ball exceptionally well arriving across the inside and towards the outside shoulder on those touch passes from QB Sam Hartmann
+ Presents a massive catch-radius with the wingspan that would amount to the average 6’10” person and plays above the rim as well as anybody in this class (hauled in 11 of 25 contested catch opportunities)
+ Fluidly pirouettes around for back-shoulder catches, snatching and pulling it into his body, combined with a subtle swipe-bay of the defender
+ Understands where hits are coming from and how to turn away from them, to protect the ball, really pinning it against his chest at times when needed
+ Instantly gets upfield for positive yardage after the catch and seems to have those eyes in the back of his helmet, with the way he gets around that safety driving down on him as he hauls in the pass, The same is true on dig routes, when he reverses back out to the sideline as the corner tries to chase him down
+ Perry has a real knack for drawing flags, not only by forcing DBs to grab cloth against him running routes, but also the way he makes them engage in contact at the catch point – he got four huge ones in the Clemson game, which allowed them to take that contest to overtime, where he scored the touchdown that initially put them ahead
+ Watching him against Army last season, they basically bracketed him on every single snap when he was the single receiver from the second quarter on
+ Chooses good angles and breaks down in space to shield defenders in the run game
+ Consistently is able to gain the inside position and force corners to workm around him, if they want to make an impact in that regard
+ Surprised a lot of people in a positive sense, with a 4.47 in the 40 and an 11’1” broad jump (96th percentile among WRs)
– Presents more of a gangly frame and I’m not sure how much muscle he can still pack on
– Lacks that extra gear once the ball is in his hands to run away from the defense
– And that also shows up when he can’t hit that last notch, to get under those high-arching passes that appear to be a step too far out in front
– Wake Forest’s odd offensive system certainly played its part in this, but Perry doesn’t bring the same type of urgency on every single route and blocking assignment
– Slightly leaves his feet on some passes he really doesn’t need to and can drop the ball because of it (eight drops on 89 catchable targets last season)
Perry is a pretty unique guy in this wide receiver class. He doesn’t the top-end speed to just run by people or dances around defenders after the catch necessarily, but he has enough of both to be effective and he’s an extremely savvy player. His suddenness to win off the line at that height, how he creates separation later in the route and the way he can win on high-point passes are all tremendous. I don’t think he’s dynamic enough to be a legit number one, but if he’s your secondary receiver option, who can play either outside spot and win through contact to start or finish, I think he can be a very productive player. For a really small group of receivers this year, he brings some qualities you don’t really find otherwise.
7. Josh Downs, North Carolina5’9”, 175 pounds; JR
One of the top-100 overall recruits in 2020, after catching just seven passes (and turning three of those into touchdowns) as a true freshman, Downs was a first-team All-ACC selection in 2021, hauling in 101 passes for 1335 yards and eight TDs. He missed a couple of games last year (11 played), but still caught 94 balls for 1029 yards and 11 TDs, making him a second-team All-American.
