Category Archives: course

Canada Field Studies – June 16th -23rd, 2019 – Montreal, Quebec City, Ottawa

Great way to start out Summer Quarter and you would not miss any classes that start in Summer Quarter!

Canada Field Studies, June 16th – June 23rd, 2019, Montreal, Quebec City, Ottawa

URBDP 498C/598C or L ARCH 495A, Undergraduate & Graduate Students

Professor Fritz Wagner, fwagner, 206-351-6749

3-6 credits, I&S, SLN#s 14228, 14236, 12005

Poster, Program Description and Itinerary attached.

Comparative Urban Studies–US and Quebec/Canada: A Study Abroad Course

Instructors: Fritz Wagner and Regent Cabana

Credits: 3-6

Maximum Number of students: 15

When: Summer A Term, Larch 495A and URBDP 498C/598C

Audience: Students in the UW College of Built Environments (CBE), Canadian Studies, other departments in the university and departments at UW Tacoma and UW Bothell.

Course Description: Comparative research in urban studies has been a major development in the last decade but little has been done to provide US students with a comprehensive knowledge of Québec cities and how they compare with US cities.

The aim of the course is to introduce students to theoretical and methodological aspects of comparative urban research by providing on-site case studies of Québec cities.

The estimated cost of the trip for each student, including airfare, meals, lodging and ground transportation is $1,500. The course is open to Juniors and Seniors, as well as Graduate students, for three to six hours credits.

We will visit three Quebec cities – Montréal, Québec City and Ottawa, where a number of professors, government officials and other urban experts will give lectures and tours. The course will examine similarities and differences between U.S. and Québec cities. We will look more particularly at current urban issues confronting communities in Québec. We will study the physical layout of cities, urban design and urban growth, problems related to the environment, governmental institutions, as well as historical, social and cultural factors specific to Quebec cities.

Students will write a paper on a topic related to urban issues encountered in Québec. The course introduces the logic of comparative research in the social sciences and applies its theory and methodology to the study of Québec cities, as compared to US cities. Its multidisciplinary and comparative character develops the ability to interpret and understand urban changes, changing demographics and to analyze appropriate and sustainable strategies and policies to address urban problems in Québec and the US. Students will gain a better understanding of economic, political, social, and cultural differences between Québec and the US. The course will also help them better understand the diversity of the contemporary urban world in Québec and the US and the importance of the social-cultural factors specific to each region and city, in finding solutions to common urban problems. By the end of the course, students are expected to be conversant in cross-border urban issues in Québec and the US.

Requirements: Students are expected to keep a daily journal on the things they have seen and learned. In addition, a term paper is required that focuses on some aspect of comparison with a subject with the United States. The 6 credit term paper would be a longer version of the 3 credit paper. The topic should be discussed with the instructors.

UW Quebec Summer Program 2019

L ARCH 495A/URBDP 498C/598C

JUNE 16-23

Sunday JUNE 16

Arrival in Montreal

Hotel Elegant

Monday JUNE 17

10hr00 Group Meeting (meet @ 9:45 in hotel lobby)

13h30 Talk and Walking Tour: Dr. Sylvie Paré and Dr. Winnie Frohn, University of Montreal

TOPICS: Faubourg Saint-Laurent and Cité-jardin du Tricentenaire. Public Space Strategic Planning. Social Challenges and Urban Development

Tuesday JUNE 18

10hr00 Lecture: Dr. Marie-Odile Trépanier, University of Montreal

TOPIC: Local Governance

14hr30 Walking Tour of Mile-End/Mile-Ex: Antoine Cantin, University of Quebec in Montreal.

TOPIC: Trending Neighborhoods

Wednesday JUNE 19

AM Leave for Quebec City by train at 8:56 (12:22)

PM Group Meeting

Auberge Internationale de Québec

19, rue Ste-Ursule

Tel: (418) 694-0755

Thursday JUNE 20

9h30 – 15h30 Walking Tour of the fortifications of the old city and Saint-Roch

Professor Mario Carrier, Laval University.

