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post #1 of 2 (permalink) Old 06-30-06, 05:43 AM Thread Starter
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New Jaguar XKR

Jaguar XKR

Global Auto Index



Jaguar is proud to unveil its new supercharged sports car – the Jaguar XKR. Building on the excellence of the all-new XK introduced in late 2005, the XKR takes the Jaguar experience to new heights.

Like the normally aspirated XK model, the new XKR makes intelligent use of practical, modern technology such as its industry-leading aluminium monocoque body structure. In addition, an uprated 420bhp (SAE) supercharged V8 engine and class-leading calibration of its state-of-the-art, six-speed automatic transmission bring it a level of accessible, real-world performance that makes the XKR the most impressive, everyday, sporting GT in its class.

And the XKR’s powerful statement of intent is emphatically reinforced by enhanced sporting styling cues such as a unique front bumper, aluminium-finish grilles and bonnet louvers; unique 19 and 20-inch alloy wheel designs and a quad-exhaust system add to its overall presence.

"The new supercharged XKR captures perfectly the essence of what makes a Jaguar XK so special," commented Bibiana Boerio, Jaguar Cars managing director. "It is a flawless combination of refined Grand Tourer and serious performance sports car, that delivers a truly rewarding and exhilarating driving experience."


* New supercharged Jaguar XK sports car – the XKR, available as a Coupe or Convertible
* All the attractions and attributes of the XK – but amplified in the ‘R’ to complement the extra power and performance
* 4.2-litre, supercharged V8 engine developing 420bhp and 560Nm of torque
* 0-60mph time of 4.9 seconds and 155mph (electronically limited) top speed. 50-70mph in just 2.5 seconds
* All-aluminium construction means a lighter, stiffer car, improving handling and agility. At 1665kg, the Coupe is 70kg lighter than its predecessor, while the 1715kg Convertible is 100kg lighter than the previous convertible XKR
* Uprated springs and dampers and recalibrated Computer Active Technology Suspension system for enhanced ride and handling
* Class-leading six-speed automatic transmission with steering-wheel-mounted ‘paddles’ for ultra-quick gear shifts
* Active Exhaust System to ensure cruising speed refinement but purposeful V8 roar under hard acceleration.
* Subtle XKR exterior styling enhancements include a sportier grille and front bumper design, louvred bonnet, unique aluminium-effect side power vents and new wheel designs
* Enhanced interior includes unique aluminium ‘weave’ design on the fascia (polished burr walnut is optional at no extra cost) and XKR sports seats
* Intuitive controls and driver-focussed technologies are available – including Keyless Entry, Keyless Start, advanced Touchscreen and Active Front Lighting
* Occupies unique market position, with performance to match rivals costing up to £30,000 more but price to match less well-performing rival models
* In summary, the epitome of a contemporary Jaguar Grand Touring sports car and a perfect illustration of the marque’s philosophy of building beautiful, fast cars
* Available to order from July onwards, with prices starting at £67,495 – a premium of just 12.5% over the normally aspirated XK


Driving the new XKR – exhilaration redefined

The new 420bhp (SAE) Jaguar XKR is a sensational car to drive. With 120bhp (SAE) more power than the normally aspirated 4.2-litre XK, the same strong and stiff aluminium body structure that ensures superb ride and handling, and a six-speed automatic transmission with Jaguar Sequential Shift that is regarded as class-leading in terms of gearchange speed as well as refinement, Jaguar’s blend of performance and dynamics reaches new heights with the XKR.

"Our aim when engineering the new XKR was to ensure that the car’s character remained balanced despite the significant increase in power over the normally aspirated XK," explains Jaguar’s chief engineer, Mike Cross. "Our engineering team worked to the brief of creating a car that is 120% and more of an XK – the ultimate sports GT for the real world. We wanted the performance and dynamism you would expect of an XKR but were careful to retain that exceptional blend of sporting luxury that every Jaguar must have and which was so convincingly demonstrated with the XK. The bottom line is: if you like the XK, you’ll absolutely love the new XKR."

The result of that engineering brief is a car that performs in any conditions, at any speed. With superb torque at low engine speeds, instant acceleration is always available should you demand it. Similarly, the advanced steering and suspension set-up means the new XKR switches effortlessly from relaxed grand tourer to honed sports car with ease. It is everything the XK is and much more besides.

