Review: Updated: Nook HD

Introduction The Nook HD from bookstore giant Barnes and Noble makes some big claims for this kind of small tablet, mainly because it lo...

Review: Updated: Nook HD


The Nook HD from bookstore giant Barnes and Noble makes some big claims for this kind of small tablet, mainly because it looks to steal the limelight in the budget end from the market.

With the likes of the similarly priced Google Nexus 7 and Amazon Kindle Fire HD for company with the £159 cost, as well as the slightly more expensive iPad mini, the Nook HD really needs to bring your struggle if it really wants to succeed.

Originally launched using a very much locked down main system, the Nook HD has now received a software update which includes seen the kind of Google Play and Google Chrome land for the tablet, and we've updated this review accordingly.

Out with the blocks it seems like impressive, boasting the title of 'the world's lightest 7-inch tablet', tipping the scales at only 315g - only a shade heavier than the pricier, 7.9-inch iPad mini.

Nook HD review

Another trump card for your Nook HD is its display, packing an eye-popping 1440x900 resolution with a 243ppi density - making it the stand-out candidate in the 7-inch market.

And having a price tag of just £159 ($199) for your 8GB model and £189 ($229) for the 16GB version you will see that for the surface no less than, the Nook HD has the potential to cause an upset.

Nook HD review

Barnes and Noble may well be a household name in the US, but elsewhere within the world it's an uphill battle to coach consumers for the brand and its products, therefore it is teamed up with big retailers in order to get the Nook HD in front of customers.

The Nook HD itself is obviously unique rolling around in its looks; gone may be the slab of glass we view slapped across and the Kindle Fire HD and Nexus 7, with Barnes and Noble instead implementing a curved, raised bezel throughout the 7-inch display.

Nook HD review

It's a peek which makes it stay ahead of the crowd, however it looks somewhat cheap, almost toyish - although the family sector is a key demographic for your firm which product, plus it fits a bit more into the 'robust' category there.

When we first picked the Nook HD up, we tried to peel off the bezel mistaking it for any rubberised cover, but to our despair it can't budge - it's actually part from the tablet.

Nook HD review

B&N claims that this raised bezel - which comes in a appealing 'Smoke' (read: grey) or 'Snow' (that's white for your requirements and me) - helps when holding named in one hand.

While it can detract from getting fingerprints about the glass, we wouldn't say it made is easier to hold compared to Nexus 7 or Kindle Fire HD, with the lightweight design of the Nook HD a better factor so it came to one-handed usage.

Nook HD review

Round a corner you'll notice the Nook HD doesn't sport a rear-facing camera, nor is there a front facing one - B&N claims the reason is customers want a tablet to consumer media on, never to take photos with or make Skype calls.

The only significant features of note about the soft-touch rubberised back are the dual speaker grills in the bottom of the tablet, the massive 'n' logo and dipped centre - allowing to get a better grip.

Nook HD review

On top you will find there's lonely 3.5mm headphone jack, with physical buttons found on the sides, power/lock step to the left along with a volume rocker right.

Thanks on the relatively petit body of the Nook HD, measuring 194.4 x 127.1 x 11mm, you are able to reach either side pretty easily even though holding these days in one hand.

Nook HD review

We found out that we did need to shuffle it somewhat to hit the keys, but thanks towards the Nook HD's grippy rear, we never feared dropping it.

The final physical button is located for the front with the Nook HD and takes the form in the Nook logo - it's nigh-on impossible heading to one-handed, so you'll need to call in reinforcements from the other arm to help you out here.

Nook HD review

Unfortunately there's no microUSB connection for the Nook HD, using a 30-pin port instead residing with the base in the tablet, meaning you're forced to utilize bundled cable to charge and connect with a computer.

However all is not lost on the bottom from the Nook HD, as there is often a little treat for you inside form of an microSD card slot - hidden behind a smaller plastic door which isn't the easiest to eliminate, but once opened reveals an easy method of boosting the storage in the tablet by as much as 64GB.

Nook HD review

This provides the Nook HD a definite advantage on the storage locked Nexus 7, Kindle Fire HD and iPad mini - even though the Google and Apple devices provide larger internal memories.

