SciThri new releases: April 2015

Here’s the monthly roundup of newly released, or new to me, indie science & medical thrillers.  These books are among the many I don’t have time to read and review, but genre fans might enjoy.

If you are an author or publicist and would like your book listed, contact me with title, author, release date, weblinks, and summary. Only books with scientific or medical themes or characters will be included. Ask me about hosting a giveaway raffle on your behalf (paper books only).

SciThri New (or new to me) Releases:

Special this month: Scroll down for book giveaway!


The Florentine Deception by Carey Nachenberg. Technothriller (release date: April 14, 2015).

You never know what secrets you’ll find buried inside an old computer.

On a whim, twenty-something cyber-security expert Alex Fife engages in a bit of voyeuristic digital snooping while cleaning up an old PC for a charity. To his surprise, Alex learns that the computer’s deceased owner, a shady antiquities smuggler, had been trying to unload a priceless object known as the Florentine on the black market. But with the dealer’s death, the Florentine is unaccounted for and potentially ripe for the taking.

Hooked by the prospect of solving a mystery, Alex embarks upon a quest through subterranean grottos, freezing morgues, and hidden cellars in search of the Florentine. But what starts out as a seemingly innocuous pursuit quickly turns into a nightmare, as Alex discovers that the Florentine may not be a lost treasure after all, but something far more insidious. A weapon that, in the wrong hands, could bring the developed world to its knees—one that Alex’s adversaries will do anything to acquire.

Will Alex unlock the secrets of the Florentine in time to prevent a catastrophic attack? Read The Florentine Deception to find out!

a Rafflecopter giveaway of THE FLORENTINE DECEPTION by Carey Nachenberg


Do you enjoy thrillers with real science? Read Petroplague by Dr. Amy Rogers. Oil-eating bacteria contaminate the fuel supply of Los Angeles and paralyze the city. “Compellingly written, technically literate” “top 5 on my best of 2011 list” “the science is utterly believable” “I couldn’t put this one down”

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Get your kid off screens and into nature: new book How to Raise a Wild Child

Just heard author Scott Sampson interviewed by Michael Krasny on NPR’s “Forum” about his new book How to Raise a Wild Child: The Art and Science of Falling in Love with Nature.

We need to find ways, individually and collectively, to get kids interacting freely with the outdoor world. This is a topic dear to me, and I’ve coached four teams of elementary school kids in the Sacramento region’s Nature Bowl. In his landmark book Last Child in the Woods that coined the term “nature deficit disorder,” Richard Luov made the case for why nature experiences are so important for individual mental & physical health, and our society as a whole. In How to Raise a Wild Child, Scott Sampson reiterates and updates the argument, and attempts to give “the necessary tools to engender a meaningful, lasting connection between children and the natural world.”

From the publisher:

From the beloved host of PBS Kids’ Dinosaur Train, an easy-to-use guide for parents, teachers, and others looking to foster a strong connection between children and nature, complete with engaging activities, troubleshooting advice, and much more.

American children spend four to seven minutes a day playing outdoors—90 percent less time than their parents did. Yet recent research indicates that experiences in nature are essential for healthy growth. Regular exposure to nature can help relieve stress, depression, and attention deficits. It can reduce bullying, combat illness, and boost academic scores. Most critical of all, abundant time in nature seems to yield long-term benefits in kids’ cognitive, emotional, and social development.

Yet teachers, parents, and other caregivers lack a basic understanding of how to engender a meaningful, lasting connection between children and the natural world. How to Raise a Wild Child offers a timely and engaging antidote, showing how kids’ connection to nature changes as they mature.

Distilling the latest research in multiple disciplines, Sampson reveals how adults can help kids fall in love with nature—enlisting technology as an ally, taking advantage of urban nature, and instilling a sense of place along the way.

SCOTT SAMPSON is a dinosaur paleontologist and science communicator. He serves as vice president of research and collections at the Denver Museum of Nature & Science and, as “Dr. Scott the Paleontologist,” hosts the PBS KIDS television series Dinosaur Train.

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New release book review: BEING MORTAL by Atul Gawande book review of Being Mortal by Atul Gawande.