Supercharged 4.2-litre engine

The ability to call upon impressive reserves of power and acceleration in an instant is the hallmark of every great Jaguar. The new XKR ensures this by using a remarkable 4.2-litre supercharged AJ-V8 engine. Producing 420bhp (SAE) at 6250rpm and 560Nm (EEC) of torque at 4000rpm it is capable of propelling the Coupe version to 60mph in 4.9 seconds (5.0 seconds for the Convertible) and onto an electronically limited top speed of 155mph (250km/h).

The addition of a supercharger and twin air intakes means the new XKR benefits from a 120bhp (SAE) power increase over the normally aspirated 4.2-litre XK with which it shares its engine configuration. Torque, so essential for instant acceleration at any engine speed, also increases significantly – by 36% over the XK, although the overall weight of the XKR is raised by just 70kg. Consequently the power-to-weight ratio compared to the normally aspirated 4.2-litre XK is an impressive 34% higher.

And in comparison to the previous generation XKR, the new engine produces 7.7% more power and 3.3% more torque. Combined with the significantly stiffer and lighter aluminium monocoque body structure of the new XKR, these performance improvements lead to a significant leap in the power-to-weight ratio of 12% over the previous XKR and an equally useful jump of 7.7% in the torque-to-weight ratio. To achieve the equivalent improvements in power and torque-to-weight in the outgoing XKR would have required nearly 50 more horsepower. Consequently, the 0-60mph sprint time of the new XKR Coupe is reduced by 0.3 seconds.

The heart of these significant performance improvements is the XKR’s lightweight eight-cylinder engine with an Eaton supercharger. The water-cooled cylinders are arranged in a 90-degree V configuration and the crankshaft is supported by five main bearings. Each of the two cylinder head assemblies incorporates twin camshafts operating four valves per cylinder. One of the reasons for the engine’s impressive output is the continuously variable valve timing which helps to deliver a wide spread of torque. The engine uses an Electronic Return-less Fuel System (ERFS) and a three-way catalyst exhaust system.

The increase in power and torque over the outgoing XKR model is down to two significant additions to the engine. The air intake supply to the engine has been significantly enhanced thanks to the use of twin air inlets and a Variable Inlet Camshaft Timing system is used for the first time on the XKR. By continuously adjusting the timing of the inlet camshaft on both banks of the V8 depending on the engine speed and load, Jaguar’s engineers have ensured large improvements in torque, particularly at lower revs.

The system is controlled by the Engine Management System (EMS) which receives engine speed, throttle position and oil temperature data from its sensors. The EMS determines the correct inlet camshaft timing by continuously referring to a digital three-dimensional map developed to provide optimum performance. The EMS then transmits the appropriate signals to two solenoids that control the degree of hydraulic force provided to the valve actuators.

The normally aspirated 4.2-litre XK has been praised for its acoustic qualities, remaining unobtrusive and relaxed at modest speeds but producing an unmistakeable V8 soundtrack when worked hard. On the XKR, the presence of supercharger whine threatened to dominate the acoustic character and mask the underlying sound quality. However, through enhancements to the vehicle acoustic pack, the supercharger noise has been reduced by 5dB compared to the previous XKR.

This approach to acoustics allowed the engineers to concentrate on using the exhaust system to deliver the best possible sound quality character. This was accomplished through the use of the XKR’s Active Exhaust system which varies the flow of exhaust gases through the main silencer box to ensure that the XKR remains quiet at cruising speeds but delivers a substantially more purposeful sound quality character under hard acceleration.


Jaguar's Sequential Shift uniquely combines all the speed and involvement of a sequential manual gearbox with the comfort and convenience of a full automatic. The system consists of steering wheel-mounted paddles and a conventional gear selector lever, allowing the driver to switch between three automatic or paddle-operated gearbox modes.

Whereas an automated manual gearbox interrupts the flow of torque during the gearchange – while the clutch is disengaged – the Jaguar's gearbox maintains the flow of torque throughout the shifting process. This results in gearchanges that are not only quick, but also remarkably smooth. Gearshifts are achieved in less than 600 milliseconds, from the point at which the driver operates the shift paddle to the point at which the shift is complete.

