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Panthers Fan

Carolina Panthers release Chris Ogbonnaya posted by Panthers Fan

Earlier this week, the Carolina Panthers released running back Chris Ogbonnaya, before they take on the Philadelphia Eagles in Week 10.

The Panthers had a slew of injuries at running back and signed Ogbonnaya to help fill out their roster, although Ogbonnaya’s role was merely reserve in nature as he only had 15 touches for a net of 50 yards with one touchdown.

It was clear that he was never going to rise up on the depth chart and was merely a bandage solution until other injuries healed up and returned to active status, and now with DeAngelo Williams fully recovered and back in action, Ogbonnaya became merely extra weight.

On the surface not much will change for the Panthers. Jonathan Stewart has been running the ball well and with purpose and DeAngelo Williams quickly showed he’s back to his old (healthy) self on Thursday night against the Saints with a nice 30 yard run.

However, there is a larger, more pressing problem that the Panthers must address in the off-season, moving forward, if they plan to content for a playoff run. With Stewart and Williams getting older and more injury prone, the Panthers need a long term, and young solution at the running back position. They activated De’Andre Presley from their practice squad, but that again is merely a temporary, “quick fix” solution to bolster their receiver core and return game, where the Panthers also have struggled this season. They will need to invest in a high caliber top draft pick for a franchise running back. This is paramount to their long-term franchise success, even if it means trading picks and mid to lower level roster spots to attain that desired running back. And with the injury prone nature of the league now-a-days, blazing speed is slowly becoming secondary to power backs who can stay healthy.

Continue reading "Carolina Panthers release Chris Ogbonnaya"


Panthers Fan

Can the Carolina Panthers make a run to the Superbowl in 2014? posted by Panthers Fan

The Panthers finished last season with a 12-4 record but would be hard pressed to match the record and even get into the playoffs once again. The team lost a lot of key pieces like wide receivers Steve Smith, Brandon LaFell, and Ted Ginn. In their place are Jerricho Cotchery and Jason Avant which are pedestrian replacements, and first round pick Kelvin Benjamin who would take time to develop.

Quarterback Cam Newton will also have to deal with a depleted offensive line with the retirement of left tackle Jordan Gross. Center Ryan Kalil will be back for the team, though.

The running backs would also suffer with a weak front, and it does not help that DeAngelo Williams turned 31 in April. Williams was good for 4.2 yards per carry last season.

It’s a shame given that Newton is coming off his strongest performance as a pro last year. He had a career high of 61.7 completion percentage and passed for 3,379 yards and 24 touchdowns in 2013, leading the Panthers to an impressive 12-4 record.

The Panthers did not win only because of Newton’s brilliance, but also because of their defense. With an anticipated drop in offense, the Panthers will not have to rely on its defensive unit to win games.


On defense, the Panthers will rely on the leadership of The Kraken, Greg Hardy. One of the best defensive ends in the league, Hardy registered 15 sacks last season. He’ll be back with partner Charles Johnson who registered 11 sacks. They’ll also be giving pointers to young Kony Ealy, another defensive end who could be a starter next season in case Hardy leaves for free agency.  Most recently, Hardy has been involved in domestic violence charges which could distract his play.

Continue reading "Can the Carolina Panthers make a ..."


Joe Anello

Joe's 2012 Gameday Review: Bears 23, Panthers 22 posted by Joe Anello

As the game waned into the fourth quarter, I wanted to start writing about a deflating Bears loss… but I held off. (More because of laziness than of hope, but the results are the same.) I’m glad I did, because the Chicago Bears capitalized on late mistakes from the Panthers and pulled out an amazing comeback win by scoring 16 points in the final seven minutes.

                                                                 

(6-1) Chicago Bears 23

(1-6) Carolina Panthers 22

The first half could not have been any uglier for Chicago. Lovie Smith stood on the sidelines and watched as his offense failed to build on any momentum gained from their dynamic first quarter scoring drive. Jay Cutler was sacked six times, fumbled twice, and threw an interception on a deep throw into triple coverage as he forced it to Brandon Marshall near the goal line. Mike Tice’s unit, despite flashes from Matt Forte, couldn’t sustain drives by converting any third downs. It was pretty rough to watch.