Publication date: October 2014
Category: nonfiction; medicine, end of life, long-term care

Summary (from the publisher):

In Being Mortal, bestselling author Atul Gawande tackles the hardest challenge of his profession: how medicine can not only improve life but also the process of its ending.

Medicine has triumphed in modern times, transforming birth, injury, and infectious disease from harrowing to manageable. But in the inevitable condition of aging and death, the goals of medicine seem too frequently to run counter to the interest of the human spirit. Nursing homes, preoccupied with safety, pin patients into railed beds and wheelchairs. Hospitals isolate the dying, checking for vital signs long after the goals of cure have become moot. Doctors, committed to extending life, continue to carry out devastating procedures that in the end extend suffering.

Gawande, a practicing surgeon, addresses his profession’s ultimate limitation, arguing that quality of life is the desired goal for patients and families. Gawande offers examples of freer, more socially fulfilling models for assisting the infirm and dependent elderly, and he explores the varieties of hospice care to demonstrate that a person’s last weeks or months may be rich and dignified.

Full of eye-opening research and riveting storytelling, Being Mortal asserts that medicine can comfort and enhance our experience even to the end, providing not only a good life but also a good end.

ScienceThrillers review:

Being Mortal: Medicine and What Matters in the End is a beautifully written, thoughtful, moving, and important book that will profoundly influence the way that you think about how America (and the rest of the rich world) manage the debility that comes with aging, and the separate (but related) issue of how the health care system fails people who are dying. It’s a must-read for anyone with aging parents, or anyone who hopes to grow old, and also for physicians.

While many books have been written about these issues, Gawande’s book stands out for his brilliant writing and the book’s superior editing. Many different strands of thought and story are woven together into a compelling, coherent whole that I read in a single sitting.

First, Gawande covers the origin of “nursing homes” and the more recent “assisted living” movement. With excellent stories and insight, he explains the fundamental tension between what the system thinks the elderly want–safety, security, food, medicine–and what actually makes people happy–the power to make their own choices and to have a purpose in their lives.

In the second part of the book, he delves into the way modern medicine drives ever-more interventions and treatments and procedures at the end of life, even when this medicalization of dying diminishes the quality of what life remains. He makes a compelling argument for how doctors (and patients) should be talking to each other to help the dying achieve the kind of end they really want.

Along the way, the author’s anecdotes from his own practice as a surgeon are illuminating, but none approach the power of his own story. Gawande walked this path himself, at his parents’ side, when his father was diagnosed with a spinal tumor. His portrayal of this very personal journey has something to teach us all–and will elicit more genuine emotion than any novel.

A page-turning, beautiful, important book that won’t take you long to read but will empower you and give you much to think about. Highly recommended.

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SciThri new releases: March 2015

After a too-long hiatus, here’s the monthly roundup of newly-released, or new to me, indie science & medical thrillers.  These books are among the many I don’t have time to read and review, but genre fans might enjoy.

If you are an author or publicist and would like your book listed, contact me with title, author, release date, weblinks, and summary. Only books with scientific or medical themes or characters will be included. Ask me about hosting a giveaway raffle on your behalf (paper books only).

SciThri New (or new to me) Releases:


Wormholes by Dennis Meredith. Science thriller / hard SciFi (2013).

Something is devouring Earth. . .

A suburban house in Oklahoma vanishes into a roaring abyss. A supertanker at sea suffers a fiery destruction. A blast in China drills a gigantic cavern into a mountainside. A severed arm plummets from the sky in Missouri.

Could these catastrophes possibly be related? Intrepid geologist Dacey Livingstone is nearly killed by her first attempt to plumb the mystery—a perilous descent into a house-swallowing sinkhole. Still determined, she joins with eccentric physicist Gerald Meier in a quest that takes them from the ocean’s depths to interstellar space.

What are these exotic “wormholes” that threaten Earth? Can their secrets be discovered, their power even harnessed? Or will they spawn a celestial monster that will annihilate the planet?

Brilliantly original, Wormholes reflects Albert Einstein’s famous assertion that “Not only is the universe stranger than we imagine, it is stranger than we can imagine.”

Veteran science writer Dennis Meredith has crafted this cosmic adventure drawing on his decades of experience working at leading research universities such as Caltech, MIT, Cornell and Duke.