The Nook HD is often a sturdy, well-built tablet having an impressive screen and weight, though the cheap plastic bezel does ensure it is painfully clear that this is really a budget device, so when you put it side by side with the competition the HD struggles to appear 'grown-up'.

That said we reckon the Nook HD could withstand bumps and knocks, with the screen a little more protected thanks on the aforementioned bezel, and with these days aimed at a way of life including children this finish might be better suited to the job in hand.

Interface and performance

At its core the Nook HD is running Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich, but choosing hard pushed to find out any sign of Google's operating system here.

Similar as to what Amazon has been doing with its Kindle Fire and Kindle Fire HD interface, Barnes and Noble has rebuilt its Nook OS from the ground up, giving a completely different feel towards the Nook HD than other Android tablets.

Nook HD review

This includes that the Nook HD won't follow the Android upgrade lifecycle, so don't expect a Jelly Bean, or Key Lime Pie inside the future, update to land about the tablet anytime soon.

Instead Barnes and Noble will constantly measure the Nook ecosystem and offer software updates as and when it sees fit.

Running the show can be a 1.3GHz dual-core processor and 1GB RAM, which isn't quite the quad-core chip found inside the Nexus 7, but slightly beefier than the Kindle Fire HD and iPad mini.

Although the power seems to be there, the Nook HD doesn't seem to make particularly good usage of it, while using whole system feeling slow and unresponsive.

We wouldn't go in terms of to say it had been lagging, but that second possibly even wait for that screen to wake after the power/lock is pressed was somewhat frustrating.

A nice feature for the Nook HD may be the ability to set up various profiles, using the choice of adult and child options - great for adding all the family on one device.

Nook HD review

This enables you to filter content across accounts, with kids only seeing child friendly apps, books and films, while adults can divulge in 50 Shades pleasure without fear of little Timmy asking awkward questions.

Adult accounts could be password protected, ensuring prying eyes can't creep in, as well as the lock screen displays every one of the users set up around the Nook HD - letting you easily select your neighborhood.

Once into your location you're greeted by the homescreen, with five in whole. The main attraction is an animated carousel which shows your recently used items.

Press and wait a blank space and you'll pop up a menu window, letting you populate the panels with apps, books, magainzes and flicks, pin bookmarks and customize the wallpaper - providing you a personalised interface.

The drag and drop strategy is intuitive, as may be the simple navigation bar on the bottom with the screen, providing five options; library, apps, web, email and shop.

Nook HD review

This additional level or personalisation is good, since it offers a better set up compared to in-your-face content of the Kindle Fire HD, and then for first time users it is a lot less complex compared to pure Android experience about the Nexus 7.

Below the menu options may be the search bar, allowing you to quickly find a certain book, app or another piece of content and never have to flick through a huge library or collection, while inside the right corner is Nook's reply to multi-tasking.

It shows your recent activity, letting you hop between apps without needing to return on the homescreen through physical Nook button - flick up over an app in this menu also it will be removed from your list.

The Nook is able to switch between apps relatively quickly, nonetheless it does come a little unstuck if you wish to switch users.

Nook HD review

Return towards the homescreen and press your image icon as well as a panel will slide down showing you anyone who is set up for the tablet, as well as supplying you with the option to incorporate more in case you haven't filled the quota of six accounts.

Tap someone else's profile along with the Nook HD requires a couple of seconds to load their personalised homepage, sometimes longer if both profiles are heavily populated.

It's an easy task to forget that the Nook HD has Android at its core, albeit perfectly hidden, but it does mean you will find there's notification bar of sorts - instead from the traditional pull-down motion we're accustomed to, you will need to tap the centre with the bar in the top from the display.

You can then easily remove alerts 1 by 1 by swiping across them, or hit the clear all button to completely flush out your panel.

Prod the sticker icon which says "Your Nook today" for the homescreen and you're simply taken to some pane which shows weather in your current location, in addition to recommendations for various content based on your recent activity.

It's simply speaking, an incredibly basic Google Now feature, that's handy to check the next thunderstorm, but we didn't find ourselves returning particularly often.

Apart from rearranging your homescreens and moving throughout the limited menu items, there's not a lot more to do around the Nook HD which will frustrate power users who will be familiar with all the openness of the Android os.

We are disappointed at the lack of zip the Nook has, even with all the basic everyday tasks of unlocking and navigating around - it was noticeably slower when compared on the lightning-quick Nexus 7 and iPad mini.