+ When he’s asked to threaten vertically, Downs has that burst off the line to open the eyes of defensive coordinators
+ If they put a safety on him in man or in match quarters, he can burn them quickly, Plus when he forces those guys to give him extra cashion, in-breakers become more dangerous
+ However, this guy is really good at changing up speeds or step-sequencing and allowing concepts to develop properly, attacking areas of the field as they’re being cleared out and maximizing the space as he makes that secondary break, such as drag-and-up routes and deep ovebender variations, where he just shows a certain feel for how to navigate around bodies
+ You give Downs those free releases as the inside guy in bunch sets and his ability to break either way, becomes very dangerous, particularly if the middle is cleared out and he has room to run, with the safeties having to make a tough tackle
+ When facing defenders in soft press, he can give those guys a bunch of different looks off the line, to keep them off balance
+ His agility in tight quarters and the way he varies his foot speed along with leaning one way, to create angles for himself against defenders, is tremendous
+ Understands how to manipulate DBs with deceptive body-language at the top of routes and his Tarheel QB Drake Maye was consistently able to hit him on curls, square-ins and outs right out of the break, where defenders hadn’t been able to redirect forward yet
+ Regularly asked to sit down in the hash area and make those five-yard catches to stay ahead of the chains, plus if safeties shoot down too recklessly, he can make them miss and quickly pick up yardage
+ What I really like in that regard is the way he sells that little extra burst just before stopping as somebody sinks with him and forces that guy to give away vision on the QB, before attacking back towards the ball and snatching it
+ Showcases an advanced understanding for route adjustments against zone coverage, slowing down how he comes out of breaks and sliding towards the open space
+ He’s had to deal with some odd angles of the ball arriving on those bubble screens out of bunch sets and having to adjust to off ball-placement on those
+ His drop total went from ten in 2021 to just three last year on basically the same amount of catchable targets
+ Attacks the ball in the air better than many guys, who have four or five inches on him – hauled in 13 of 18 passes in contested situations last season (only 3-of-14 in 2021)
+ Generally, Downs’ has that bursty running style with the ball in his hands, being able to kick into another gear and beat pursuit defenders across the field, but also to cross them up in the open field, Plus he has slipperiness to him, to pull through wraps
+ Displays excellent awareness for where he is on the field and the bodies around him and adjusts his upfield-turn dependent on where defenders are coming from and turns the near-shoulder away from contact effectively
+ Used as a gadget element by this offense, running fly sweeps, backside bubble options, etc., On those he also does a great job hesitating, nodding one way to set up his blockers and slice through lanes opened up for him – averaged 7.5 yards after the catch in 2021
- His short arms (30 and 3/8) do come into play when you think he’d pluck a ball on the run, but he has to slow down or has to go off one hand
– Almost exclusively operated out of the slot for UNC and if guys are able to actually land jams playing on the line, his size may become a real issue
– Also, his exaggerated start-stop route-running may not really fly in the NFL
– Tends to get too enamored with want to juke defenders, when there’s no space and he should just try to drive through contact for another yard or two potentially (averaged just four YAC last season)
– Simply lacks the size to really set the tone as a blocker, mostly just throwing a shoulder into defenders who need to go through him and not actively approaching them
Receivers like Downs are very fun to watch. Unfortunately a lot of guys in that role regularly struggle to find a place on an NFL field. What makes him a little different to many of those super-quick slot receivers is how advanced his understanding for how to find space against zone coverage already is and how big he plays at the catch point. I think he’s a slot only and for teams that ask those guys to come tight into the formation or peel back on bigger bodies on plays out to the perimeter, he won’t be a fit. Yet, with the way he can consistently get open against man or zone, along with the make-you-miss ability after the catch, he may become his future quarterback’s new favorite target. He just needs to become more efficient once the ball is in his hands.
8. Marvin Mims, Oklahoma5’11”, 180 pounds; JR
The rest of the analysis can be found here!
9. Xavier Hutchinson, Iowa State6’2”, 205 pounds; RS SR
10. Nathaniel “Tank” Dell, Houston5’8″, 165 pounds; RS SR
What to do with him?https://preview.redd.it/ofd7lrserbpa1.jpg?width=750&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=e7a8bef6393aeca439a2e2d19b3a39c2e8aebc46
Kayshon Boutte, LSU5’11”, 195 pounds; JR
The next names up:Michael Wilson (Stanford), Cedric Tillmann (Tennessee), Rashee Rice (SMU), Jayden Reed (Michigan State), Parker Washington (Penn State), Tyler Scott (Cincinnati), Demario Douglas (Liberty), Ronnie Bell (Michigan), Jalen Moreno-Cropper (Fresno State), Puka Nacua (BYU), Jonathan Mingo (Ole Miss) & Dontayvion Wicks (Virginia)
If you enjoyed this breakdown, please consider checking out the original piece and feel free to check out all my other video content here!
