USU Men's Basketball Beginning Practice For 2013-14 Season On Friday
Utah State men's basketball will hold its first official practice of the 2013-14 season on Friday, Sept. 27 at 12:30 p.m. in the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum as head coach Stew Morrill enters his 16th season at USU and 28th overall by welcoming 16 players to the court. Practices are closed to the public.

 
Utah State men's basketball will hold its first official practice of the 2013-14 season on Friday, Sept. 27 at 12:30 p.m. in the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum as head coach Stew Morrill enters his 16th season at USU and 28th overall by welcoming 16 players to the court. Practices are closed to the public.
 
 

Sept. 25, 2013

2013-14 USU Men's Basketball Preseason NotesGet Acrobat Reader

LOGAN, Utah - Utah State men's basketball will hold its first official practice of the 2013-14 season on Friday, Sept. 27 at 12:30 p.m. in the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum as head coach Stew Morrill enters his 16th season at USU and 28th overall by welcoming 16 players to the court. Practices are closed to the public.

The Aggies are entering their first season in the Mountain West Conference with four returning starters as part of eight returning lettermen from last year's squad that started out 14-1, but lost all three of its returning starters to season-ending injuries by mid-season, as USU finished 21-10 overall and 11-7 in Western Athletic Conference play. Last year was USU's eighth and final season in the WAC before joining the Mountain West this summer.

"As always, as long as I've been doing this, I'm always excited to start practice," Morrill said. "This year is unique in that we're starting practice earlier with the new rule change where we get 42 days to get in 30 practices. It feels early, seems like we're just getting into a groove with back to school and workouts, and bang, here's practice. I'm excited about it because it gives you more time to teach, you can go a little slower. It's like it used to be years ago, where you had time to do things and everything wasn't so rushed."

During the Division I Board of Directors meeting in May, it was determined that teams can begin practice 42 days before the first game of the regular season. While teams can play exhibition games earlier, they aren't allowed to play official games until the second Friday of November at the earliest, and the rules change means that teams can begin practice in late-September. During that 42-day period, teams will be allowed up to 30 practices. Under the previous rules, teams were allotted a 30-day period for 24 practices.

"The thing that concerns me is that we have a two-semester sport anyway, our season is extremely long anyway, so you worry about burnout by the time you get to February and March. We've always tried to make sure our guys are still having fun playing basketball when you get to that time of the year, and shorten our workouts a little bit," Morrill said. "We're going to take advantage of the 30 days of practice, but we're also going to make sure we take advantage of the days off. Like I told the players, the good thing is that they'll get some days off, and some weekends off and two or even three days in a row off."

In previous seasons, practices did not start until the middle of October, allotting only two weeks of practices before the first exhibition games.

"It's kind of a work in progress, we'll see how it goes," Morrill said. "We're going to shorten practices a little bit compared to when we're trying to cram it all in when we've started around the 15th of October. We've got more time to put in our system. It should help us."

In 15 years at Utah State, Morrill has taken the Aggie Basketball program to unprecedented heights leading USU to an incredible 366-129 (.739) record, including a 186-62 (.750) mark in the Big West and Western Athletic Conferences. The Aggies are entering their third different conference under Morrill in 2013-14, joining the Mountain West.

While at Utah State, he has guided the Aggies to 14 straight 21-win seasons, as USU's 13 straight postseason appearances (NCAA-8, NIT-4, CIT-1), was snapped last season, but both of which are school records. Prior to Morrill's current run, USU had never posted more than three-straight 20-win seasons and participated in more than three-straight postseason tournaments.

With an overall record of 584-267 (.686) Morrill ranks 14th in the nation among active coaches and 47th all-time with his 584 career wins, while his career winning percentage of 68.6 percent ranks 19th among active coaches and 80th all-time. He is also one of 22 active coaches with 500 career wins at the Division I level and one of just nine active coaches to notch at least 18 20-win seasons. His current streak of 14 straight 20-win seasons ranks tied for fifth among active coaches and is tied for the sixth-longest streak at the Division I level.

USU is one of just five teams in the country to win at least 21 games in each of the past 14 seasons along with Duke, Gonzaga, Kansas and Syracuse. Furthermore, the 2012-13 season marked the 23rd time in school history that USU has won 20 or more games in a season.