TOPIC: Urban Development & Central Neighborhoods Revitalization

Friday JUNE 21

AM Free time

PM Departure for Montreal by train at 13:00 (16:12)

Group meeting late afternoon in Montreal

Saturday JUNE 22

5h45 Departure for Ottawa by train at 6:10 (8:10)

9h45 Meeting with Stan Leinwand, National Capital Commission. TOPIC: Planning for the Capital. Canada’s Capital 2017-2067

13h15 Walking tour of downtown Ottawa and Gatineau with professor Caroline Andrew, University of Ottawa

TOPIC: Urban Layout of the City and Urban Design

Departure for Montreal by train at 18:30 (20:32)

Sunday JUNE 23

Leave for Seattle

Quebec Program Description.docx
Quebec Itinerary 2019.docx


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Landscape Architecture in Italy, Autumn 2019 – all Depts. welcome

Students from all Departments are welcome. There are two upcoming Information Meetings April 8th and April 9th, 2019. See attached poster and below.

Landscape Architecture in Italy, Autumn Quarter 2019:

Explore the cultural landscapes of Italy by creating a garden for children in Perugia and tracing landscapes of water, infrastructure and urbanism in Rome. This program is open to students from all disciplines! The program will be based in Perugia for the first half of the quarter and Rome for the second half. It will include field trips to Florence, Sienna, Naples and villa gardens in Perugia and Rome regions.

Applications Due: April 15, 2019

Information Sessions:

April 4, 2019, 12-1 pm, Fishbowl, 312 Gould Hall

April 8, 2019 (Monday), 12-1 pm, 142 Gould Hall

April 9, 2019 (Tuesday), 4-5 pm, 142 Gould Hall

Additional Information and Application:

Interested in applying?

Please contact:

Daniel Winterbottom:

Sara Jacobs:



ItalyAut2019Brochure  Study Abroad.pdf

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French & Italian Studies Courses Still Available!

French & Italian Studies still has seats available in several excellent courses taught in English with no prerequisites.

Good opportunity if you are looking to earn DIV, VLPA, or I&S credit. Students can attend class and get an add code from the instructor to register. See the course flyers attached.

FRENCH 214 The French Fairy Tale Tradition in English (5) VLPA T Th 1:30-3:20pm
French fairy tales as a major trend in French literature and a continuing influence on modern fictions and films. Particular attention given to the numerous French women writers of fairy tales at the time of Charles Perrault (seventeenth century) and after. In English.
View course details in MyPlan: FRENCH 214

ITAL 260 Fashion, Nation, and Culture (5) VLPA/I&S M W 3:30-4:50pm
Introduction to Italian culture focusing on fashion and manners from the late Middle Ages to today. Explores common assumptions about nation, gender, clothes, make-up, and manners, through literary and visual analysis. In English. Offered: jointly with ART H 260/JSIS A 260; W.
View course details in MyPlan: ITAL 260

ITAL 357 Race in Italy: Inventing Others in the Early Modern World (5) VLPA, DIV T Th 2:30-4:20pm
Shifting Italian and European definitions of race and otherness in literary and visual representations from 1300-1700, ranging from medieval stories about Jews to 17th-century paintings. Topics include religion as race; language and nationalism; travel literature, costume history, and ethnography; and the presence of “black” Africans across Renaissance Europe. Taught in English.
View course details in MyPlan: ITAL 357

Any questions email

FRENCH 214 Flyer_SPR19 .pdf

ITAL 260 Flyer_SPR19.pdf

ITAL 357 Flyer_SPR19.pdf

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Introduction to business for non-business majors, an online summer quarter term a course

ESRM 320 will be offered this summer quarter during term A (mid June-mid July). This is an introductory business course designed for non-business majors, has NO prerequisites, and gives NW and I&S credit.

ESRM 320, Marketing and Management From a Sustainability Perspective, is an online course (except for a mandatory in-person exam on 7.23).