Twitter: @ halilsfbtalk Instagram: @ halilsrealfootballtalk
2023.03.22 15:10 Lumpiest_Princess Obviously crashed 2007 van for $2500 – in "fair" condition
|submitted by Lumpiest_Princess to delusionalcraigslist [link] [comments]|
2023.03.22 11:47 Either_Asparagus1750 HELP! Service Connection Denied
2023.03.22 07:15 Wisson_Robotics Wisson Robotics launches Nimbo™ Series pliable robotic manipulators to empower service industries
Wisson robotics, founded in 2019, launches the Nimbo™ pliable robotic manipulator series to the global market, based on the patented Pliabot® technology resulting from over a decade of scientific research, offering unparalleled combinations of compliance, dexterity, lightweight, and safety, providing scenario-oriented solutions to robotic services across a variety of applications. The most iconic innovations include the use of patented Pliabot® compliant muscles as motion generation units and compact high-speed pneumatic controllers, in contrast to electric motors in conventional robotic manipulators.submitted by Wisson_Robotics to pliablerobot [link] [comments]
From the emergence of robotic manipulators in the late 20th century, the primary criteria of optimization had always leaned towards industrial manufacturing, where industrial robotic manipulators were expected to transcend human physical capabilities in terms of speed, accuracy, and payload. Moving from safety cages in factories towards people-dense natural environments of the mass population, strength and power quickly became less applicable, replaced by new core challenges such as interaction safety, environmental adaptability, and energy efficiency. The emerging Cobot (collaborative robots) technology was targeting such performance indices, but was fundamentally constrained by the same motor-joint paradigm inherited from industrial robots, resulting in even higher reliance in precision manufacturing and high-frequency advanced control algorithms, both hindering its cost-effectiveness, fail-safety, and adaptability to random changes.
Powered by Pliabot®, a fundamental actuator-level innovation
In recent years, multiple drivers have pushed the service robots industry to surpass manufacturing industrial robots in terms of annual growth, ranging from global population aging and general labor shortage, to consumer upgrading and AI-availability. This calls for new, intelligent robots to be able to work interactively in natural human-dense environments safely, efficiently, effectively, and economically. Such robots are required to have manipulators that are dexterous, flexible, adaptive to physical interactions, as well as having a high payload-to-weight ratio.
Wisson offers the patented Pliabot® technology, aiming at the above emerging needs of service robot applications, based on over a decade of scientific research. The core of the Pliabot® technology is the deployable structure pliable robotic muscles made from compliant materials, driven by pneumatics or hydraulics by the proprietary integrated motion control platform SlimDrive™, paired with intelligent algorithmic platform SlimEngine™. Together they form a groundbreaking paradigm of using compliant materials and fluidic drive to make safe, flexible, dexterous, lightweight, but strong and accurate robotic manipulators specifically for service robots.
Four primary advantages enabling a new horizon of service robot applications
Wisson’s Nimbo™ pliable manipulator series, with mechanistically guaranteed fail-safety and impact safety, human-arm level payload-to-weight ratio and accuracy, pave the way to a brand new horizon of wider applications for service robots. The primary performance advantages include:
Dexterity and flexibility. The Wisson Nimbo™ series manipulators were developed on the proprietary Pliabot® platform technology, following a completely distinctive core structure from conventional motor-based robotic manipulators. Instead of having multiple electric motors as joints, a series (often dozens) of flexible Pliabot® muscles form a network, parallelly into joints and sequentially into a manipulator. Kinematic redundancy could easily be achieved by stacking multiple joints each containing a corresponding number of muscles, allowing the manipulator to posture infinitely in space to reach a particular target of operation. With the muscles being compliant, the pneumatic actuation medium being compressible, and the kinematics being easily redundant, the resulting Nimbo™ pliable manipulators could have substantial dexterity equivalent to 6-to-7-DoF or above in rigid motor-driven manipulators, as well as inherent flexibility and impact safety even with controller failure or power off.
