#symboloftheday

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SYMBOL OF THE DAY
The Caduceus
Dating back to the Mesopotamian God Ningishzida, the caduceus, a symbol of two serpents entwined around a staff is believed to date back to 3,000 BCE – 4,000 BCE. The caduceus is associated with Hermes Trismegistus in Greco-Egyptian mythology, Hermes in Greek mythology, and Mercury in Roman mythology. This symbol has had many different meanings and uses over the years including but not limited to a symbol of commerce, power, authority, supernatural forces, the uniting of opposites, the World Axis, and an important tool for all magicians. Hermes was the messenger of the gods, the go-between figure, and was associated with language, magic, commerce, athletics, the crossing of boundaries, and was a psychpomp for the souls of the dead. As I have mentioned before, snakes are typically a symbol of wisdom and are fitting symbols for a wisdom deity like Hermes. Wings, like birds, are associated with divinity and fly between the Heavens and the Earth just as Hermes travels between the mortal and the divine realms. Mercury, the Roman depiction of Hermes, is seen with wings on both his feet and head, symbolizing his cunning ability to think and move as fast as a bird can fly. A more spiritually esoteric interpretation of the caduceus can see this as symbolic of the rising of kundalini energy and the shamanic ascent up the World Tree, leading to personal enlightenment. Once a shaman ascends the axis mundi of the world they are said to experience flights of ecstasy, which would also make the wings on the caduceus an appropriate symbol of shamanic flight. The entwining of the snakes can be seen as representing the helical structure of the DNA, the concept of infinity, and the unification of male and female energies. In addition to Greece and Rome, the caduceus can be found in Babylon, Egypt, and India all with similar meanings. However, due to its misuse by the US Army Medical Corps in 1902, now the caduceus is commonly seen as the symbol for the medical field in the United States despite its mix up with the similar looking Rod of Asclepius; a Greek god associated with healing and medicine.
#DPH #Symbolist #SymboloftheDay #Caduceus

งุ้งงิ้ง งุงิ #hanmade #jasmine #mothersday #symboloftheday #siri&;riya

A Symbol épülete alatti kincsek! #symboloftheday#220evespince#symbol

#3idiots 👌🏻👌🏻👌🏻👌🏻👌🏻👌🏻👌🏻
#symboloftheday

A yin yang formed itself in my pre-yoga smoothie. #symboloftheday #yinyang #smoothie #yoga

A legenda szerint anno, az eredeti formájában megőrzött kútban rejtették el a Szent koronát. 👑☝️ #symboloftheday#symbolgarden#szentkorona

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Anubis

Anubis, or in Greek “Ἄνουβις,” is the Greek name given to the Egyptian god of mumification, the afterlife, and is typically depicted with the head of a canine. The head of Anubis is of the african golden wolf, a species that can still be found throughout Egypt and North Africa. Anubis has assumed many different roles throughtout all the changes and evolutions of Egyptian mythology. The earliest recordings depict Anubis as the protector of graves and tombs. At one time he was reffered to as “the lord of the afterlife,” but eventually Osiris was given such title sometime between 2055 – 1650 BCE. It was then that Anubis became associated with the symbolic weighing of the heart, which would determine if a person was worthy enough to enter the realm of the dead. Though many stories differ through history, it was often believed that Anubis was the son of the ancient sun god Ra. One of the most interesting facts regarding Anubis is, despite being one of the oldest depicted and most popular gods of the Egyptian pantheon, Anubis occupies almost no role in Egyptian mythology. Egyptologist believe that Wepwawet, the other canine headed god who was depicted with either white or gray fur as opposed to black, was eventually combined with Anubis. Anubis’ black fur is said to be symbolic of death, rebirth, and the discoloration that accompanies a corpse. Like the Greek god Hermes, Anubis was considered a psychopomp and that is why the Greek combined the two deities to create Hermanubis, a 1st and 2nd century synthesis of Hermes and Anubis, which is on display at the Vatican Museums. Greeks were fairly fond of Anubis, in fact Plato wrote that Socrates uttered phrases such as "by the dog" (kai me ton kuna), "by the dog of Egypt", and "by the dog, the god of the Egyptians", both for emphasis and to appeal to Anubis as an arbiter of truth in the underworld. Despite there being little myths regarding the legends of Anubis, he was and is one of the most popular Egyptian gods, so when you see him think of the protector of tombs, mummification, a guide to the souls, and the weigher of the heart.
#FractalYouniverse #DPH #Symbologist #SymboloftheDay #Anubis #Egypt