In fact, during development, comparison tests between Jaguar Sequential Shift and rival automatic transmissions in the class showed the transmission to be the fastest system of all, changing gear at least 400 milliseconds faster than a standard automatic and 100 milliseconds faster than the best automated manual system.

The three gearbox modes give the driver total flexibility to use the transmission to match whatever driving style he or she chooses. In Drive mode, the gearbox behaves as a conventional automatic, with the software optimised for every day driving conditions providing all the benefits of a best-in-class automatic transmission.

In Sport mode, the gearbox's adaptive software becomes more prevalent, adapting and reacting more dynamically to demanding conditions. This software takes account of the prevailing conditions and driver's inputs and adapts accordingly. For example, it recognises when the car is negotiating a curve, and holds the gear accordingly; Hill Recognition enables the XKR to choose the ratios to optimise the ascent or descent of a hill; the gearbox’s software will also match the engine speed precisely to the engine and road speeds, ‘blipping’ the throttle during rapid downshifts.

Manual mode is activated by simply operating one of the steering wheel-mounted paddles, and delivers a state-of-the-art manual gear shift feel from the automatic transmission.


To ensure optimum ride and handling the XKR’s springs and dampers are uprated compared to the normally aspirated XK. The front spring rate is increased by 38% and the rear spring rate by 24%. Allied to the Servotronic steering system, which has also been tuned both mechanically and electronically to give the steering more weight and even greater response, the uprated suspension ensures confidence-inspiring handling without any loss in refinement and comfort levels.

Because of the inherent strength and stiffness of the chassis, the only significant addition to the XKR’s structure is an additional rear suspension brace mounted between the rear damper towers to accommodate the significant increase in rear spring rate. This also allows the Convertible to utilise the same dynamic settings as the Coupe model.

The Computer Active Technology Suspension (a two-stage adaptive damping system that ensures the optimum balance between ride and handling) and new switchable Dynamic Stability Control with Traction Control System (Trac DSC) have also been recalibrated to cope with the additional power of the supercharged engine.

As significant to the XKR as the increases in power and torque are the major improvements in strength and weight thanks to its advanced all-aluminium architecture. Unique in the industry as a complete aluminium monocoque body structure, as distinct from an aluminium spaceframe with separate aluminium exterior panels, its properties come from both the way the bodyshell is designed and constructed and the use of new joining technologies.

In fact, the new XKR’s aluminium chassis is significantly lighter and stiffer in both Coupe and Convertible form than the steel model it replaces. The Coupe chassis is over 30 percent stiffer than the previous XK, while the Convertible is over 40 percent stiffer. As a consequence the XKR accelerates faster than the previous model, while offering high levels of safety, reduced noise and vibration intrusion, and improved ride and handling characteristics thanks to improved suspension dynamics.

The new XKR Coupe is also stiffer and lighter than the Mercedes-Benz SL55 AMG, with a kerb weight of just 1665kg – some 290kg less than the Mercedes. In Convertible form the BIW weight, at just 287kg is 19 percent lighter than the previous XKR Convertible.

New, larger ventilated brake discs at the front ensure higher braking performance for the XKR. The front brake disc diameter has increased from 326mm to 355mm and the thickness from 30mm to 32mm, which not only improves the braking performance but also the system’s resistance to fade. The braking system also includes four-channel ABS, Electronic Brake Force Distribution, Hydraulic Brake Assist to increase brake pressure during an emergency stop, and Jaguar’s Electronic Park Brake function.