Ultra-high payload-to-weight ratio. Payload-to-weight ratio reflects a robot’s workload capacity per unit weight. Due to material-level and structure-level innovations, Wisson Nimbo™ series pliable manipulators could achieve over 1:1 payload-to-weight ratio, and topping at 3:1 maximum ratio at certain postures, approaching and surpassing human-arm capacities. Compared with Cobots (0.2-0.3:1 typically) and industrial manipulators (0.1:1 typically), the Nimbo™ pliable manipulators have substantially lower inertial but remarkably higher strength per unit weight, making them safe and energy-efficient by manifolds, ideal for mobile applications and close-proximity deployments with humans.
Interaction safety. The core to service robots is interaction. Interacting with people, environments, handling objects, performing inspections, cleaning various surfaces, service robots are destined to maneuver through complex environments handling random situations while frequently performing physical interactions. This calls for unconditional, guaranteed interaction safety under all circumstances. With the patented Pliabot® core technology, Wisson Nimbo™ pliable manipulators are based on flexible muscle structures paired with SlimEngine™ tri-loop advanced feedback control, ensuring timely and effective adaptation to both routine task interactions and unpredicted environmental incidences; and under the worst circumstances such as power down or mechanistic failure, the natural compliance from both the material and structure could ensure bottom-line safety to avoid damages to both the environment and the robot.
Outstanding environmental resistance. With virtually no seams and gaps typically seen in conventional motor-based rigid robots, Wisson Nimbo™ pliable manipulators could achieve a list of remarkable characteristics of high durability and environmental resistance: waterproof, moisture-proof, dustproof, radiation enhancement, corrosion resistance, ultra-high voltage resistance, etc. Designed to endure hash environments, Nimbo™ could be deployed outdoors for long-term operations. It could be particularly suitable for extreme environments such as dust, muddy, oil, electromagnetic radiation, hydraulic pressure, etc.
The Nimbo™ manipulator enables a series of scenario-oriented end-products
Based on market research and industrial customer analysis, Wisson has developed the Nimbo™ series pliable manipulators with three distinctive lines, the KN600, KN800, and KN1000, and derived several service robot end-products based on them towards a variety of application scenarios, including the Orion series flying pliable robots for low-altitude inspection and maintenance operations, the Draco series ground operation pliable robots for industrial inspection and maintenance operations, and the Centaur series dual-arm ground manipulation pliable robots for precise manipulation operations in disaster relief and other public service applications.
Nimbo™ pliable manipulators, small size, high strength
Wisson Nimbo™ series pliable manipulators were developed based on the proprietary pliable core technologies, the Pliabot® high-performance bionic muscles, the SlimDrive™ high-precision pneumatic controllers, and the SlimEngine™ flexible intelligent algorithm platform. Thanks to the fundamental breakthroughs offered by those platform technologies, the Nimbo™ series pliable manipulators could achieve substantial performance advantages, keeping well balances between strength and weight, compliance and precision, while having outstanding environmental resistance. The series were further optimized into three distinctive product lines, the KN600, KN800, and KN1000 manipulators, each with unique kinematic structure and configurations, aiming towards different end-product application scenarios:
KN600 Series lightweight pliable robotic manipulators: 20 pliable muscles, 7 pliable DOFs, designed for lightweight general mobile operations and humanoid service operations with omnidirectional flexible installation;
KN800 Series retractable pliable robotic manipulators: 21 pliable muscles, 3 pliable DOFs, designed for aerial and hoisting operations, with 360 degrees flexibility and up to 15kg maximum payload, with a large expansion ratio for working in tight spaces, matching with various UAV platforms, hoisting platforms, and hanging rail robot platforms;
KN1000 Series pliable-rigid hybrid robotic manipulators: 8 muscles and 3 motors, enabling 3 pliable DOFs and 3 conventional rigid DOFs, designed for flexible operations with large workspace and omni-directional installation, achieving large-range, high-precision, high-speed flexible motion. The K1000 series are suitable for various mobile or stationary platforms for inspection, operation, flexible handling and logistics applications.