งุ้งงิ้ง งุงิ #hanmade #jasmine #mothersday #symboloftheday #siri&;riya

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Uraeus
The Uraeus is an upright Egyptian cobra prominently displayed on the crown of pharaohs and symbolized sovereignty, royalty, deity, and divine authority in ancient Egypt. Etymologically uraeus comes form the Greek οὐραῖος and meant “on its tail” and comes from the Egyptian meaning “rearing cobra.” The uraeus was typically associated with the goddess Wadjet. Wadjet is a serpent goddess, she is often depicted as a cobra and she is considered one of the earliest Egyptian deities. She was the patroness of the Nile Delta and was considered the protector of Lower Egypt. To indicate Wadjet's protection over the land, pharaohs wore the uraeus as a head ornament, either with the body of Wadjet atop the head, or as a crown encircling the head. Only by wearing the uraeus was the pharaoh recognized the legitimate ruler. As the uraeus grew as a royal symbol, depictions of the gods Horus and Set began to have them wearing the uraeus symbol on their crown. According to mythology of Ra, the first uraeus was believed to have been created by the mother goddess Isis, who formed it from the dust of the earth and the spittle of the then-current sun deity (Ra). In addition to being and iconic adornment of the pharaoh, it was commonly seen in jewelry and as a protective amulet. As an Egyptian hieroglyph, the uraeus generally referred to a goddess, a priestess, the goddess Wadjet, the goddess Menhit, the shrine of the goddess àter, or sometimes even the goddess Isis. When Upper and Lower Egypt was unified, the image of Nekhbet, the goddess who was represented as a white vulture in Upper Egypt, was combined with her Lower Egyptian counterpart Wadjet’s image as the uraeus on the crowns of pharaohs to further symbolize their divine rule over Egypt.
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #Uraeus #Egypt

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Black Sun
The Black Sun, also known as “sonnenrad,” is an esoteric and occult symbol that was famously appropriated by Nazi Germany during WWII. The Black Sun is an ancient solar design with twelve radiating bent arms symbolic of the twelve zodiacs. The Back sun is displayed as an iconic sun wheel mosaic found on the floor of the infamous Wewelsburg Castle. Heinrich Himmler, the Nazi German SS General of the Third Reich, established the Wewelsburg Castle as a cult headquarters for the magical operations the Nazis were so interested in and claimed it would be the center of the “New World” once victory was achieved. Nazis often displayed the Black Sun with a counter-clockwise spinning swastika at the center and saw the arms of the black sun as symbolic of not only the SS found on German uniforms, but as well as claiming three swastikas composed the Black Sun. Its theorized that the origins of the German Black Sun may come from decorative solar discs by the Merovingians. The Merovingians are a dynasty that ruled what we now call France and part of Germany for over 300 years. Despite Nazi appropriation, the Black Sun can also be found in Alchemical and Hermetic thought. Devoid of its sinister connotation, for Alchemists there were two suns; one was the pure “philosophical gold” that symbolized the highest level of spiritual attainment, the other was the black sun symbolizing the prima materia or “material gold” of the soul which must be developed and transmuted into its perfected form. The black sun can also be found in modern day comics such as Grant Morrison’s 2000 AD series “Zenith,” which makes repeated references to a Black Sun cult. In the movie Iron Sky the Black Sun symbol represents the dark side of the moon which hides the secret base of the Nazis. In the Zombies game mode of Call of Duty: Black Ops II & III, the Black Sun represents an organization known as the "Order of the Keepers." Today the Black Sun is most often appropriated by Germanic Neopaganism, occultists, and esotericists.
www.davidpatrickharry.com
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #SymboloftheDay #BlackSun