This course explore two of the four primary business dimensions, marketing and management from a sustainability perspective. Marketing involves promoting, pricing, and distributing new and existing products that are aimed at satisfying consumers’ needs and wants. Management refers to developing, motivating, leading, and managing employees and resources. Sustainability insights relating to marketing and management are provided in all of the business recorded lectures. Learning Objectives (at the end of the course students should be able to):

  • Explain marketing, management, and corporate social responsibility.
  • Describe how markets are segmented, targeted, and products positioned to satisfy individual and business consumers’ needs.
  • Compare techniques for creating value-added products; valuing environmental and social externalities and managing traditional pricing; developing distribution strategies and “greening” the supply chain; and creating and implementing promotion campaigns.
  • Define managerial and leadership styles and theories of motivation.
  • Summarize the human resource process of recruiting, interviewing, hiring, training, motivating, and evaluating employees.
  • Discuss sustainability concepts.

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Fish and Wildlife Ecology Seminar – Today (4/1/19) 3pm

Devin Johnson (Ph.D. Statistician NOAA Fisheries Marine Mammal Lab) will be presenting today (4/1/19) from 3-4pm in the Physics and Astronomy Tower, Room C520.

Title: Estimating resource selection from telemetry data: A case study on northern fur seals


After a brief tour of northern fur seal ecology and traditional resource selection models for telemetry data, we will examine a new approach based on modeling animal movements in a pixelated landscape. These discrete-space continuous time models allow inclusion of spatial habitat information in a way that does not depend on the rate of location acquisition. Therefore as telemetry devices improve, and locations are measured at finer time scales, the inference remains comparable. These models also allow spatial and temporal habitat covariates and temporally changing responses by the animal. One of the major benefits of the model is that the likelihood can be approximated with a Poisson likelihood, therefore, any GLM software can be used to fit the model, such as glm(…) or gam(…) in the R statistical environment. The methodology is demonstrated by analyzing the movements of 15 northern fur seal pups on their first migration with respect to surface winds, geostrophic currents, and sea surface temperature.

Devin Johnson has been a statistician at the NOAA Alaska Fisheries Science Center’s Marine Mammal Laboratory since 2005 where he conducts research on statistical problems in ecology focused on animal movement, capture-recapture models, and Bayesian nonparametric methods. Devin completed his masters and PhD in statistics at Colorado State University and has worked as an assistant professor at the University of Alaska Fairbanks, where he completed his undergraduate degree.

Zoom Meeting information:

If you are unable to attend in person, here is the Zoom meeting link to attend remotely:

For information on how to join a UW Zoom Meeting please visit:

Upcoming FWE seminars:

Date: Speaker:
4/1/19 Devin Johnson
4/8/19 Christopher Schell
4/15/19 Leslie New
4/22/19 Tara Chestnut
4/29/19 Daniel Schindler
5/6/19 Correigh Greene
5/13/19 Lily van Eeden and Carol Bogezi
5/20/19 Dee Boersma
5/27/19 Memorial Day
6/3/19 Jim Thorson

For more info visit the Washington Cooperative Fish and Wildlife Research Unit’s webpage:

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BIOEN 449/549 – course offering for SPR 2019

Considering the ultrasound industry around Seattle, and the large number of students that have been getting industry jobs upon graduation, this would be the course to truly prepare them for such a career. There are no prerequisites.



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SPRING 2019: America and East Asia in a Globalized World: Globalization, Nationalism, and Regionalism


America and East Asia in a Globalized World: Globalization, Nationalism, and Regionalism

JSIS 484 B /JSIS 584 A

Th 230-520 MGH 097

Professor Donald C. Hellmann

East Asia led by the continuing growth of China, will soon become the largest economic region in the world and, in due course, the Asian Century may succeed the American Century. Whatever the ultimate result, global affairs in the first half of the 21st century will focus on the challenges of evaluating Asian regionalism, integrating Asia into the world and the capacity and will of the United States to lead. The global political economy will be rapidly transformed by: 1) the digital revolution; 2) a dramatic shift in economic power; 3) new multilateral international institutions to mediate these changes; 4) new types of security threats, military cyber and economic; 5) a challenge to the U.S. and the universality of the democratic capitalist principles; and 6) developing a viable regional order with a hegemonic China; 7) erratic Trumpian nationalism.