Internet and email


Thanks for the recent update Barnes and Noble has pushed out to the Nook HD you now have the Google Chrome browser as standard.

Nook HD review

This provides you using the familiar surroundings you discover on most Android devices and offers users a cleaner, fresher version of the stock browser which has been present pre-update.

Tabbed browsing remains to be found with the top from the display, but this along with all the URL bar have been condensed in the previous version giving more screen real estate on the web pages themselves.

There's a menu button towards the right of the URL bar which gives you use of your bookmarks, browsing background and deeper web settings, however it's its not all good news here.

On the initial Nook browser we had arrived given features for example offline reading, dedicated reader mode inside the form of ArticleView plus a quick link to the email client to share a specific site with other people.

There are lots of sharing options inside menu of Google Chrome, nevertheless the missing reader and offline modes certainly are a real shame.

Nook HD review

The lovely high-definition 7-inch display around the Nook HD ensures that text and images are pin sharp - making websites easy about the eye.

In relation to speed the Nook HD impressed us, which has been pleasing especially as soon as the sluggish performance we'd experienced in the general interface.

The full-fat version of TechRadar finished loading, banners and all, in five seconds, while mobile sites were done in two to three seconds.

Panning, scrolling and zooming were smooth for the most part, but we did find the Nook HD didn't always pick-up our gestures, which led us to feverishly pinch and flick the screen, resulting in zooming in too far or scrolling down way beyond the point we wanted.

The ailing Adobe Flash platform could possibly be on its way out, but some sites still utilize it, along with the good news around the Nook HD is always that support perhaps there is, while using plugin offered to download from your store.


The Nook HD comes having its own email client at the same time, and as using the browser this is the only choice in terms of managing your mail - until you use your provider's website.

It's easy to set up your accounts, just type within the email address and password, find the sync options you want as well as the Nook HD can do the rest.

Nook HD review

You can observe all your accounts together unified inbox, or if that's all a little cluttered, tap Mailbox on the top from the screen and pick the one you wish to cast your talent over.

The client itself is well laid out, using your various folders displayed inside a column down the left, and your list of emails about the right.

Nook HD review

Select an email plus it will fill the complete screen, helping you to easily read your messages and view fancy-looking HTML newsletters.

It's a no thrills service which provides you with every one of the basics forced to send and receive emails in the simple, intuitive package.

The keyboard about the Nook HD isn't anything special, however it is functional to the odd email every now and then.

The dainty dimensions from the tablet mean that it is possible to easily reach every one of the keys together with your thumbs when locked in portrait although things are a bit trickier in the event you opt to the landscape view.

It is comparatively responsive and accurate, and even though not the top keyboard we've used, it's by far not the worst.

Unfortunately there's no option to download an authorized 'board, nor perhaps there is any fancy swipe or voice input methods which we've become accustomed to on purer Android tablets - no real problem, nonetheless it may irk some.

Movies, music and books

Consuming content - that is the reason why Barnes and Noble has built the Nook HD, as well as the reason why you'll not find a front or rear camera - people just will not want that with a tablet, apparently.

Instead of cameras, the focus has been put on the weight and screen from the Nook HD, so that it is easy to carry for long intervals and providing an excellent image.

Seeing as content is at the heart in the Nook's purpose it's somewhat surprising it only is available in 8GB and 16GB variants - which will fill up quickly in the event you stick a handful of HD movies for the tablet.

Nook HD review

Luckily there's some salvation within the form of the microSD slot house around the base with the Nook HD, enabling you to bump storage by around 64GB - providing you with a lot more breathing space.

However you will need to format the SD card before sticking content into it, because Nook HD doesn't as being a card containing just been brought out of an Android phone - highly annoying even as we like to make use of one card in several devices.

Getting content on / off the Nook HD is easy enough, use the bundled USB cable for connecting it for your computer, enable the drivers to install and you're then able to utilize the tried and tested drag and drop solution to shuffle your stuff.


With that impressive 1440x900 screen resolution and 243ppi pixel density, the Nook HD is well matched to movie and TV shows playback - supporting 720p video on the 7-inch display.

An initial obstacle though is the fact that internal memory - we'd an HD version of Sherlock which has been 6GB in size - in the event you had the 8GB Nook then it would be full before you even considered books, apps or music.