Carolina was daring the Bear offense to put short drives together most of the game by squib kicking the ball on every kickoff. They accomplished keeping the ball out of Devin Hester’s hands and the offense never turned those short fields into points. The Bear defense wasn’t outstanding in the first half, with a few plays burning them down the field like the pass to Brandon LaFell. Still, they held Cam Newton’s offense to field goals instead of touchdowns, which kept this game close as the second half drew on.

Continue reading "Joe's 2012 Gameday Review: Bears 23, Panthers 22"

Joe Anello

Joe's 2012 Gameday Preview: Carolina Panthers at Chicago Bears posted by Joe Anello

Alright everyone, we’ve got a Bears game at a normal time today! The Chicago Bears are home once again this week as they welcome in the disappointing Carolina Panthers, who are coached by former Bear Ron Rivera. Can the Bears rise to 6-1? Let’s get to the preview!

 

(1-5) Carolina Panthers at

(5-1) Chicago Bears 

The Offense

The Panther defense is constructed like a team from the 90’s. Their strength is in the linebacking corps with Thomas Davis, James Anderson, and rookie Like Kuechly. That’s where the strengths of this defense really stop. Their secondary is suspect and their line is vastly overpaid, especially end Charles Johnson. While he occasionally gets in the offensive backfield, Johnson is not the kind of player offenses have to scheme around. If the Bears can just chip him every now and again to keep him on the outside of the pocket, I don’t see him causing a raucous.

The Carolina secondary is all-too mediocre, giving up over 245 yards through the air each game. Brandon Marshall is going to have a sizeable advantage over the 5’8” corner Captain Munnerlyn. Munnerlyn is physical, but utterly under-sized. Marshall should be open for Jay Cutler all game long, even with safety help over the top. Matt Forte is in line for another big day as well, even against the Carolina ‘backers. Unless they’ve figured out something special during the week, the Panthers still have a lackluster defense. Chicago should roll.

Continue reading "Joe's 2012 Gameday Preview: Carolina ..."


Joe Anello

Joe's 2012 Thursday Night Preview: Giants at Panthers posted by Joe Anello

Another Thursday is upon us and with it comes another edition of Thursday Night Football! The NFL Network has an intriguing match-up on display tonight as the defending champs head down to Carolina to take on the hype-machine known as the Panthers. After tonight, one of these teams will be panicky at 1-2.

 


(1-1) New York Giants at
(1-1) Carolina Panthers

The Giants are going to be awfully short-handed tonight. Receivers Hakeem Nicks and Domenik Hixon won’t be on the field tonight with various injuries, but that leaves Eli Manning with Victor Cruz as the only credible threat. Back-up’s Ramses Barden and Jerrel Jernigan have to make the best of their opportunity to shine. The passing game won’t be the only aspect of the offense affected by injuries though, as starting running back Ahmad Bradshaw is down with a neck injury. How is this offense going to generate points consistently without Bradshaw and Nicks in the line-up? Manning has to find the open men in the flats and slowly pick the Panther defense apart, because he doesn’t have the same level of explosive talent around him. I’d be surprised if Cruz isn’t double-covered every play.

Carolina’s offense is dealing with injury issues of their own, but one of their starts will almost certainly be on the field. Steve Smith is going to tough it out despite a knee injury, giving Cam Newton his veteran target. Running back Jonathan Stewart is less likely to be in action thanks to an ankle problem. But that still leaves DeAngelo Williams and Mike Tolbert to carry the load and get that Giant front four on their heels early and often. I’m not completely sold on Carolina’s offensive line or on Cam Newton’s play as of late, but there should be some running lanes open tonight. Cam will find Greg Olsen when he needs him or else he’ll be handing the ball off.

Continue reading "Joe's 2012 Thursday Night Preview: ..."


Joe Anello

Joe's 2012 NFL Preview: The NFC posted by Joe Anello

I simply cannot wait for football to start. I’m been diving into preseason film, tearing through roster moves, and keeping myself awake at night pondering the possibilities of the 2012 season. Since the season kicks off with the Cowboys and Giants Wednesday night on NBC, let’s get right into my season predictions for the National Football Conference! As a preface, let me just say that this entire process is weird. I’ve looked a decent amount of schedules, but these records (which, when all totaled with the AFC, will equal out correctly) are more akin to indications of how good/crappy I think these teams will be. Let’s break it down!