The course discusses the historical forces that have given rise to these ideas globally and especially in East Asia and frames the questions facing this region in the increasingly inter-dependent but non-convergent 21st century world.

Graduate students will take a five to six page take home final and write a 12-15 page paper on a topic of their special interest, established in consultation with the professor.

Undergraduate grades will be primarily based on a take home final examination and two five-page papers on topics worked out with the professor. All students are expected to do the readings and participate in classroom discussions on the readings of the week elaborated by 30 minute lectures by the professor.

This course is open to all students.

For additional Spring Courses offered in Jackson School see:

classroom-pen-750x500.jpg Course Lists – The Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies

Quarterly course lists divided by region for the Jackson School of International Studies.

Linda Iltis Ph.D.

Lead Adviser & Assistant Director of Academic Services
Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies

Make an appointment at

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Migration in Mediterranean Course – Spring 2019 – still has space

Open to all Majors!

This course counts for International Studies majors and European Studies majors.

15632 A 5 TTh 330-520 MEB 245 Klapaki,Nektaria G

Joint with JSIS A 494 B 
21128 B 5 TTh 330-520 MEB 245 Klapaki,Nektaria G.

The course explores the interplay between migration and multiculturalism in the modern and contemporary Mediterranean focusing on the experiences of the Greeks from the nineteenth century to the present. We examine immigrant communities of the Greek diaspora in different historical periods and multicultural settings: as part of Smyrna in late nineteenth-century Ottoman Empire and as part of Alexandria in twentieth-century Egypt. Conversely, we consider how the phenomenon of immigration to Greece from the early 1990s onwards has been impacting the previously homogenous, monocultural Greek society into an increasingly multicultural one.

For additional course listings see:

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ATMS 103 Hurricanes & Thunderstorms, 3cr, I&S/NW – Space Available

If your students are looking for an I&S or NW course for Spring quarter, please consider ATMS 103 Hurricanes and Thunderstorms. This class will not be offered again until Spring 2020.
See attached flyer for additional information.

ATM S 103 Hurricanes and Thunderstorms: Their Science and Impact (3) I&S/NW
Explores the science, history, and impacts of thunderstorms and hurricanes. Includes basic processes responsible for thunderstorms and hurricanes and for the lightning, hail, high winds, and storm surges that accompany them.
Presents significant historical examples, along with the impact on human activities, strategies for personal safety, and societal adaptation.

ATMS 103 Hurricanes and Thunderstorms SPR 2019.pdf

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URBDP 200: Intro to Urbanization – space available, open to all students!

In 2007 we reached the tipping point: more people now live in cities than in the countryside. What is going on? Why does it matter? How do cities work? How can they be different—and better—in the future?

URBDP 200: Introduction to Urbanization

5 credits, I&S

MWF, 10:30 – 11:20

SIG 134

URBDP 200 is an introductory general education course for a wide range of undergraduates. It is for anyone curious about cities. It explores why the world is urbanizing and what consequences that has for people’s lives. It examines why cities take on different character — dense or sprawling, segregated or integrated, thriving or stagnant, car or transit oriented, democratic or authoritarian. It is a 5-credit course is open to all majors, satisfies the I&S requirement, and counts toward the Urban Planning minor. It a great choice for students considering Geography, Sociology, Political Science, Anthropology, Comparative History of Ideas, and Environmental Studies.

PurcellPoster-2 (1).pdf

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T URB 479: Planning & Development in the Puget Sound – OPEN TO ALL

Happy Spring Break!

For students who still need to register and fill out their Spring 2019 schedule, we have a course that you may be interested in.

Planning & Development in the Puget Sound

T URB 479, 3 credits

Meets every Friday from 1:00-3:00pm

Space is still available. Enroll today!