The 2013-14 edition of Aggie men's basketball will be veteran-led with four seniors returning in guard/forward Spencer Butterfield, guards Preston Medlin and TeNale Roland and center Jarred Shaw. A fifth senior, forward Sean Harris, is still recovering from a knee injury that kept him out all of last season, and his progress continues entering the year.

Harris' absence from active playing time was part of 88 total games lost due to injuries last season, as junior forward Danny Berger collapsed in practice on Dec. 4 from full cardiac arrest and has returned to limited, controlled activity and is expected to be at full speed and strength when preseason workouts begin. Medlin suffered a season-ending wrist injury on Jan. 17 and USU's lone senior last season, forward Kyisean Reed, suffered a season-ending knee injury in the same game, while Butterfield missed a game and a half with a hip injury. Those 88 games missed were the second-most in the country behind IUPUI, who finished its season with 125 games missed due to injuries and just ahead of North Texas, who had 82 games missed due to injury. IUPUI finished the season with a 6-26 record, while North Texas ended with a 12-20 record.

Prior to his injury, Medlin was leading USU in scoring at 16.3 ppg, as well as leading the team in three-point shooting at 39.3 percent (33-of-84), averaging 2.06 treys per game, while also leading the WAC in minutes played at 36.06 mpg. Medlin was also shooting 47.4 percent from the field (82-of-173) and 81.8 percent at the free throw line (63-of-77). He also snared 3.5 rebounds per game and dished out 3.2 assists per game, while swiping 1.0 steals per contest.

Butterfield and Shaw both earned second-team all-WAC as well as WAC all-Newcomer Team accolades last season.

Stepping into Berger's starting spot, Butterfield averaged 14.1 points per game as a starter after averaging 5.0 points per game in the first five games of the season off the bench, finishing with a season-average of 12.2 points per game. He also posted a total of seven double-doubles on the season, including a stretch of five in a row. One of his double-doubles came in the form of 20 rebounds and 10 points. Butterfield's 20 boards was the most by a USU player since 1997 and the most in the WAC last season, as well as tied for the fifth-most in the NCAA last year. At 6-3, Butterfield was the shortest player on the 19-player list with 20 or more rebounds, and he was just one of four guards on the list.

Butterfield made 49.8 percent of his shots from the field (120-of-241) a year ago, netting 42.5 percent behind the arc (48-of-113) and 83.5 percent at the charity stripe (66-of-79), which led the WAC, one of eight categories that he was in the top 13 among overall league leaders.

Shaw led the team and ranked sixth in the WAC with 14.2 points per game, while also averaging 8.4 rebounds per game, also leading the team in addition to ranking third in the league and 71st in the nation. He posted a 53.9 percent field goal percentage (179-of-332), ranking fourth in the conference and 50th in the NCAA. Shaw was also 81st in the country in double-doubles with nine. At the free throw line, Shaw averaged 72.3 percent (81-of-112). Defensively, Shaw averaged 0.97 blocks per game.

With a final season average of 8.4 rebounds per game (261 rebounds in 31 games), Shaw registered the highest single-season rebounding mark in school history since Eric Franson in 1995-96 with 8.5 rebounds per game (282 rebounds in 33 games).

Utah State is entering its first season in the Mountain West after eight seasons in the Western Athletic Conference. USU opens the 2013-14 season with an exhibition against Central Methodist (Mo.) on Friday, Oct. 25 and then host Adams State (Colo.) in another exhibition on Friday, Nov. 1.

The Aggies host USC in the season-season opener on Friday, Nov. 8, then host in-state foe Southern Utah on Tuesday, Nov. 12.

USU men's basketball season ticket renewals and new season tickets are now on sale. For more Aggie men's basketball ticket information, fans can contact the USU Athletics Ticket Office over the phone by calling 1-888-USTATE-1 or 435-797-0305 during regular hours of operation. Fans can also buy their tickets in person at the USU Ticket Office inside the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum or online by clicking on the "Buy Tickets" tab at www.UtahStateAggies.com.

Fans can follow the Aggie men's basketball program at twitter.com/AggieHoops. USU fans can also follow the Utah State athletic program at twitter.com/USUAthletics, on facebook at Utah State University Athletics or on instagram at instagram.com/USUAthletics.