The NFC East


Last year the NFC East turned into a slaughterhouse, with no team able to break the double-digit win mark. That didn’t stop these teams from making headlines on a daily basis though. With Philly re-charged for another run, a franchise QB finally in D.C., the Cowboys in a pivotal year and the Super Bowl champs looking to repeat, there won’t be any shortage of news in the NFC East. To preface these predictions, this division is a crap-shoot. The only team I’m sure won’t win the East is Washington. Otherwise these teams will just beat up on each other, ensuring that no one breaks away.

Philadelphia Eagles

Last year’s dream turned into something more like a nightmare as Andy Reid’s Eagles failed to meet expectations. Injuries and soft play contributed to their woes, as Michael Vick couldn’t stay on the field (as usual) and DeSean Jackson was worried about his contract situation. LeSean McCoy was a bright spot, but he couldn’t carry this team beyond its mediocre finish. Drafting Fletcher Cox and trading for linebacker DeMeco Ryans should boost second year coordinator Juan Castillo’s defensive unit quite a bit. If they can maintain that pass rush, Philly’s excellent corners will be able to take advantage of their match-up’s and show glimpses of the unit they were supposed to be in 2011. They’re primed to improve, but their over success still depends on Michael Vick’s health.

Continue reading "Joe's 2012 NFL Preview: The NFC"


Joe Anello

The Opening Drive: Week 14, 2011 posted by Joe Anello

After the Big Ben-flavored drama on Thursday night, week 14 in the NFL season keeps on trucking in Sunday’s slate of games. While some will take a first glance at most of the games and shrug them off as meaningless, there are some hidden contests that could be much better than fans may expect. Plenty of options for “Trap of the Week.”

 
(9-3) Houston Texans at
(7-5) Cincinnati Bengals

Houston’s been running along surprisingly smoothly since the loss of Matt’s Schaub and Leinart. However, T.J. Yates won’t have the home crown behind him as he takes on a desperate Bengal squad this week. I’m not sure the Texans will have enough success on the ground to make up for Andre Johnson’s absence.

 



(9-3) New Orleans Saints at
(7-5) Tennessee Titans

Boom. Trap it up. New Orleans is on the road after a pretty convincing whupping of the Lions last week. Tennessee is very quietly eking their way into the AFC playoffs with all-around solid team play. New Orleans may be trying to keep pace with the Niners, but they don’t NEED this game like the Titans do. Drew Brees could have one of his famous “Throw for 345 yards, 3 TD’s and 3 INT’s” days, giving the Saints points, but not a win.

Continue reading "The Opening Drive: Week 14, 2011"


Richard Kagan

Bears Win A Wild One, 34-29 vs. Panthers posted by Richard Kagan

The Chicago Bears did a lot of things right this past Sunday and got by the Cam Newton led Panthers 34-29 at a celebratory Soldier Field.  Devin Hester returned a punt for a touchdown, broke off a 74 return on a kickoff and is the only Bear that approximates the great Gayle Sayers.  The Bears scored a TD on an interception.  And, Matt Forte ran a career best 205 yards after gaining two yards last week.  Forte still has it. The Bears need to open lanes for him just like today, and then he can scoot up the field. He is versatile and fast, and is a threat to break a long gain.

It's the defense one needs to be concerned with.  It gave up over 500 years to the sensational rookie QB Cam Newton led offense.  Netwon threw for 181 yards to receiver Steve Smith.  The Bears need to tighten up their defense quickly.  They are going into Detriot to face the upstart Lions, who are undefeated this season. 

But the Bears have great weapons in Hester, Forte, and Cutler.  Cutler had an off day, only throwing for 100 yards.

And the Bears won?  Yes, because they made enough big plays and the Panthers didn't.  Hester is a game-changer.

He can negate negative yardage or an off-day by anyone on the Bears.  Forte, came through on the sunny day.  When Matt Forte is clicking, the Bears are usually in the game.  Now, the defense has to pay at least like the Panthers of the Midway.  You can't be Monsters overnight.  However, Forte, went from almost being laughable last week, to a career day, playing like Walter Payton once did.  Chicago is 2-2 in the season. 

Continue reading "Bears Win A Wild One, 34-29 vs. Panthers"

Joe Anello

Joe's 2011 Gameday Recap: Bears 34, Panthers 29 posted by Joe Anello

Well it was way too close for comfort, but I’ll take it. The Chicago Bears got help in the form of Devin Hester and D.J. Moore touchdowns to beat the Carolina Panthers 34-29 Sunday afternoon.