Orion flying arms, a revolutionary solution to precision aerial manipulation
Current mainstream UAV applications including aerial observation, geographic terrain mapping and agricultural operations assistance, do not require frequent physical contact or interaction between the UAV and the environment, focus on observation rather than intervention. However, with the expansion of customers' operational demands from observational operations to interventional or precision manipulations, UAVs need to be equipped with robotic manipulators for dexterous operations that are lightweight, strong, dexterous, and power efficient.
The Wisson Orion series flying pliable robots are comprised of retractable pliable manipulators mounted underneath commercial drones, forming complete solutions for remote aerial operations with direct physical interactions. This series offer unique characteristics of retractability, inherent flexibility, large payload with lightweight, remarkable environmental resistance, meanwhile, it is easy to mount with the UAV with diversified interfaces, and can be equipped with vision, olfaction, audition and other sensors as needed for maintenance, object transfer, and precision manipulation applications in petrochemical plants, energy and chemical industry, disaster rescue and other commercial or public services.
Draco ground operation platform, the omnipotent inspection robot
The Wisson Draco series includes three models designed based on Wisson proprietary MP series mobile platform and Pliabot technology, each with different working range and functions. The robot series have excellent mobility and autonomous navigation covering most indoor and outdoor scenarios due to the compact design. The platform can flexibly mount a variety of payloads including PTZ camera, pliable robotic manipulators, detection sensors and other modules. It can perform low, medium, high and multi-angle three-dimensional inspections based on the inspection equipment, and can manipulate various objects such as doors, press buttons, and change positions for data reading and testing. In addition, it can be flexibly equipped with different types of manipulator modules and lifting modules according to actual scenarios and operating requirements. The maximum operating height can reach 2.5m. It is widely used in industrial inspections, fire-fighting, energy O&M and other ground operations.
Founded in 2019, Wisson is an innovation-driven high-tech company headquartered in Shenzhen, China, dedicated to providing interactive & operational service robotic solutions to the industry and the vast public. The Wisson team have accumulated rich technological foundations and practical know-hows from a global perspective, committed to becoming a leading figure in bringing pliable robots to commercialization.
Wisson Robotics Ltd
[[email protected]](mailto:[email protected])
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2023.03.21 13:11 3am_doorknob_turn NEWLY FOUND MORMON SEX CRIME CASE: In 2021, a former longtime VP of Deseret Trust (an LDS church auxiliary) was sentenced to 160 days in jail after admitting to about 200-400 hours of child sexual exploitation (CP possession/uploading) over a 3-4 year span. In Jan 2023, he violated probation.