Nook HD review

Therefore a microSD card can be a must if you want to download movies about the Nook HD.

Once you receive over the storage hurdle video is, unsurprisingly, excellent. The HD display means you receive crisp, sharp images and coupled while using lightweight design in the Nook HD, we comfortably watched the whole movie without issue.

If we picky the colors could have been just a little bolder, and even though the screen didn't appear washed out, we felt the pictures could have 'popped' a lttle bit more about the LCD screen.

The dual speakers round the trunk are reasonable if watching online websites, but a considerable set of headphones will provide you with a much better movie-watching experience.

Nook HD review

Your videos are stored inside Library menu, along with all your other content, without dedicated video player app to suit your needs to launch.

Tap over a video plus it will open inside player, which itself is a very basic affair, offering up play/pause, skip, scrub and volume controls - it is then very all to easy to navigate, but may well not suffice for power users.

The Nook HD supports a handful of video formats including MP4, AVI and MKV, but we were unable to play our DivX clips, so you may need to check your collection before loading them on.

If you use DVDs or BluRay discs which come having a digital copy of the movie or TV show hosted by Ultraviolet, this copy will probably be compatible using the Nook HD.

You can sign to your Ultraviolet account on the tablet, enabling you to gain usage of any digital editions you may have, which is a handy little feature.

Nook HD review

Barnes and Noble offers customers a unique library of films and TV shows to purchase and rent having its Nook Video service, which could be found inside the Shop about the Nook HD.

There's a significant range of titles offered with most film rentals starting from £2.50 to £3.50, while you'll want to shell out £5 to £12 in order to buy a movie outright - which has a couple of pounds difference between HD and SD quality.

It's a very similar over inside TV section with single episodes generally to arrive around £2.50, while complete seasons might be anything from £10 to £25.

When Nook Video does launch you'll have the option to stream or download movies and TV shows in HD, although pricing facts are yet to be announced.

Your not stuck with just this offering however, as Google Play is also for the Nook HD now, providing you access towards the search giant's over library of film and TV.

Nook HD review

Prices in Google Play usually be just a little cheaper compared towards the Nook Shop, which makes us question why you'd stray from Google Play - but that's it.


On of the few pre-installed applications around the Nook HD is often a music player, which offers up a very simple interface to mange your tunes.

To access your music you will have to open the app menu and select the music player, which demonstrates to you a crude list of each of the songs around the Nook HD.

Nook HD review

You can decide to organise their email list by artist, album or song title, while a playlist function is on hand if you wish to make one around the fly.

Select a song and you're taken into the Now Playing panel, which displays a beautiful big album art image over the obligatory controls play/pause, skip, shuffle, repeat and time-scrubbing bar.

There aren't further solutions here, so don't expect you'll be able to dabble using a graphic equaliser or find sharing options to stream to your hi-fi - the Nook HD is keeping it basic. Really basic.

Audio playback is acceptable, but it certainly won't blow you away. For a casual listener it's going to suffice, but for the more discerned audiophile the Nook HD will come in below par.

Once again the built-in speakers round the rear reach a comparatively high volume, nevertheless, you sacrifice clarity for room filling sound in the event you do choose to use them.

While movie fans will probably be catered for with Nook Video, there is no such luck for music aficionados, with no way to purchase and download music direct from your Nook itself.

Barnes and Noble does pre-install Spotify to your listening pleasure, but with Google now offering its very own music service it's disappointing this hasn't caused it to be onto the Nook HD.

Nook HD review

Thankfully Google Play steps in to save the day inside music department, offering up a huge array of tracks to accommodate all tastes.

Singles may be picked up for 99p while albums often start at £4.99.

Books and magazines

Reading about the Nook HD should be a great experience considering that is bread and butter stuff for Barnes and Noble, which already has a array of e-readers on the market including the Nook Simple Touch GlowLight.

Nook HD review

Its not merely books which are available here though, about the Nook HD it is possible to also get your mitts on magazines, comics and newspapers through the shop, ensuring you've got a veritable feast of reading material at the finger tips.

While you could be concerned it will find it difficult to match the range and volume available on Amazon's Kindle store, Barnes and Noble is a book retailer above all, claiming to get a library of 2.5 million books available to its Nook customers.