Do you enjoy thrillers with real science? Read Petroplague by Dr. Amy Rogers. Oil-eating bacteria contaminate the fuel supply of Los Angeles and paralyze the city. “Compellingly written, technically literate” “top 5 on my best of 2011 list” “the science is utterly believable” “I couldn’t put this one down”

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New release YA book review: CHAOS THEORY by M. Evonne Dobson book review of Chaos Theory by M. Evonne Dobson.

GIVEAWAY: Scroll down to enter to win a paper copy!


Publication date: February 3, 2015
Category: young adult mystery
Tech rating (out of 5; what does this mean?):


Summary (from the publisher):

Seventeen-year-old Kami is into science, way smarter than she should be, a little obtuse, and born to investigate. The kind of girl who excels in Martial Arts and runs a chaos theory experiment in her locker. Kami finds a way to focus her talents when she meets Daniel, whose younger sister Julia died from an overdose of prescription drugs—drugs that the cops think came from Daniel’s stash. First Daniel turns up at Kami’s MA class, and later she saves him from a couple of drug dealers at the local skate park. Neither episode endears him to her, but Kami views life as a series of data points, and in Daniel’s case, the data do not add up. Her theory turns out to be correct: Daniel is taking he fall to protect his sister’s reputation—and to work with the cops to find out who really supplied his sister with drugs. Kami assembles a team of sleuths to help Daniel meet those goals. Top of the list is her best friend Sandy, who can con anybody out of anything, every time. Sandy’s boyfriend Sam, editor of the school newspaper, is researcher in chief. Then there is gorgeous Gavin, a computer genius whose abilities to help are hindered by the fact that he’s already in trouble with the cops for hacking. Daniel’s novice police handler provides a link to law enforcement. The trail leads to the local stables, where Julia kept a stash of drugs. The team next uncovers a link to the manufacturer of the drugs. Working with the police, Kami goes undercover as an intern at the pharmaceutical company that makes the drugs that killed Julia. But she’s not the only undercover agent on the trail.

In Chaos Theory, first time author M Evonne Dobson not only tells a fast-paced mystery, but also explores her protagonist’s deep need to understand the chaotic lives of those around her, lives that refuse to be neat, clean, and simple. Especially when death happens to those you love.

ScienceThrillers review:

Chaos Theory (Kami Files) is a young adult mystery featuring an engaging female teen protagonist named Kami who has a decidedly scientific bent of mind. She’s won science fair awards and has dedicated her school locker to an experiment on chaos theory that she hopes will help her get accepted to MIT.

From my point of view as a reviewer of science-themed fiction, I was disappointed that these science-y themes faded as the story progressed, but I got hooked on Kami and her friends. Toward the end of book when Kami goes “undercover” at a pharmaceutical company, I expected a bit of science to creep back in but that wasn’t the case. Chaos Theory has more horse culture than science fair culture in it (I’m surprised the horses aren’t mentioned more in the back cover blurb; are today’s girls not as totally into horses as I was?).

Nevertheless, Kami’s approach to life and to investigation is every bit the scientist’s approach. She’s a sensible, smart, ambitious, and generous girl who’s willing to take risks. Her romantic entanglements are deftly handled in the story without excessive angst and conflict; this girl isn’t flighty or foolish. Best of all, while tragedy lurks in the background, Chaos Theory has no dystopian elements. I’ve had enough of that literary trend.

Chaos Theory is a thoroughly enjoyable YA mystery with a well-written cast of characters, believable action, and a respectful attitude toward science and young people who are interested in science. Kami is a bit of a 21st century Nancy Drew and I hope she has many more adventures.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

FCC disclaimer: An advance reader copy of this book was given to me for review. As always, I made no guarantee that I would read the book or post a positive review.