2013-14 UTAH STATE MEN'S BASKETBALL PRESEASON NOTES

TEAM NOTES

• Utah State men's basketball is entering its first season in Mountain West with four returning starters as part of eight returning lettermen from last year's squad that started out 14-1, but lost all three of its returning starters to season-ending injuries by mid-season, as USU finished 21-10 overall and 11-7 in Western Athletic Conference play. Last year was USU's eighth and final season in the WAC before joining the Mountain West this summer.

• The 2012-13 campaign was USU's 14th-straight 21-win season, as Utah State is just one of just five teams in the country to win at least 21 games in each of the past 14 seasons along with Duke, Gonzaga, Kansas and Syracuse. Furthermore, it was the 23rd time in school history that USU had won 20 or more games in a season.

• Utah State has won 91.0 percent of its home games (224-22) under head coach Stew Morrill, and the Aggies have won 252 of their last 276 games (.913) in the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum. USU has registered a 518-115 (.818) all-time record in its 43rd year in the facility.

• With its 108th season of basketball complete, Utah State has an overall record of 1,500-1,032 (.593) in its 2,531 games played. USU's win on March 9 was the Aggies' 1,500th all-time win, becoming the 52nd team in NCAA history to reach the 1,500 total win plateau.

• USU ended the 2012-13 season ranked third in the nation in rebounding margin as part of ranking in the top 50 in three categories of the final NCAA Division I statistics, updated and released by the NCAA. USU's +9.1 rebounding margin ranks the team third in the NCAA, and was also tops in the Western Athletic Conference. The Aggies' rebounding margin is helped by out-rebounding each of its last 15 opponents, as part of 27 times overall.

• The Aggies were also 24th in the country in field goal percentage (.469) in 2012-13. Utah State also ended 49th in assists per game (14.7), 63rd in won-lost percentage (.677) and 75th in the nation in assists-turnover ratio (1.12).

• Utah State leaves the Western Athletic Conference with four WAC regular-season championships in the last six years as part of USU's eight years in the league.

• USU was 18-0 last season when leading at half and has won 84 of its last 86 games (.977) when leading at the break. Over the last 13 years, USU is 291-25 (.921) when holding a lead at intermission.

• Utah State has made at least one three-point basket in 229 straight games and 356 of its last 357 games played.

• USU's magic number historically appears to be 70, as in 70 points. USU was 15-0 during the 2012-13 regular season when it scored 70 or more points in a game before losing in the WAC Tournament quarterfinals after scoring 78. Overall, USU has won 91 of its last 97 games (.938) when reaching 70 points and is 233-31 (.883) all-time under Morrill when scoring 70 points in a game.

• Utah State was 7-1 in 2012-13 and has won 120 of its last 126 games (.952) when holding its opponents under 60 points. Overall, USU is 185-16 (.920) under Morrill when allowing fewer than 60 points in a game.

PLAYER NOTES

• The 2013-14 edition of Aggie men's basketball will be veteran-led with four seniors returning in guard/forward Spencer Butterfield, guards Preston Medlin and TeNale Roland and center Jarred Shaw. A fifth senior, forward Sean Harris, is still recovering from a knee injury that kept him out all of last season, and his progress continues entering the year.

• Harris' absence from active playing time last season was part of 88 total games lost due to injuries last season, as junior forward Danny Berger collapsed in practice on Dec. 4 from full cardiac arrest and has returned to limited, controlled activity and is expected to be at full speed and strength when preseason workouts begin. Medlin suffered a season-ending wrist injury on Jan. 17 and USU's lone senior last season, forward Kyisean Reed, suffered a season-ending knee injury in the same game, while Butterfield missed a game and a half with a hip injury. Those 88 games missed were the second-most in the country behind IUPUI, who finished its season with 125 games missed due to injuries and just ahead of North Texas, who had 82 games missed due to injury. IUPUI finished the season with a 6-26 record, while North Texas ended with a 12-20 record.

• Prior to his injury, Medlin was leading USU in scoring at 16.3 ppg, as well as leading the team in three-point shooting at 39.3 percent (33-of-84), averaging 2.06 treys per game, while also leading the WAC in minutes played at 36.06 mpg. Medlin was also shooting 47.4 percent from the field (82-of-173) and 81.8 percent at the free throw line (63-of-77). He also snared 3.5 rebounds per game and dished out 3.2 assists per game, while swiping 1.0 steals per contest.