SYMBOL OF THE DAY
Osiris

Identified as the god of the afterlife, the Egyptian God Osiris is also the god of death, transition, resurrection, and regeneration. Iconically depicted with symbolic green skin for rebirth and vegetation, Osiris has a pharaoh's beard, partially mummy-wrapped legs, wearing a distinctive crown with two large ostrich feathers at either side, and holding a crook and flail. Osiris is the husband of Isis, brother to Set, and the father to the famous sky god Horus. Osiris comes to us as a Latin transliteration of the Ancient Greek Ὄσιρις, which in turn is an adaption from the original Egyptian. There are many different myths and versions of Osiris regarding who his parents were, whether he was the brother or husband to Isis, and so on. However, a popular myth recounted by Plutarch depicts the loyal devotion Isis had for her lover Osiris. In brief, Set fools Osiris into getting into a coffin, which Set then shuts, seals with lead, and throws into the Nile. Isis tirelessly searches for his remains until she finally finds him embedded in a tree trunk. She eventually manages to remove the coffin and open it, but to her despair she finds Osiris already dead. One version states that she then performs a magical spell taught by her father that briefly brings Osiris back to life. Before he dies for a second time Isis was able to be embraced by Osiris and impregnated. Nine months later she gives birth to Horus. While Isis is raising Horus, one night on a hunt Set comes across the body of his dead brother Osiris. Set then tears Osiris’ body into fourteen pieces and scatters them throughout the land. Still mourning the death of her lover, Isis then gathers up all the pieces of Osiris except for his penis which had been eaten by fish and bandaged his body back together in order for a proper burial. So impresssed by her devotion, the gods resurrected Osiris as the god of the underworld. Osiris’ continual association with death and resurrection is the reason he has always been connected to the flooding of the Nile and the growth of vegetation, which give further significance to his green skin.
#DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #Osiris

Ein Anker steht in vielen Fällen für den Halt, den man sich in stürmischen Zeiten während seines Lebens wünscht oder vielleicht auch schon erfahren hat. Er soll beschützen und stets Rückhalt bieten. Er kann die Freunde oder die Familie symbolisieren, die stets für einen da sind, wenn es mal schwierig wird. #anker #ingutenwieinschwerentagen #family #friends #zusammenhalt #thomassabo #symboloftheday #ilovemyfamily #ilovemyfriends #ilovemyfiance

#SymbolOfTheDay
Though Some Will Attempt Too Charge You $
#LoveDontCostAThing
I Heard Before Exiting The Door, Some'd Say It's Cheaper To Keep Her Facing Separation Or Divorce, I Say A Keeper Is Cheaper Because Prevention Is Better Than Cure....#SeveralWives
#NobodyIsPerfectButAllah #StayUp #SpreadLove #Shukran #TeamT 🙌🏿🌹✌🏿