2023.03.21 11:56 Opethfan1984 "Exploring the Red Planet: The Potential of GPT and AI Technologies in Facilitating Human Travel and Colonization of Mars" by GPT-4
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2023.03.21 01:34 BigRocksWilderness [Conflict] All or Nothing at All
Andrey Kropotkin, President of Kaliningrad, stared warily at the wall across from him, contemplating another report of Polish Troop Movements into Lithuania. He reached for another cigarette, his ashtray already crowded with the remains of his previous desperate attempts to calm his nerves. He sighed again, rising to his feet, gazing across Kaliningrad out the window. The city he tried so hard to protect, the city that he had devoted his life to securing its independence, the city that he loved. He had to fight, fight to defend his country, fight to defend his home, and fight to defend their independence. He turned back around with a newfound confidence in his heart just as the doors slammed open and a swarm of military and civilian advisors flooded in. He knew in his heart before they even had the chance to speak, he knew that war had come to Kaliningrad.Kaliningrad is famous for its A2/AD Capabilities, and Poland has appeared to forget this. Don't forget; it has been less than a year since we declared our independence. Remember, It took Russia several years post-1991 to commit to downsizing its military. While we will lack the direct funding to continue maintenance on our equipment in the coming years, the majority of it should still be more or less functional. With proper early warning, we can have sufficient aircraft in the air to meet the NATO assault and a SAM Bubble prepped to cover them, along with AEW&C Aircraft to command them . They will be engaging planes that are not expected to encounter enemy aircraft, fully laden with Air to Ground Munitions. S-500, S-400, and S-300/S-350 SAM Systems reach far into Polish and Lithuanian Airspace, forcing incoming air packages to react defensively. Due to the Russian preparation, we have an advantage in Electronic Warfare Capability. We will begin with an aggressive Jamming campaign via ground-based systems such as the Krasukha, interfering with NATO communications and Radar, attempting to disrupt their targeting capabilities, and allowing more of our assets to survive the strike unharmed. Most munitions and aircraft targeting us depend on GPS for guidance, a weakness we can exploit. GPS Signals will be jammed extensively, hopefully causing mass confusion in the Air as Aircraft try to return their bases, and missiles to miss their targets. A lack of SEAD Capability and Jamming Aircraft in the incoming Aerial Assault will let our fewer aircraft punch above their weight. NATO is operating several AEW&C aircraft in theater, and it is crucial that they be destroyed. 32 Mig-41 Fulcrums entered service just before the collapse of the Russian Federation, and it's likely that a handful remain operational. Armed with the long ranged R-37M Missile and radar homing R-27EP missile, and escorted by Su-57s they will attempt to engage and shoot them down. Due to their large size, and need to consistently radiate, the aircraft will be relatively easy to locate, potentially even taking off from inside of the range of the S-400. Such aircraft have even been known to show up on civilian aircraft tracking sites, so finding and engaging it should be without difficulty. We will use its last known location, as the target for the PCA Strike, with the R-27EP Radar Homing Missiles, being cued off of the AEW&C own radar, or more simply using the R-37 to engage from further distance. Alternatively, we can utilize the S-500's Ability to engage targets at extended range to engage the AEW&C Aircraft. Operations to engage Tanker Aircraft, will take place in a similar manner. The S-500 is extremely helpful here, as its long range, and ability to engage support aircraft at these ranges, will force them to keep the majority of these aircraft at arms, hampering efforts to launch consecrated airstrikes. This is, however, assuming, due to the false belief that we lack a functioning air defense network, they don't get shot down immediately at the start of hostilities, by flying too close to the border.
Attention, young men of Kaliningrad! You are being called to join the fight for our nation's freedom and independence. The imperialist forces of NATO threaten our way of life, our families, and our homeland. But we will not stand by and let them take what is rightfully ours.In order for Kaliningrad to stand any long-term chance of survival against the Polish Hordes, we must make the difficult choice to begin extensive conscription. Luckily, watching cruise missiles fly over cities and strike government and civilian buildings is a powerful incentive to turn a population against the invading enemy. After all, if Kaliningrad wanted to join Poland, we would have after we declared independence. Years of Russian State Controlled News informing the population of NATO and their American Master's imperialistic ways will surely be remembered, further helping our cause. New conscripts will be split into two groups, those with combat experience from the Ukrainian Conflict, or even Georgia and Chechnya, will be quickly trained, and put on the frontlines. If we lack those in sufficient numbers (25,000+), the group will be expanded to men in peak enlistment age able to be rapidly trained. The second group will be rapidly trained in basic insurgency tactics and sent to disrupt the enemy supply train.
"I stand with the common man, shoulder to shoulder, to defend our country and our beloved city of Kaliningrad. We will not allow the Western Dogs to triumph over us. Let us fight with all our might to protect what is rightfully ours." - Andrey Kropotkin, President of Kaliningrad.
2023.03.20 17:44 Arthen150 What's this plastic nipple thing on the bottom of radiator? 2007 Saturn Ion
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