• A first-team all-WAC selection in 2012, Medlin enters his senior season ranking fifth all-time at Utah State in three-point shooting at 41.3 percent. He also ranks seventh all-time at USU in both three-point field goals made (143) and attempted (346). Medlin needs just 30 points to reach the 1,000 career points plateau, and would become the 36th player in USU history to do so. He has posted 45 career double-figure scoring games, 19 career 20-point games and one career 30-point game.

• Guard Spencer Butterfield and center Jarred Shaw were both named second-team all-WAC as well as to the WAC all-Newcomer Team in 2012-13.

• Stepping into Berger's starting spot, Butterfield averaged 14.1 points per game as a starter after averaging 5.0 points per game in the first five games of the season off the bench, finishing with a season-average of 12.2 points per game. He also posted a total of seven double-doubles on the season, including a stretch of five in a row. One of his double-doubles came in the form of 20 rebounds and 10 points. Butterfield's 20 boards was the most by a USU player since 1997 and was the most in the WAC last season, as well as tied for the fifth-most in the NCAA last year. At 6-3, Butterfield was the shortest player on the 19-player list with 20 or more rebounds, and he was just one of four guards on the list.

• Butterfield made 49.8 percent of his shots from the field (120-of-241) a year ago, netting 42.5 percent behind the arc (48-of-113) and 83.5 percent at the charity stripe (66-of-79), which led the WAC, one of eight categories that he was in the top 13 among overall league leaders.

• Shaw led the team and ranked sixth in the WAC with 14.2 points per game, while also averaging 8.4 rebounds per game, also leading the team in addition to ranking third in the league and 71st in the nation. He posted a 53.9 percent field goal percentage (179-of-332), ranking fourth in the conference and 50th in the NCAA. Shaw was also 81st in the country in double-doubles with nine. At the free throw line, Shaw averaged 72.3 percent (81-of-112). Defensively, Shaw averaged 0.97 blocks per game.

• With a final season average of 8.4 rebounds per game (261 rebounds in 31 games) in 2012-13, Shaw registered the highest single-season rebounding mark in school history since Eric Franson in 1995-96 with 8.5 rebounds per game (282 rebounds in 33 games).

• Berger was averaging 7.6 points, 3.6 rebounds and 2.2 assists per game at the time of his medical situation, as well as averaging just shy of one three-pointer per game. He shot 40.0 percent from the floor (12-of-30), making 25.0 percent behind the arc (4-of-16) as well as 83.3 percent at the free throw line (10-of-12).

• Roland averaged 6.1 points, 2.5 rebounds and 2.0 assists per game a year ago. He shot 38.9 percent from the field (65-of-167), including 36.4 percent from three-point range (32-of-88), and also shot 66.7 percent at the free throw line (28-of-42).

• Roland saved his best games for the last two games of the season, posting a then-season high 14 points, which all came in the second half, in the Aggies' regular-season finale and then netted a career-high 16 points in USU's WAC Tournament loss. Those were two of his five double-digit postings in the last six games of the year, after only posting double-digits in two of the previous 25 games. Roland averaged 8.4 points per game on the road, compared to averaging 4.5 points per game at home.

• Other Aggie returners include sophomore point guard Marcel Davis, along with the junior tandem of forward Ben Clifford and center Jordan Stone.

• Davis came off bench in the first six games of season before starting the remaining 25 games of the year. He averaged 7.1 points, 3.3 assists, 2.1 rebounds and 0.9 steals per game, leading the team in assists with 103 helpers (3.3 apg). He shot 40.4 percent from the field (76-of-188), including 28.4 percent behind the arc (19-of-67), as well as netting 65.8 percent at the free throw line (50-of-76).

• Davis had a breakout game against Western Oregon (12/8) with 21 points in only 20 minutes, topping his previous single-game season high of eight points in three-pointers alone, draining his first treys of the season and finished with three on the night, and nearly doubling his season total of 11 points entering the game. The 21 points was the most scored by an Aggie during the season at the time and was the first 20-point game for a USU freshman since Tai Wesley in 2008.