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Sacred Heart

Symbolic of Jesus Christ’s divine love for humanity, the Sacred Heart is one of the most widely practiced Roman Catholic devotions as well as an often-used symbol in Christian art. The origin of this devotion has been traced back to the Roman Catholic nun from France, Saint Margaret Mary Alacoque, who claims to have received the devotions from Jesus during a series of apparitions she received between 1673 and 1675; also he appeared later in the 19th century to a nun from Portugal, Blessed Mary of the Divine Heart, who requested Pope Leo XIII to consecrate the entire world to the Sacred Heart of Jesus. The Sacred Heart is typically depicted as a flaming heart shining with divine light, encircled by a crown of thorns, pierced, bleeding, and surmounted by a cross. It is usually seen either in the bosom of Jesus with a wounded hand pointing towards it, or as a stand-alone symbol. The bleeding wound and crown of thorns symbolize the crucifixion of Jesus, the fire is symbolic of the purifying and transformative power of divine love. Despite its fixture in Christian iconography, there is no evidence to support any reverence or devotion ever given to the heart of Jesus Christ during the first ten centuries of Christianity. Devotion to the Sacred Heart grew from the veneration given to the Holy Wounds of Christ. It is impossible to decipher who or what book was the first devotee of the Sacred Heart, but we do know it began near the end of the 11th and beginning of the 12th century. Certainly a prominent feature in Roman Catholicism but also found in Anglican, and Lutheranism, the Sacred Heart of Jesus is sometimes believed to be synonymous with the Immaculate Heart of Mary. Next you see the Sacred Heart of Jesus in art, tattoos, or on clothing remember the Passion of Christ and his unconditional love for humanity.
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #SacredHeart #Jesus #Christianity

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Chi Rho

One of the earliest christograms used in the Christian tradition, the Chi Rho is composed of the first two letters from the name of Christ in Greek, ΧΡΙΣΤΟΣ, pronounced “Christos.” However, interestingly the Chi Rho symbol can be found in pre-Christian times being used to mark particularly valuable and interesting pages; some coins of Ptolemy III Euergetes (246–222 BCE) were marked with a Chi-Rho. The Roman use of the Chi Rho is sometimes referred to as the labarum. Being that Christianity is a variant Solar Religion, it is not too surprising to find that the Chi Rho is believed to have been an adaptation from the Egyptian Ankh, and can be found in Persian traditions as symbolic of the sun god Mithras. The use of the Chi Rho by the Mithraic traditions helped bridge the gap between Mithraism and Christianity. Sun deities such as Sol Invictus, Helios, Apollo, or Mithras were typically inscribed on coinage, but in 325 CE Sol Invictus disappeared from Roman coinage and was replaced with Emperor Constantine holding a sign displaying the Chi Rho. Referring to it as the "labarum," Constantine used the symbol on his personal flag and representative of the Roman military by issuing it to all the soldiers to symbolize who they fought for. To the left and right of the Chi Rho I chose today are the Greek letters for Alpha and Omega, also symbolic of Jesus Christ. This connects back to the Greek philosophical tradition of the “Logos.” In Greek philosophy, the Logos was thought to be the eternal informing voice, word, knowledge, or reason. Different schools philosophized different things, however, early Christian fathers like Justin, went so far as to claim Socrates and Plato were both Christians because they were informed by and paid reverence to the Logos. The Christology of the Gospel of John depicts Jesus as the literal incarnation of the logos and begins the gospel with the interesting phrase, “In the beginning was the word, and the word was God.” www.davidpatrickharry.com
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #ChiRho #Labarum

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

Ganesha
Referred to as the “remover of obstacles,” Ganesha is one of the best-known and most worshipped deities in the Hindu pantheon. Veneration towards Ganesha can even be found in Buddhist and Jain traditions. Ganesha is a wisdom deity who is the patron of arts, sciences, writing, the deva of intellect, and the God of new beginnings. It was during the Gupta Period (4th and 5th centuries CE) when Ganesha emerged as a distinct and prominent deity. He is the son of Shiva (father) and Parvati (mother). The most well known story regarding how Ganesha received the head of an elephant comes from the “Shiva Purana.” It describes an instances where Parvati begins to prepare for a bath, wanting someone to stand guard while she baths she formed Ganesha from the turmeric paste used for bathing from her body and formed a boy. She then breathed the breath of life into him and told him to not let anybody pass this doorway and into the house while she is bathing. However, eventually Shiva comes home and to his surprise finds a strange boy guarding the doorway to his home; he tries to reason with Ganesha by stating this is his home and that Ganesha’s mother Parvati is his wife. Ganesha still refuses. Shiva, becoming very frustrated at Ganesha for not letting him in while Parvati is bathing, decides to cut his head off and kill the boy. When Parvati becomes aware of Ganesha’s death she gets so enraged she threatens to destroy all of creation unless two conditions are met; one, that the boy is brought back to life, and two, that he will be forever worshiped before all the gods. After Brahma and Shiva agree to her requests, Shiva goes out and takes the head of the first great animal he finds. Brahma places the elephant head on the boy’s body, breathes new life into him, and declares him to be among the gods. According to Kundalini yoga, Ganesha resides in the first chakra and generally within Hinduism is identified with the mantra OM or AUM. Ganesha’s divine vehicle is a mouse and in almost all art depicting Ganesha you can find a small mouse somewhere in the mix.
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#DPH #Symbologist #SymboloftheDay #Ganesha #Hinduism