With the much-admired new XK already considered a future design classic, Jaguar’s creative team, led by Ian Callum, had a great starting point from which to produce the XKR. The XK range’s elegant form draws on the lineage of the original XK and E-type sports cars, and by blending this unmistakeable Jaguar silhouette with contemporary flair its exterior forms a stunning blend of elegance, athleticism and definition. The XKR now takes this athletic look one stage further thanks to the addition of:

• New XKR front bumper with colour-keyed finish to unique front fog lamp housings

• Aluminium side power vent finish

• Bonnet louvres and unique ‘XKR’ aluminium finish to upper and lower front mesh grilles

• Aluminium finish to rear signature ‘blade’ and selected exterior brightwork finishers

• Unique ‘Jupiter’ design 19-inch alloy wheels as standard, with 20-inch ‘Cremona’ XKR wheel available as an option

• Black brake callipers with ‘R’ logo

• Quad exhaust system and unique lower bumper

• ‘R’ rear badge

Design Director Ian Callum explains the thinking behind the look of the new XKR:

"We talk at Jaguar of how our new generation of models are ‘beautiful, fast cars’. It’s a phrase that ideally sums up our brand and can be applied to every car we design. We were extremely proud of the reaction to the new XK when it was unveiled last year – it is as beautiful as you would expect a Jaguar sports car to be. Now the new XKR has a look that emphasises the ‘fast’ aspect of our design statement.

"The ‘powerline’ that runs from the front wheel through the cabin area and into the car’s rear haunches remains and we have added to that latent feeling of power by adding some strong performance features such as the louvres that signify the potent supercharger and the stunning new alloys that fill the wheel arches and give the car real purpose."

The new XK’s interior design has been just as highly praised and the XKR’s cabin represents arguably the most sophisticated yet driver-focussed environment of any car in its class. The XKR has class-leading ergonomics, user-friendly in-car technology and simple, clear information displays in the instrument panel and main dashboard area.

A unique sports seat design with additional lateral support for both the driver and front seat passenger has been added, with an ‘R’ badge on the headrests, tachometer, steering wheel and gear selector. The design of the standard aluminium interior veneer is also unique to the XKR, featuring a ‘weave’ pattern from the Advanced Lightweight Coupe showcar.

XKR customers can also specify the Luxury Sports interior option which features softgrain leather on the 16-way adjustable seats, instrument panel, door trim and centre console.


Like the normally aspirated XK, the new XKR competes within the global sports car sector. In 1999 this sector accounted for just under 50,000 sales per year worldwide. Since that time the sector has doubled in size.

The XKR will appeal to a select group of affluent potential customers, who have an affinity with luxury products. They are looking for a grand tourer as well as a car with pure sporting credentials; one that provides exhilaration and escapism combined with status and exclusivity – ‘luxury in a sports skin’.

The new XKR, like all Jaguars, offers excellent value for money in the sports car market. With prices starting from £67,495, the XKR ensures customers will enjoy a considerable increase in performance over the normally aspirated XK for a relatively small price premium. They will also benefit from a significant performance advantage over rivals such as the Mercedes-Benz SL500, which is slower and heavier than the XKR, despite costing over £8000 more.

Furthermore, the XKR offers a full suite of comfort, convenience and technology features, the large majority of which (such as satellite navigation, BluetoothTM telephone, Touchscreen display and keyless start) are not standard on many rival cars of similar price, or even available at all.

And because of its advanced lightweight body structure and powerful supercharged engine, the XKR’s performance even matches cars that are not direct competitors in terms of either price or technical specification. For example, it beats the £81,760, 5.0-litre BMW M6 on torque-to-weight ratio and virtually matches the £99,045, 5.5-litre SL55 AMG on power-to-weight ratio.


When the new XK range was unveiled in late 2005 it clearly pushed back the boundaries of sports motoring. Now the supercharged XKR extends those boundaries even further. The most potent of all Jaguar’s beautiful, fast cars, it effortlessly straddles the gap between out-and-out performance supercars that struggle to cope with everyday use and more sedate grand tourers that are hampered by excess weight.

Now, for the first time, customers can purchase a car capable of hitting 60mph in less than five seconds, which handles like a thoroughbred sports car, yet still offers levels of comfort, style and craftsmanship unheard of in its class. And the new XKR also represents remarkable value for money, with a performance increase of over 25% in terms of power, yet an increase of just 12.5% in terms of price when compared to the normally aspirated 4.2-litre XK.

Like every great Jaguar it combines beauty with power, and style with dynamism to deliver a world of performance and luxury that is quite simply exceptional.

My first car was a 67 Mustang Coupe, 2nd one was a 67 Cougar XR-7, 3rd one was a 66 Mustang Coupe. Why did I get rid of these cars for ? I know why, because I'm stupid, stupid, stupid.