 

(2-2) Chicago Bears 34
(1-3) Carolina Panthers 29

The first series of the game was indicative of Mike Martz’s overall gameplan, running it eight straight times down to the Panther 1-yard line, where they were forced to settle for a field goal to tie the game. Despite the shortcoming, Martz had established and found success in the running game, which they carried throughout the day and racked up 224 yards as a team. Matt Forte tore up the sod on his way to 205 yards rushing on 25 carries, including a 46 yard run to set up the Bears’ first field goal as well as 17-yard score in the second quarter. Marion Barber even got in on the fun in limited action, getting four carries, the last of which was the game-sealing touchdown with under two minutes left in the contest.

In addition to the ground game, Devin Hester sparked the Bears with two dynamic returns, the first of which went for 73 yards all the way back to the Carolina 36 yard line, leading to Forte’s first score. After forcing a three and out on the Panthers’ next drive, Hester got another chance on a punt return and made the most of it, taking it back 69 yards for an NFL record 11th punt return touchdown. Not to be overshadowed, the Bears field goal unit came up huge with a block that kept the Bears ahead. Of course, Charles Tillman got a hand on the kick and then Julius Peppers finished it off with his giant paw.

Continue reading "Joe's 2011 Gameday Recap: Bears 34, Panthers 29"

Joe Anello

Joe's 2011 Gameday Preview: Panthers at Bears posted by Joe Anello

This week Chicago welcomes in former player and defensive coordinator Ron Rivera, who now coaches for the Carolina Panthers. Rivera brings with him number one overall pick Cam Newton, who has taken the league by storm. (Sorta.) Let’s see if the Bears have what it takes to put the Panthers down.

(1-2) Carolina Panthers at
(1-2) Chicago Bears

So any football fan has heard of Cam Newton for one reason or another. The reason you’re hearing about him now? His two 400 yard performances (in losing efforts) to begin the year followed by his first win as a starting QB. With a bit more film out there for teams to scout, Newton will start to see defenses wise up to his tendencies, even if they can’t plan to combat his immense abilities. Also, the dude’s pretty big. He’s essentially a quarterback in a defensive end’s body. Chicago will rely heavily on its cover-two scheme, expecting Newton to make a mistake or two along the way that will lead to turnovers.

Despite Newton’s talent, his receiving corps pretty much starts and ends with the ever-douchey Steve Smith. Smith is rejuvenated this season because he actually has a QB that can get him the ball. Chicago’s secondary needs to keep Smith covered up top with a safety and underneath the entire game just to make sure he doesn’t get any good looks. He’s a bit fast for Tillman to be on him all day, so you’ll probably see some of Tim Jennings on him too. Where Newton will probably have success is in tossing it to his tight ends. Jeremy Shockey and familiar face Greg Olsen have been making life much easier on the rookie. As we all know, Olsen is a redzone threat. While I’m SURE today has no significant meaning to him (not that the Bears traded him, thinking he was useless to them), Olsen warrants watching.

Continue reading "Joe's 2011 Gameday Preview: Panthers at Bears"

Carolina Panthers News

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Panthers TE Olsen to drive pace car at NASCAR All-Star race (The Associated Press)

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Panthers TE Olsen to drive pace car at NASCAR All-Star race (Yahoo Sports)

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Will Carson Palmer's playoff nightmare linger? Jake Delhomme's did (Shutdown Corner)