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Valknut
Consisting of three interlocked triangles, the Valknut is an old Norse symbol that connects back to the god Odin. It’s believed that the valknut was used by Vikings and Germanic peoples as a protective amulet. The valknut carried a promise that Odin (wisdom deity, magician, shaman, psychopomp, and giver of the Runic alphabet) would protect the spirit of the fallen warrior who died in his name; there was also a reassurance that this symbol would allow the warrior to be reincarnated into another life. Valknut is a modern Norwegian compound word that means, “knot of those fallen in battle” or “slain warriors knot.” This symbol looks very similar to the triquetra and the triskele. It is theorized that the original meaning of valknut was a knot symbolizing the mental binding capability of Odin. In many poems it is mentioned the Odin had the ability to bind and unbind the minds of men so that they would become helpless in battle, or he may loosen the mental fear and strain by inducing battle madness, intoxication, or inspiration. Despite its origins orienting around battle and death, in modern times the valknut has become a pop cultural symbol related to Norse mythology and seen in corporate logos and tattoos; in Germany it has been adopted by soccer clubs and white supremacists.
Artwork: by Richard Barnes
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SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Ashoka Chakra
Most often seen in the center of the flag of India, the Ashoka Chakra is an ancient Indian symbol that is associated with Gautama Buddha and him introducing his teaching to his five disciples (Assaji, Mahānāma, Kondañña, Bhaddiya and Vappa). This introduction essentially established the dhamachakra - Buddha's teachings on how to be released from Samsara - and is the motive of the Ashoka Chakra. Despite the actual dharmachakra being an eight-spoke wheel, the Ashoka Chakra has twenty four spokes; the first twelve represent the twelve stages of suffering and the last twelve symbolize “no cause no effect.” Therefore, what is being implied is that through correct thoughts, awareness of mind, and mental conditioning, one can experience Nirvana and break free from the natural cycle of death and rebirth. Ironic with its spiritual origins, the Ashoka Chakra is now the highest peacetime military decoration awarded for valour, courageous action or self-sacrifice away from the battlefield in the Indian military.
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #AshokaChakra #India #Buddhism

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

Sand Mandalas
Despite generally being associated with Buddhism, sand mandalas are actually a Tibetan Buddhist tradition composed of brightly colored granules of sand and are ritually constructed into elaborate designs and then destroyed to symbolize the transitory nature of reality. Before they begin laying down the sand, the monks assigned to the project will first hand draw the geometric measurements related with the chosen mandala. They will then use small tubes or funnels called “chak-pur,” which lets only a few granules out at a time and allows the monks to design their intricate patterns. These mandalas take several days to complete with many monks in teams working on their designated section. Similar to all mandalas, the goal of their construction is to make a two-dimensional representation of a three-dimensional environment. The typical colors used in mandalas are blue, red, yellow, green, white, and charcoal for black outlining. It is common for many different groups of monks to travel around the world to various locations and construct sand mandalas in front of spectators for them to see the brilliance these artworks truly possess. As I mentioned, the end of every construction has a ceremonial destruction; there is a specific order in which the deities, their syllables, and geometric patterns are destroyed. All the sand is then collected, placed in jar, wrapped in silk, and then taken to a river or local body of moving water where it is then released back into nature. In the very center of the mandala I chose today you will see the eight auspicious symbols of Buddhism (conch, endless knot, fish, lotus, parasol, vase, dharmachakra, and victory banner).
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #SandMandala #Mandala #Buddhism

SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Monad
First appearing in Dr. John Dee’s 1564 book “Monas Hieroglyphica,” the Monad is an esoteric symbol composed of various astrological symbols and embodies Dee’s vision regarding the unity of the cosmos. The top of the monad is composed of the astrological symbol for the moon (crescent moon shape) ☽ superimposed atop of the solar sign of the sun (circle with dot in the middle) ☉. Beneath the sun is a cross shape symbolizing the four elements with the astrological symbol for Aries underneath it ♈; Aries is the first astrological house of each year and is a fire symbol, thereby it was used by Dee to symbolize fire. After Dee created the monad the symbol was then adopted by Alchemists, Rosicrucians, and esotericists alike. Dee’s influence even spread to Puritanism in the New World through John Winthrop, Jr., an alchemist, governor of Connecticut, and a follower of Dee who adopted the monad as his personal symbol. Despite the monad being popularized and explained by John Dee, some believe the famous alchemist Athanasius Kircher was the first to actually propose the symbol. The monad has been and continues to be an often seen and used symbol among magicians and occultists and will continue to mystify and inform people on the unity of the universe. - David Patrick Harry
Artwork: "Hieroglyphic Monad" by Sebastian Haines
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SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Triquetra
In Latin meaning “three cornered,” the Triquetra is comprised of three interlocking vesica piscis and often depicted linked together with a circle. Similar to the Nordic valknut, the triquetra is an ancient symbol that predates Christianity despite having been appropriated as a symbol for the Holy Trinity; in more recent times the triquetra is often seen in association with all things Celtic. The Celts are known for making impressive and intricate knots with the triquetra being one of the simplest. For Celts the triquetra is often symbolic of the Tripple Goddess. For Pagan and Neopagan communities the triquetra symbolizes many different sacred trinities such as Land, Sea, and Sky; Heaven, Earth, and Underworld; past, present, and future. A feature of the triquetra that makes it a very powerful amulet is its ability to be drawn without lifting the pen or pencil from the paper. Today the triquetra is often seen in media, logos, film, art, and is typically associated with Celtic and Nordic paganism
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SYMBOL OF THE DAY

The Hourglass
As one of the oldest methods for measuring time, the hourglass has been used as a symbol to represent the passing of time, the brevity of life, future and past, death, and has lasted much longer as a symbol than its actual use as a time keeper. The origins of the hourglass are uncertain, however, its predecessor the clepsydra, or water clock is believed to have been invented in India. According to the American Institute of New York, the clepsammia or sand-glass was invented in Alexandria, Egypt about 150 BCE. The first representation of the hourglass in art isn’t found until 350 CE on a sarcophagus depicting the wedding of Peleus and Thetis with the hourglass held by Morpheus – the Greek god of dreams and sleep. Surprisingly the hourglass was not recorded in Europe prior to the Early Middle Ages. As a symbol the hourglass has not only been used as a metaphor for the shapely figure of a woman, but also the hourglass is related to the lemniscate, or infinity sign. Because the hourglass can be turned upside down after all the sand has fallen, it can be seen as symbolic of rebirth and the restarting of infinite cycles. In alchemy the hourglass is a symbol for hour, in England they have been placed on coffins and gravestones for years, and are commonly placed on coats of arms. A modern symbolic use can be found with the American soap-opera “Days of our Lives,” since 1965 the show has displayed an hourglass in the opening credits with the phrase, "Like sands through the hourglass, so are the days of our lives."
Artwork: "Hourglass" by Bobvhan
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#FractalYouniverse #FYP #DPH #Symbologist #Symbolism #SymboloftheDay #Hourglass #Time

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