The Urban Studies program has an exciting course offering for Spring 2019. If you are interested in learning outside the classroom and experiencing Urban Studies in practice at site visits such as Gig Harbor North, Port of Seattle, the Nisqually Refuge Restoration Project, and more, Planning & Development in the Puget Sound is for you. All students are welcomed to register!

T URB 479, Planning & Development in the Puget Sound

This course provides an opportunity for students to gain a first-hand impression of major public, private and public-private initiatives in the Puget Sound region. These initiatives are considered especially good examples of broader processes associated with contemporary urbanization, private-sector development and public-sector management. The course is built around a series of fieldtrip visits. Topics include: historic preservation; neighborhood/business redevelopment; housing and residential development; globalization, and economic development; smart growth, sprawl and inter-jurisdictional planning. Assessment is based on participation and on two 5-7 page papers that combine fieldwork observations with academic scholarship on the relevant topics. The $75 course registration fee covers transportation and site registrations.

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VLPA: Video Projections (DRAMA 491B)

We have a few spaces left in our DRAMA 491B, Video Projections. Interested students should email the instructor ( for the entry code. Include information on your creative pursuits, memorable theatre/projections experiences, familiarity with computer design programs.

Undergraduate Advisor

UW School of Drama

Box 353950 206.543.4204



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New Global Health/Lab Med Course – SPR. 2019

We have a new joint course offering from Global Health and Laboratory Medicine for undergraduate and graduate students and no prerequisites!

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Water-Themed Summer Programs Field Course – jointly offered by SEFS and CEE June 17 – July

An information sessions will be held April 3 at 3:30 PM in Anderson Room 22.


UW SUMMER FIELD COURSE: Sustainable Water in a Wet Region. June 17 – July 7 (SUMMER A)

…because all water is connected

CEE 498C/ ESRM 490C Summer A – 5 credits

Intensive field learning course on the Olympic Peninsula and San Juan Islands

…it’s like study abroad, without the passport and jet lag.

EXPLORE: temperate rain forests, fens, and alpine lakes

VISIT: seashores and rivers critical to the water health of the Olympic Peninsula

TOUR: drinking water and wastewater treatment facilities

LEARN: about cultural views on expected impacts and plans for predicted changing weather patterns

INTERACT: with students from different majors, local experts, and tribal representatives

EXPERIENCE: living and being in the forest

CONNECT: Water from forest—river—use—reuse—ocean

Course Description:

The value of water is recognized world-wide. Even in wet regions, such as the Pacific Northwest, it is important to apply sustainable strategies that recognize the inter-connections among water resource, drinking water, and wastewater. It is additionally important to recognize that culture plays a large role in ensuring that decisions match the needs of local communities. This course will examine the intersection of the water engineering sectors and local decision-making, including water implications of climate change predictions for temperate rain forest and wet forest regions. The Pacific Northwest will be used as a learning "laboratory". Students will engage with water professionals and decision makers from public utilities, regional engineering firms, tribal nations, and local/regional government. The intersections among these groups and their view of the water sector will be examined at differing scales (state, city and small town) and from multiple cultural perspectives.

Activities include: visiting wastewater treatment plant, engaging with tribal leaders, eating foods with cultural and regional water importance, visiting tidal flats, rain forest hiking, rafting, and whale watching.

Sections are available for all majors; undergraduates and graduate students welcome.

Get all the work finished for the 5 credits course by July 7, and still have time for summer job/internships, or other summer courses.

Register through Summer Programs.

Course Activity Fee $1450 includes camping fees, dormitory fees, program transportation, program-related park and museum entrance fees, hiking trail fees, ferry’s whale watching, rafting, and tree canopy climb.

For more information, contact Dr. Heidi Gough hgough or visit

Heidi Gough

Associate Professor, Environmental Engineering

School of Environmental and Forest Sciences

University of Washington

Sustainable Water poster (1) (1) (1).pdf


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Spring 2019 GRDSCH 200 Course: Preparing for Graduate Education

GRDSCH 200: Preparing for Graduate Education

Are you unsure if you want to attend graduate school?