Book prices range widely, with many novels falling between £4.99 and £14.99 - which is generally steeper compared to the books in the Kindle store, some of which may be had for merely a few pence.

If Nook's offering isn't big enough you are able to always check out Google Play containing its own number of book and magazines to suit your needs to download.

Nook HD review

There have the freedom samples to be had in the event you fancy choosing a novel to get a spin before parting together with your cash.

The reading experience is often a solid one, with various controls helping you to change the size and style from the font, background colour, line spacing and margin gap, so you're bound to locate a combination which suits you.

Nook HD review

The high quality 7-inch touchscreen means words appear crisp and shape, that's far kinder on the eyes and permits you to read longer - although you may want to turn the screen brightness down, as it can become irritating before long.

The e-ink screens of your dedicated e-readers are still the most effective way you just read a book by using an electronic device, however the Nook HD, along while using Kindle Fire HD, supplies a more than acceptable alternative.

There's are not any physical buttons allocated for page turning for the Nook HD, so you're forced to tap or swipe the screen to navigate between pages.

Press the little up arrow on the bottom from the screen to take up the menu bar, where you'll discover a page slider, letting you quickly jump with a particular section inside the book.

You could also type in a particular page number should you know exactly where you need to go, and hitting the binoculars icon will assist you to search your entire book for a word or phrase.

Nook HD review

If you want annotating and/or highlighting your novels as you go along you are well catered for here - just hold down on the word or phrase you want to manipulate and a menu will appear with various options for example add note, get in book and highlight.

All the commands are pretty intuitive, and even if you're new to reading over a digital device, it won't take you long to understand the basics for the Nook HD.

If you like magazines, you are in for any bit of an treat on the Nook HD with a lovely page turn animation and page overview mode - showing you thumbnails with the entire magazine, letting you jump to articles of interest while skipping those pesky double-page ads.

The ArticleView function found inside the web browser also makes an appearance here, stripping out the fancy magazine formatting to offer an easily digestible text document - great for those with poorer eyesight.

Apps and games


When the Nook HD was first launched Barnes and Noble did away with Google's own-brand app store, in favour of a more refined offering.

Nook HD review

However the company has now seen the mistake of its ways and has brought back Google Play having its latest software update for the tablet.

This means you have access to the 700,000+ applications obtainable in Google Play - possibly even you may think.

It seems that not every app is compatible while using Nook HD and after a brief quarter-hour of searching we found five apps which we couldn't download, including Shazam and Foursquare.

Barnes and Noble's original app store remains as part with the shop but there isn't any need to employ this now with Google Play offering up a better selection.

Nook HD review

In terms of pre-installed apps the Nook HD is relatively light - within the UK it comes with music streaming service Spotify already on board, while over within the US you obtain its rival Pandora.

Aside from that there will be the stock apps, browser, calendar, contacts, email and mp3 music player, but that's your lot - the Nook HD is really a clean slate out with the box.

Accessed using the Shop menu around the Nook HD, the app store does feature some classics such as Netflix, Twitter and Flipboard, but we were disappointed to locate how many of our favourites were missing,

There's no Facebook app, that's pretty criminal inside the world of mobile devices these days, causing you to be to make use of the social network's mobile site in the browser only.

Nook HD review

Large corporations also manage to be missing through the Nook shop, with famous brands Sky, BBC and ITV not represented.

We're not fans of the way the app store is organized either, while you'll find top lists, staff picks and featured applications; the navigation is way more clunky compared to the sideway swipes necessary to move round Android's native Google Play.

Another thing which irritated us was the search function from the store. Even should you're already inside the app section, typing in iPlayer will search the whole shop, including books, newspapers and magazines, returning a deluge of content therefore.

This can then be filtered to show just apps, but it would be better in the event the store was smarter than this - like in Google Play.

Nook HD review

Apps about the whole are also a bit pricier, and in some cases far more expensive than Google Play, which seems to be merely a simple money making scheme unless a HUGE amount of curation is needed to create them for the Nook HD.


Nook HD review

As far as games go the Nook shop currently recently over 1,700 being offered, although a lot of big names are missing such as Temple Run, Need for Speed and Real Racing 3.

As we've mentioned though Google Play is now around the Nook HD, providing you with access to the three titles above plus a host of others.