My next Ford.....
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post #2 of 2 (permalink) Old 11-20-06, 05:42 AM Thread Starter
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Re: New Jaguar XKR

2007 Jaguar XKR Convertible

A legitimate heir to the great high-performance cars of Jaguar's storied past

By Joe Oldham, Contributor

Speed Read
Vehicle Tested:
2007 Jaguar XK-Series XKR 2dr Convertible (4.2L 8cyl S/C 6A)
MSRP of Test Vehicle: $101,566

What Works:
Strong performance, drop-dead gorgeous bod, best transmission in its class.
What Needs Work:
Still not as quick as its competition, questionable quality.
Bottom Line:
A legitimate heir to the great high-performance cars of Jaguar's storied past.

Featured Specs
420-hp supercharged V8
6-speed automatic transmission
20-inch wheels and tires
0-60 mph in 4.9 seconds

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Compared to the standard XK convertible, our R test car's front springs were 38-percent stiffer and rears 24-percent stiffer.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Jag says XKR convertible is 220 pounds lighter than the car it replaces. At 4,032 pounds it's still no lightweight, however.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Jaguar's suspension engineers have hit a home run on this one. Despite all the increased suspension stiffness, the car never feels stiff. It's still very much a luxury ride, just firmer when you need it.

The 2007 Jaguar XKR is going to change the way an entire generation thinks about Jaguar.

Unless you're an old geezer, say, over 60, or a history buff, you have no awareness whatsoever of the Jaguar brand being an intrinsic piece of the high-performance/motorsport maelstrom. And why should you? Since the '70s, Jaguar has been as removed from the high-performance sports car world as the New York Jets have been from the Super Bowl.

But the 2007 Jaguar XKR is a legitimate heir to the great high-performance cars of the brand's storied past. Cars like the XK120, C-Type and XKSS. It's a car that can legitimately say, "I belong here. I deserve to wear this nameplate. I am a high-performance Jaguar."

Yes, the Jaguar XKR, that's "R," is able to hold its own and then some among its large premium sport category peers — the BMW M6, Cadillac XLR-V, Mercedes-Benz SL550, Porsche 911 Cabrio and whatever else costs around a hundred grand nowadays and has only two (real) seats. The previous-generation XKR could not make that statement.

The R upgrade
The newest XK in standard coupe and convertible versions debuted in late 2005. Forget frequent flyer programs. The R is perhaps the world's greatest upgrade of all time. For a mere $11,000 premium, here's what you get:

An extra 120 horsepower and 103 pound-feet of torque — to 420 hp at 6,000 rpm and 413 lb-ft of torque at 4,000 rpm from a supercharged 4.2-liter double-overhead-cam V8
Specially tuned suspension calibration
Bigger brakes with huge 14-inch discs and tougher cast iron rather than aluminum pistons
Bigger 19-by-8.5-inch wheels
Bigger 245/40ZR19 front and 275/35ZR19 rear Dunlop tires
Our particular test car, a convertible with a base price of $92,500, had several options including the premium sound package ($1,875), adaptive cruise control ($2,200) and 20-inch aluminum wheels and gigantic 255/35ZR20 front and 285/30ZR20 Dunlop SP Sport Maxx J tires ($5,000) which pushed the sticker to over $100,000.

How does it go?
For that much money, you should expect a lot — and the XKR delivers. Go back through our previous road test archives and you'll find that the XKR is not the quickest, not the fastest or the absolute best in handling among the cars in its class. But you know what? Throw the numbers out on this one. This is a case where the total package is what counts, much more than any individual quantitative track test statistic.

Suffice it to say that with a 0-to-60 time of 4.9 seconds, the quarter-mile in 13.4 at 105 mph, braking from 60 to zero in 115 feet and 0.88g on the skid pad, the XKR will not embarrass you in any street confrontation you may encounter. That's more than a second quicker to 60 mph and through the quarter-mile than the run-of-the-mill XK convertible. Still, in an all-out, light-to-light drag race you will be taken by a Bimmer M6 or the odd SL65 AMG. And how many of them do you cross paths with on your daily commute?