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Autoimmune flu: EE Giorgi on science of new SciThri IMMUNITY, part of APOCALYPSE WEIRD

E.E. Giorgi is one smart cookie, a scientist and a writer (after my own heart). At her blog she explores fascinating science + fiction topics, and she writes speculative science fiction thrillers with real science in the concept. She has a new book out, Immunity, part of an intriguing multi-author project in post-apocalyptic fiction called Apocalypse Weird. Here, E.E. Giorgi details the thinking that went into the concept for this book–and it’s hecka fun.
–Amy welcomes:

E.E. Giorgi, author of Chimeras and Immunity

Last fall, I was approached by Michael Bunker, one of the founders of Wonderment Media, and asked to produce a book for Apocalypse Weird, a brand-world created by Wonderment Media that each author uses like a sandbox for their own stories. Michael told me I could pick one region of the world and create my own apocalypse within that region. He gave me some examples of how other authors were devising their own end of the world and listed things like zombies, tornadoes, nuclear explosions, and stuff like said. Until he said two words that got me thinking for a long time: autoimmune flu.

My first reaction was: “There cannot be such a thing as an autoimmune virus.”

Or can there?

The word ‘autoimmune’ is used to describe the body attacking its own self. Autoimmune disorders arise when the immune system reacts against cells and tissues in the body and tries to destroy them as if they were pathogens. But the influenza virus is something we acquire from the environment, not part of our own body.

However, we do have viruses deep inside our body, viruses that have been there back when we were monkeys and even before that; viruses that became part of our genome tens of thousands of years ago. How did that happen?

In order to replicate, this class of viruses—called retroviruses—inject their genetic material inside the cell’s own DNA. When the cell replicates, the virus replicates its own genes too, making thousands of copies of its genome. Retroviruses have been around much longer than us. For millions of years they’ve infected cells from all species. And every now and then, just by chance, a retrovirus infected a spermatozoa or an oocyte and inserted its genome inside the cell’s genome.

Now imagine that infected spermatozoa or oocyte, with the extra bit of viral DNA, becoming a fertilized egg. The egg now carries the viral genome and, as it develops into a fetus, and the fetus grows into a new individual, the new individual will have the bit of viral DNA inserted in his/her own DNA (for a more detailed discussion, see my post).

About 10% of our genome is made of viral genes that we acquired through an infected spermatozoa or oocyte. These genes became a part of our own DNA. They are called endogeneous retroviruses, where endogenous means that instead of being a virus we “catch” like we catch the cold or the flu, these “viruses” are inside our cells from conception. The question is: what do they do? Do they behave like all other genes or do they behave like viruses?

They do both. Some of these viral genes, for example, are expressed in the mammalian uterus and they encode proteins that are useful in making the placenta. It makes sense if you think that viruses are good at hiding from our immune system, and a fetus, as it grows, needs to be ‘hidden’ from the mother’s immune system or else it could be attacked by her antibodies.

The bit that got me thinking more and more about Michael’s autoimmune flu, though, is this: many of these viral genes embedded in our DNA are found to be abnormally expressed in mental disorders. I looked up one disease in particular, schizophrenia, and found that not only are some viral genes activated in people who had been recently diagnosed with the disease, but a study also found significantly high levels of antibody directed at these retroviral elements.

Basically, the immune system is attacking the viral genes in the brain as though they were real viruses.

A light bulb went off in my head. You know, that nagging ‘What if?’ question that tugs at the back of your mind and doesn’t let go until you sit down and start writing. And write I did. I invented a flu virus—well, not totally invented, as H7N7 does exist and is indeed one of the most zoonotic of the flu viruses, which means it has a high potential to jump from one species to another.

But what I did make up is that a mutated version of H7N7 could have enough similarities to the viral genes embedded in our genome to elicit antibodies that would then attack the brain. There are viruses that are actually very similar to some of our endogenous retroviruses, but thank goodness they are rare and it’s uncommon to become infected with them. But for my plot I needed a common virus, one that’s easily spreadable with a sneeze, and of course influenza fit the bill.

The rest became the plot of my new thriller, Immunity, released on February 23rd together with four other books set in the Apocalypse Weird world: Texocalypse Now by Michael Bunker and Nick ColeThe Dark Knight by Nick ColeReversal by Jennifer Ellis, The Serenity Strain by Chris Pourteau, and Immunity by E.E. Giorgi.


Greed, mayhem, and a deadly virus meet on the high deserts of New Mexico.