The graphically intensive games basically all seem to be absent about the Nook HD, although that's no great surprise considering the tablet struggles to load the overall interface efficiently - the 3D requirements of Dead Space may melt this little slate.

Less intensive games including PacMan and Angry Birds ran fine, with games taking around 10-20 seconds to download and install.

Nook HD review

As while using apps, games are usually more expensive than in Google Play. Take Angry Birds Space as an example - 69p within the Play store, but a huge £2.29 on the Nook for that same game! Madness.

Battery life and connectivity

Battery life

Nook HD review

The size of the battery inside Nook HD is unknown, although Barnes and Noble claim you'll have the ability to squeeze 10 hours of reading time out with the tablet, or a respectable nine hours of video.

From our tests we're inclined to agree, while using Nook HD supporting well as we surfed the web, watched videos and flicked through magazines.

Slightly annoyingly there isn't any auto-brightness function, so you'll desire to make sure you've only started using it on full illumination when it's really needed, otherwise battery life will take a winner.

We were easily capable of getting through a day without worrying about drained with power, and with slightly more limited use we had arrived able to go at least three days between chargers.


Nook HD review

There's not an incredible deal of connectivity options adorning the Nook HD, while using Wi-Fi b/g/n and Bluetooth standards making their typical appearances.

We were pleased to locate the Nook HD offered up a microSD card slot, something which few tablets have built-in.

This is really a handy addition, since the rather paltry 8GB and 16GB models don't provide you with a whole lot of storage, especially if you wish to download videos onto these days.

It supports cards approximately 64GB in space and from your settings menu you are able to set the SD card because the default video storage, in case you don't desire to clog the HD's internal space.

Annoyingly the Nook HD doesn't come with the traditional microUSB port, instead opting for the 30-pin option, which forces you to utilize the bundled USB cable to charge and connect to your computer.

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Nook HD review


At a real competitive price point we'd normally believe it is very difficult to knock a computer device which offered a great deal for such little payout.

Unfortunately to the Nook HD your budget tablet market is here alive over recent months and also the likes from the Google Nexus 7, Amazon Kindle Fire HD and also the iPad mini have challenged the competition very high.

We liked

The Nook HD does have a fantastic screen, which makes watching movies and consuming webpages an enjoyable experience.

Battery every day life is something that is always very important with today's mobile tech, but thankfully the Nook HD manages to keep going, even with that screen - meaning we weren't left scrambling to get a charger.

Although it may not be the top looking device, the Nook HD is obviously comfortable to support, even in a hand, and extended reading sessions or movie marathons can be manageable thanks to its lightweight design.

The fact that it is possible to set up multiple accounts, with all the option of both adult and child areas, may well tempt family members market looking for an inexpensive, durable tablet for everyone to share with you - although the Nexus 7 has now added in the multiple account functionality using the Android 4.2 update.

We disliked

Sadly it's not every good news, and then for all its early promise the Nook HD is left wanting in the few areas. First up could be the sluggish interface, that's no where near as slick because the Kindle Fire HD or Nexus 7.

Users who take pleasure in the highly customisable ways of Android will also be disappointed with all the Nook HD's relatively limited UI, which provides up the basics, but anything.

The app selection has been greatly improved thanks towards the inclusion of Google Play inside a recent software update, but you can find still a small number of apps which won't work with the Nook HD.

Other nagging issues will be the cheap design, which really makes the Nook HD fit the bill of 'budget tablet', particularly if you consider the basic movie and music players and lack of streaming options.


Is the Nook HD the very best 7-inch tablet on the market? In short, no.

It's cheap and cheerful design and interface with a sub-£200 price would have blown us away recently, but such may be the fast pace from the tablet market these days, the Nook has been left behind by superior competition.

It does feel more rugged that the Nexus 7, Kindle Fire HD and iPad mini, meaning maybe it's the perfect family or kids' tablet - capable of taking a few knocks and keep content separate, and secure, between users.

But if you're looking for that best value for money on the budget end with the tablet market, we would need to recommend the greater powerful Google Nexus 7 on the Nook HD.



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SharedTutor Tutorials For Everyone: Review: Updated: Nook HD
Review: Updated: Nook HD
SharedTutor Tutorials For Everyone
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