If you do run into one, get into the six-speed automatic transmission steering column shifter paddles. They are step one in extracting max performance out of this powertrain. Lots of performance cars have Formula 1-style shifter paddles on the steering column these days. But the XKR's transmission is one of the few automanuals that incorporates a computer program that automatically heel-and-toes for you.

Flick the left paddle to downshift and the computer perfectly matches revs with the throttle, then shifts down a gear with no lurch. You find yourself pulling up to lights going down through the gears just to hear the engine blips. It's one of the coolest things about this car. Conversely, upshifts with the right paddle bang off right now under full throttle. The only thing missing is rubber in each gear.

A rock-solid foundation
Drive the XKR for about five minutes and you'll immediately be aware of the tremendous feeling of solidity. It's not an illusion. The new XK's unique-to-the-industry aluminum monocoque body is, in effect, its own chassis. There is no conventional spaceframe with separate body panels hung on it. The XK coupe is more than 30-percent stiffer than the previous-generation XK and the convertible is more than 40-percent stiffer.

This results in all kinds of benefits, starting with a higher level of passenger safety, reduced noise and vibration, and improved ride and handling characteristics thanks to improved suspension dynamics. What's more, Jag says the XKR convertible is 220 pounds lighter than the car it replaces. At 4,032 pounds, it's still no lightweight, however.

Contributing to the "smash 'em flat" feel is the uprated XKR suspension. Compared to the standard XK convertible, our R test car's front springs were 38-percent stiffer and rears 24-percent stiffer. Also, an additional rear suspension brace is fitted to R models between the rear shock towers to accommodate the significant increase in rear spring stiffness.

Jaguar's suspension engineers have hit a home run on this one. Despite all the increased suspension stiffness, the car never feels stiff. It's still very much a luxury ride, just firmer when you need it. You go over a bump and the car goes thunk. That's it. No wasted motion at all.

Now the bad points
Too bad our test car had several quality glitches. We've complained about the XK's new touchscreen in previous reviews, and we had problems with it this time around, too. This time the climate controls were locked on 83 degrees Fahrenheit no matter what temp we set, which made for some interesting drives out in the Palm Springs, California, desert area where we spent most of our time with the car.

Other glitches included a gas flap that worked intermittently; and on one occasion, the convertible top decided to freeze while halfway up. In 2006, at $100,000, there is simply no excuse for this kind of BS.

Enough power on tap
The normally aspirated 300-hp engine in the standard XK is OK, but really, the XKR engine should be the standard power plant. Four hundred twenty horsepower is a starting point in this league and around 500 is where the players are these days. But those numbers are just talking points for the country club cocktail party on Saturday night. The truth is, most of the people you see driving these cars will never tap into even 10 percent of the performance available. In the XKR, there's enough, and the car likes to hustle.

Hustle? What's that? Say you're in the Hamptons and you have to get back to the city in two hours for a meeting. The XKR is the car to be in for that kind of 125-mile trip. It's where all the car's attributes come together — speed, handling, braking, steering, control. You work the car, the car works the traffic. You power out, downshift with the paddles, brake, get around that minivan, upshift and power out again. You get into that rhythm, in rhythm with the car, the way Michael Schumacher does in his Ferrari F1. It's an exhilarating zone to be in and the 2007 Jaguar XKR can put you there.

But be forewarned. The top might stick halfway up.

The manufacturer provided Edmunds this vehicle for the purposes of evaluation.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Bucket seats are well shaped, comfortable and covered in soft leather.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Except for assorted badging, the interior of the XKR is identical to the standard XK.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Underneath all that plastic is a supercharged 4.2-liter double-overhead-cam V8 rated at 420 hp at 6,000 rpm and 413 lb-ft of torque at 4,000 rpm.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
Our test car's 20-inch wheels and tires are a $5,000 option. But the stance they provide is just right.

(Photo by Kevin Wing)
The XKR is more than a second quicker to 60 mph and through the quarter-mile than the run-of-the-mill XK convertible. Plus it comes with those four big pipes.

My first car was a 67 Mustang Coupe, 2nd one was a 67 Cougar XR-7, 3rd one was a 66 Mustang Coupe. Why did I get rid of these cars for ? I know why, because I'm stupid, stupid, stupid.

My next Ford.....
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