Scorched by fire and the longest drought in recorded history, survivors flee the Land of Enchantment in order to escape a mutated flu virus that turns ordinary people into mass-murderers. Only a few resilient scientists have remained, gathered in one of the last national laboratories still working on a vaccine against the deadly virus.

When the disease starts spreading among the military corps guarding the premises, the laboratory turns into bloody carnage at the hands of the infected soldiers. Determined to succeed where her mother has failed, immunologist Anu Sharma pairs up with computer geek David Ashberg to find a cure and escape the massacre. Outbreak meets World War Z in the deserts of the Apocalypse Weird.

AUTHOR BIO: E.E. Giorgi grew up in Tuscany, in a house on a hill that she shared with two dogs, two cats, 5 chickens, and the occasional batches of stick insects, newts and toads her dad would bring home from the lab. Today, E.E. Giorgi is a scientist and an award winning author and photographer. She spends her days analyzing genetic data, her evenings chasing sunsets, and her nights pretending she’s somebody else. On her blog, E.E. discusses science for the inquiring mind, especially the kind that sparks fantastic premises and engaging stories. Her debut novel CHIMERAS, a medical mystery, is a 2014 Readers’ Favorite International Book Award winner.

Click here for Giorgi’s NEWSLETTER.

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New release book review: THE DOOMSDAY EQUATION by Matt Richtel book review of The Doomsday Equation by Matt Richtel.


Publication date: February 24, 2015
Category: thriller; technothriller

Summary (from the publisher):

From the Pulitzer Prize-winning New York Times journalist and author of A Deadly Wandering comes a pulse-pounding technological thriller—as ingenious as the works of Michael Crichton and as urgent and irresistible as an episode of 24—in which one man has three days to prevent annihilation: the outbreak of World War III.

Computer genius Jeremy Stillwater has designed a machine that can predict global conflicts and ultimately head them off. But he’s a stubborn guy, very sure of his own genius, and has wound up making enemies, and even seen his brilliant invention discredited.

There’s nowhere for him to turn when the most remarkable thing happens: his computer beeps with warning that the outbreak of World War III is imminent, three days and counting.

Alone, armed with nothing but his own ingenuity, he embarks on a quest to find the mysterious and powerful nemesis determined to destroy mankind. But enemies lurk in the shadows waiting to strike. Could they have figured out how to use Jeremy, and his invention, for their own evil ends?

Before he can save billions of lives, Jeremy has to figure out how to save his own. . . .

ScienceThrillers review:

“Big data” is making it possible to make all kinds of predictions based on correlations with variables that might not seem obviously connected. For example, data on Google searches can be used to predict outbreaks of seasonal flu; predictive policing uses computer models to anticipate crime.

In The Doomsday Equation: A Novel, technology & culture journalist Matt Richtel takes real-world computing capabilities one small step forward and posits a program that can predict global conflict, creating a brilliant premise: what if that program predicted the outbreak of WWIII in three days’ time? And what if the program’s creator was both discredited and uncertain whether the prediction is correct?

Combine this original and gripping hook with a psychologically intense point of view character, and you’ve got a five-star page turner.

Like Richtel’s previous smart thrillers (The Cloud, Devil’s Plaything), The Doomsday Equation is set in San Francisco, with Silicon Valley culture as a backdrop. Doomsday is tighter, leaner, more intense than the previous novels, and likely to appeal to a wider audience. The book’s distinguishing feature is the voice. We are locked in the point of view of protagonist Jeremy Stillwater, told in the third person but with a forcefully first person perspective. Jeremy is alternately infuriating and sympathetic, blatantly self-destructive and yet vulnerable. The reader may want to slap him at times (I did), but never abandon him, which is basically the the same effect Jeremy has on his girlfriend in the story. In The Cloud, author Richtel played with the notion of an unreliable narrator who suffers a head injury in the opening pages, making all his interpretations of events suspect. In this book, unreliability appears again. This time, the protagonist isn’t crazy, but he may be being manipulated. Or is he just paranoid?