• Clifford gained valuable playing time and experience while filling in for Reed, and averaged 5.5 points and 3.9 rebounds per game, as well as posting 0.68 blocks per contest. Clifford logged a 47.8 percent field goal shooting percentage (54-of-113), netting 32.3 percent from three-point range (10-of-31) as well as a team-leading 83.6 percent at the free throw line (51-of-61).

• Clifford set or tied a new career-high of some sort in six of the last 13 games of the season, including posting a new career-high for points in two of those games. After having just three blocks in the first 17 games of the season, Clifford had at least one blocked shot in 10 of the last 14 games, with 18 total in that span, including seven combined in the last two regular-season games.

• USU will welcome in a group of seven newcomers, with one sophomore and six freshmen.

• The one sophomore is forward Kyle Davis, who transferred to USU after returning from his LDS Church Mission. Prior to his mission, Davis played at Southern Utah, where he averaged 8.5 points and 5.3 rebounds per game overall, including 10.8 points and 6.0 rebounds per game in conference action. Davis also ranked second on the team overall in blocked shots with 31 (1.0 bpg). He started the last 15 games of the season and logged double-digits in nine of those games.

• The six freshmen include four who can come in and contribute right away in forward Jalen Moore, center Carson Shanks, and guards JoJo McGlaston and Viko Noma'aea, while two others are walk-ons in forward James Croasdell and guard Terrell Young.

• One of the new freshmen is a local talent with ties to Utah State in Moore, who is from Smithfield, Utah, where he was the Utah 4A MVP at Sky View HS in leading the Bobcats to the state title. Moore averaged 21.8 points, 7.2 rebounds, 2.4 assists and 1.2 steals per game during his senior season. In the 4A semifinals vs. Bountiful, Moore drained a shot from near mid-court at the buzzer in OT for a 63-60 win, making ESPN's SportsCenter and tabbed as the No. 2 Play of the Day, as Sky View snapped Bountiful's 20-game winning streak.

• Shanks comes to USU from Prior Lake, Minn., where he was a four-year letterwinner at Prior Lake High School. Shanks was a two-time all-conference honoree, averaging 12 points, eight rebounds and four blocks per game as a senior, ranking as the third-ranked prospect in the state of Minnesota.

• McGlaston hails from Dublin, Calif., where he was a four-year letterwinner at Dublin High School, and was the Diablo Foothill Athletic League (DFAL) Player of the Year, as well as first-team all-Bay Area and first-team all-East Bay honors, in addition to second-team all-California Division II accolades. McGlaston led Dublin HS in scoring at 22.0 points per game in leading the Gaels to their first DFAL title since 1973. He added 7.8 rebounds, 3.7 assists and 2.1 steals per game, while shooting 58 percent from the field, including 38 percent from three-point range, netting a season-high 40 points in a game during the regular season while adding a NorCal Division II record 35 points, in Dublin's loss in the D-II finals, while also pulling down 14 rebounds.

• A native of Las Vegas, Nev., Noma'aea comes to USU after his LDS Church Mission. Noma'aea was a two-year starter at Sierra Vista Mountain High School in Las Vegas, Nev., and was a two-time first-team all-Nevada State Class 4A honoree, as well as earning first-team all-region honors, being named co-MVP of region. He also earned all-Sunset-Southwest League honors and was two-time team MVP for Sierra Vista. As a senior, Noama'aea averaged 17.7 points, 5.3 assists and 5.9 rebounds per game, helping the Mountain Lions to a state semifinal appearance. He netted 20-plus points in 13 games his senior season, including two over 30, highlighted by season-high 35. Noama'aea also recorded 17 games with five or more assists, including two with double-figure helpers, paced by season-high 11.

• Young is a Beehive State product, coming to USU from Salt Lake City, where he was a two-year letterwinner at Judge Memorial High School. He averaged 9.5 points, 2.9 rebounds, 1.0 assists and 0.6 steals per game in earning second-team all-Region 9 and honorable mention all-state accolades. Young also ranked second on the team in scoring and three-pointers, making 1.7 treys per game.

• Croasdell comes to USU from Albuquerque, N.M., where he was a two-year letterwinner at Albuquerque High School. He earned all-District 5-5A honors as a senior after averaging 10.7 points, 13.9 rebounds, 4.1 blocks, 3.1 assists and 2.5 steals per game in helping the Bulldogs to a 16-11 overall and 7-3 league mark, falling in the state tournament quarterfinals. Croasdell will redshirt this season before going on his LDS Church Mission.