Do you know for certain that you want to attend graduate school, but are not sure how to write a quality personal statement?

Not sure what program or school you want to attend?

We can help!

This 2 Credit, ten-week course is for juniors and seniors who know they want to pursue, or are considering the possibility of graduate education. During the quarter, students will learn first-hand from faculty and staff involved in graduate admissions how to find programs that fit their interests, and how to prepare application materials.

Course information:

GRDSCH 200: Preparing for Graduate Education

Spring Quarter 2019: Mondays, 12:30-2:20pm

Smith Hall (SMI), Room 102

SLN 14820

Course Website:

Grad School 200 Flier Spring 2019.pdf

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Spring 2019 Arctic Studies course on Indigenous Peoples – seats open!

We still have seats available in the upcoming course, ARCTIC 401: Indigenous Peoples in Arctic Governance. This course is taught by the Fulbright Visiting Research Chair in Arctic Studies, Dr. Andrew Chater. The course examines the unique position of Indigenous peoples in the governance of the Arctic region as institutions grapple with issues such as climate change, development and security. It will focus on the position, role and influence of Indigenous peoples in the Arctic Council and beyond. A key emphasis is evolution in Arctic affairs as various actors adapt to change in the region.

This 3-credit course is an excellent option for students who have interest in current affairs in the Arctic, and counts directly towards the Arctic Studies Minor (offered jointly by the Canadian Studies Center and the School of Oceanography).

ARCTIC 401 course flyer.pdf

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Wildlands Studies – Upcoming Summer Program Opportunities!

Advisors & Educators – please forward this email to your advisees View as Webpage
We invite you to join one of our programs for

a life-changing and eye-opening experience.

2019 Summer Field Studies Programs
Program listings provide detailed information about each project location, research activities, academic curriculum and credit, costs and instructor profiles.

As concerned citizens we invite you to join one of our teams, and help in the effort to solve critical problems facing our wildlands and wildlife populations.

Academic term length programs earn 15 quarter credits (10 semester credits):
Ecosystems & Culture
Species Adaptation & Climate Change
Tropical Ecosystems
Domestic two week programs earn 5 quarter credits (3.35 semester credits):
Wildlife Recovery
Channel Islands
Preserving Environments
Big Sur
Threatened Species
Applications are open to all programs through the spring of 2020, visit our website for more information.
Visit Our Website
Experience the planet.


Wildlands Studies | 1.831.684.9999 |
Wildlands Studies | PO Box 3403, Santa Cruz, CA 96063
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Field Notes – Environmental Journal course

Please share the attached with any students who may be interested in this opportunity to earn 1 credit during spring quarter participating in creating the next issue of FieldNotes, an online journal created by undergraduates to share their environmental research.

The course is offered as FISH 497, but is open to all majors.

FISH497 FieldNotes Flyer.pdf

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Deeply Divided Societies Course – Spring 2019 – still has space

This highly recommended Jackson School course still has space this Spring 2019.

Open to all students.

Counts as an elective for Asian Studies, European Studies and International studies majors or minors.

15707 A 5 MW 430-620P ART 317 Chirot,Daniel

There are many ways in which a society may be deeply divided. Some divisions lead to civil wars, while others result in endless low level problems.

Four deeply divided societies will be studied: the United States, the former Yugoslavia, Afghanistan, and Vietnam. In the first there is now no civil war, but there are very bitter political and cultural divisions, some of them still a legacy of America’s own civil war. In the others there have been or continue to be wars, but even when they have ended, deep divisions remain. In all the United States played a big role. We will see if any lessons about how to moderate divisions can be drawn from these cases, or why certain kinds of political actions can make things worse.

For other Jackson School Spring Course offering, see:

classroom-pen-750x500.jpg Course Lists – The Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies

Quarterly course lists divided by region for the Jackson School of International Studies.

Linda Iltis Ph.D.

Lead Adviser
Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies

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