One of Richtel’s strengths, then, is using ambiguity to create tension. It works well in Doomsday Equation. Conversations between characters are often both oblique and opaque, as they might be in real life. It’s left to the intelligence of the reader to interpret the subtext. Facts aren’t revealed, they’re implied. Readers accustomed to being spoon-fed a plot may be frustrated by this. As a consequence of this systematic ambiguity, the plots of Richtel’s novels don’t wrap up in tidy packages. As with his previous books, the ending of Doomsday is very satisfying but don’t ask me to explain exactly who did what to whom, and why. But the overall collection of antagonists and motives made sense.

I must mention one other distinctive feature of Richtel’s novels. He writes in the present tense. I think this is an important part of the book’s intensity, but it takes a little getting used to.

I find Richtel to be one of the most quotable science thriller writers and I always like to include some book excerpts in my reviews:

“Like so many in the valley, he’s just shy of fully slick, geeky enough to come across as authentic. This type of businessperson in Silicon Valley is like the do-gooder from college who goes to Washington, DC, and it becomes impossible to tell the difference between their ambitions for the world and for themselves.”

“A man in a fashionable red rain jacket chomps half a donut in a single bite, then looks around furtively,…guiltily wondering if someone might catch him eating too many carbs of the inorganic variety.”

“This development of mining and sifting the world’s conflict rhetoric could help answer an age-old philosophical question about the relationship between language, thought, and action…To what extent are the words we choose insights into what we think–not what we want to communicate, but what we really think?…All the linguistic data, unprecedented insights into the human psyche, a global ink blot test…”

For an intelligent thriller that borders on literary, you can’t do better. The Doomsday Equation creates a thoroughly contemporary flawed genius hero who is ill-suited to the high-stakes task before him: to save the world. As the doomsday clock ticks down, you won’t want to skip a single page.

FCC disclaimer: An advance reader e-copy of this book was given to me for review. As always, I made no guarantee that I would read the book or post a positive review.

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Progeria as murder? THE RUNAWAY CLOCK by Bill Carrigan

ScienceThrillers welcomes author Bill Carrigan to discuss his science-themed future thriller The Runaway Clock. I’m intrigued by the science of aging and the dark love affairs of scientists in this story.

The year is 2033. Scientists are studying the aging process at a research laboratory in Baltimore. Dr. George Buell, department head, has met a violent death. He and his much younger wife, Jill, collected children with progeria (premature old age) to study and treat. Jill and Ray Lindsay, a young scientist (who tells the story), are in love.

Flash back a year. Ray and Buell agree to join forces, and Ray brings his research team to Buell’s lab. He and Jill meet. He isolates Senexin, a substance that seems to cause the children’s affliction. Buell discovers, but doesn’t disclose, the budding love affair.

Shift to Tarpon Springs, Florida, where a retired colleague has donated his estate for studies on oldsters. Of special interest here is spring water that protects small animals from x-ray. Buell theorizes that the water might also retard aging and wants to test it on the children. He and Ray drink it to check for toxicity.

Ray is deeply troubled about his love affair and Buell’s erratic behavior. He finds himself aging rapidly. As the year passes, horror and suspense mount through amazing discoveries, a vicious crime, and Buell’s shocking, tragic decline . . .

My novel The Runaway Clock is a sci-fi tale of dark revenge. It begins in 2034 at a research clinic in Baltimore. Dr. George Buell, department head, has met a violent death. He and his much younger wife, Jill, collected children with progeria (premature aging) to study and treat. Jill, their teacher, and biologist Ray Lindsay are secretly in love.

A year earlier, Ray and Buell agreed to join forces. Ray isolated senexin, a mutant protein that seems to cause the children’s condition (overriding others’ unconvincing claims for an agent called progerin). Buell discovers, but doesn’t disclose, the love affair. He covertly feeds senexin to Ray, who ages rapidly.

The story plays out in Florida, where Buell has taken Jill and the children. Ray is deeply troubled about the love affair, which he blames for his own progeria. As the year unfolds, horror and suspense mount through amazing discoveries, Buell’s further crimes, and his decline and death.

I conceived of the plot as the National Institute on Aging was created at the National Institutes of Health, where I wrote interpretively for forty years. In my spare time, while there and later at the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, I wrote and published fiction in various genres. Now retired, I’ve brought out new versions of seven novels and a collection of short stories. Search for “Books by Bill Carrigan” at

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