COACH MORRILL NOTES

• Entering his 28th season as a collegiate head coach and 16th year at Utah State, Stew Morrill has established himself as one of the most respected coaches in the country. He is also the school's all-time winningest coach as he passed the legendary E. Lowell Romney's 225 career wins on Jan. 17, 2008 with an 82-78 win against Boise State.

• In 15 years at Utah State, Morrill has taken the Aggie Basketball program to unprecedented heights leading USU to an incredible 366-129 (.739) record, including a 186-62 (.750) mark in the Big West and Western Athletic Conferences. The Aggies enter their third different conference under Morrill in 2013-14, when USU joins the Mountain West.

• While at Utah State, he has guided the Aggies to 14 straight 21-win seasons, as USU's 13 straight postseason appearances (NCAA-8, NIT-4, CIT-1), was snapped last season, but both of which are school records. Prior to Morrill's current run, USU had never posted more than three-straight 20-win seasons and participated in more than three-straight postseason tournaments.

• During the last 14 years, Utah State is one of just five teams in the nation to win at least 21 games in each of those seasons, along with Duke, Gonzaga, Kansas and Syracuse.

• Morrill has also led Utah State to the fifth-best winning percentage in the nation during the last 13 years at 75.2 percent with an overall record of 351-116. Against conference opponents, Utah State has a 212-70 record with seven regular season league championships and six tournament titles during that time, including appearances in its league's tournament championship game 10 times in the last 14 years.

• Under Morrill, Utah State has notched 12 of the top 13 seasons in school history as the Aggies set a school record with 28 wins during the 2000 season, tied that record with 28 wins during the 2001 season, set a school record with 30 wins in 2009 and tied that record with 30 wins in 2011.

• The Aggies' benchmark for victories under Morrill is at least 21 games, a mark they have hit the last 14 seasons in a row, something only four other teams in the country can lay claim to joining Duke, Gonzaga, Kansas and Syracuse. Overall, USU has won 20 or more games a total of 23 times in school history.

• With an overall record of 584-267 (.686), Morrill ranks 14th in the nation among active coaches and 47th all-time with his 584 career wins, while his career winning percentage of 68.6 percent ranks 19th among active coaches and 80th all-time. He is also one of 22 active coaches with 500 career wins at the Division I level and one of just nine active coaches to notch at least 18 20-win seasons. His current streak of 14 straight 20-win seasons ranks tied for fifth among active coaches and is tied for the sixth-longest streak at the Division I level.

NON-CONFERENCE SCHEDULE NOTES

• Feature home games on the ledger include opening the season Pac-12 opponent USC on Friday, Nov. 8, along with Southeastern Conference opponent Mississippi State on Saturday, Nov. 23.

• It will be the first time that USC has visited Logan since the 1961-62 season, when the Trojans topped the Aggies, 74-72. While the last current Pac-12 team to play in the Dee Glen Smith Spectrum was Utah in 2010, the Utes were not in the Pac-12 at the time. The last Pac-12 team to face the Aggies in Logan was Washington on Dec. 17, 1977. Overall, USU is 73-54 at home against current Pac-12 teams, bolstered by a 60-51 home record against Utah, while going 13-3 against the other league members. Utah State is 6-8 all-time against USC, last playing on Nov. 24, 1999 in a tournament in Hawaii.

• Mississippi State will be the first SEC opponent to visit Logan since Arkansas did so on Dec. 27, 1971, won by USU, 95-94, in OT. MSU will only be the third SEC team to play at USU, as LSU played in Logan on Dec. 30, 1970, also won by the Aggies, 97-81, for USU's 2-0 home mark against SEC foes. Utah State is 0-1 against the Bulldogs of MSU, losing on the road, 66-64, on Dec. 31, 2011.

• Utah State will also face four of the other five Division I teams in the state of Utah, taking on in-state rival Brigham Young at EnergySolutions Arena in Salt Lake City on Saturday, Nov. 30, as well as hosting in-state foes Southern Utah on Tuesday, Nov. 12 and Utah Valley on Saturday, Dec. 14, while playing at fellow Beehive State opponent Weber State on Tuesday, Nov. 26.

-USU-
 

 

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