This offseason, Shutdown Corner will travel down memory lane with a series of stories presenting some interesting and sometimes forgotten stories from the NFL's past. Join us as we relive some of the greatest and craziest moments in the sport's history. I never thought I would see the look that I saw in the eyes of the quarterback that night. The only other time I ever saw a player so spooked after a nightmare game was a few years later when Wes Welker, who dropped a pass that might have ensured the New England Patriots of beating the New York Giants in Super Bowl XLVI. Welker was spooked. But Jake Delhomme was different to me. I wasn’t at the NFC championship this past January between the Carolina Panthers and Arizona Cardinals, but it wasn’t hard to draw a short, straight line between what I saw up close in Delhomme’s eyes back in early 2009 and what unfolded this past January with Carson Palmer. Same teams, same field, same stat line — six turnovers in a playoff loss, each one more haunting than the next. What I saw in Delhomme’s face that night — something odd and eerie — was still different, still quite unlike anything I had experienced. I have been in plenty of losing locker rooms in my life, but little matched what went down on Jan. 10, 2009. I fear, or wonder, if Palmer will carry that same endless nightmare with him the way I suspect Delhomme did after that game. It was his 34th birthday. He’d never play in a postseason game again. Delhomme and the Carolina Panthers had bounced back after two disappointing seasons to finish 12-4 in 2008, and despite losing at the New York Giants in Week 16, which cost them the top seed and home field throughout the postseason, the Panthers were a strong, balanced team with a strong defense and an opportunistic offense. Meeting them in this divisional round game at Charlotte that night was a 9-7 Arizona Cardinals team that: • Had lost four of six heading into the playoffs • Was 3-5 on the road • Had lost all five games east of the Mississippi River • Was outscored by 83 points in eight road games • And had lost to this same Panthers team in Bank of America Stadium earlier that season “Jake and the Pressure Boys are about to take the playoff stage!” Panthers radio play-by-play voice Mick Mixon said just before kickoff. They clearly felt like the favorites to reach the NFC title game heading into that night. Kickoff was right when Ihad arrived. A terrible storm had blasted Chicago that morning (lesson learned: never fly in the day of a game) and delayed my flight more than five hours. I finally landed in Charlotte around 6:15 p.m. local time and somehow managed to get my rental car, drive the seven miles through game-night traffic, park in a remote lot, get my credential and make it up to the press box about 10 seconds before Neil Rackers kicked off to return man Mark Jones. And before my perspiration even dried, the Panthers had scored. They marched 50 yards on five plays and took a 7-0 lead on a Jonathan Stewart touchdown. It looked like this was going to be easy, having controlled the line of scrimmage offensively on that possession, as well as defensively, knocking the Cardinals back for three losses on their first drive. But it started to unravel after that. Rather quickly. The Cardinals converted a few Panthers mistakes on defense into a tie game, and then Delhomme was strip sacked on the next play. The Cardinals punched it in two plays later for a 14-7 lead late in the first quarter, and on the first play of the second quarter an unraveling Delhomme attempted a poor pass to Steve Smith, who was bracketed, and it was picked off at the Arizona 1-yard line by Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie. The Cardinals then sandwiched two clock-chewing drives ending in field goals around a Panthers three-and-out. With 5:28 left in the first half, down 20-7 but still very much in the game, Delhomme imploded. He gunned a pass over the head of DeAngelo Williams and well behind Muhsin Muhammad, and it was easily picked by Cardinals linebacker Geno Hayes — the fifth (and final) interception in Hayes’ career, which would last 99 games. The first interception was bad. But this one was worse. Delhomme snapped, yelling to himself and clapping his hands in disgust near midfield. He clearly had no solutions nor an idea how to get himself out of the situation. “It was inexcusable,” he’d later say. The Cardinals once again capitalized. Three plays later, Kurt Warner hit Larry Fitzgerald for a crowd-silencing touchdown. Although the Cardinals missed another chance to tack on points before the half with a field goal that came up short, they led 27-7 at half. “Jake wasn’t Jake tonight,” Smith told me in a quiet moment after most of the locker room had cleared out. He continued to defend his quarterback — “ That’s my quarterback. That’s the guy I stand behind. ” But Smith couldn’t help but notice how Delhomme tried in vain to break out of his funk mid-game. “He kept trying to get out of it, but it was like quicksand,” Smith said. “The harder he tried the faster he sank.” Following a Warner pick early in the third quarter, Delhomme came back with one more of his own, trying to force a pass to Smith, who had been held in check to this point. The Cardinals were in Delhomme’s head. They had sniffed out the screen, and instead of just grounding the ball, he tried to fit it into a window that wasn’t there. Wasn’t happening on that night. He was 5 of 12 passing for 35 yards with three interceptions at this point; a Rackers field goal made it 30-7 late in the third quarter. The game was pretty academic, but Delhomme’s nightmare worsened. His fourth-down pass on the following possession was incomplete, and on the Panthers’ next try — their only promising drive in more than an hour — Delhomme followed up his own delay-of-game penalty inside the red zone with a brutal throw in the direction of Smith. Yep, pick No. 4. No. 5 (oh yes, there was more) came a little more than three minutes later. Muhammad had slipped, and at this point Delhomme was seeing red. Five picks — to five different Cardinals — for a player who had thrown only 12 all regular season in 16 games. "I had a hand in six turnovers," Delhomme said with a shrug, not able to look his questioner in the eye. "You’re not going to beat anybody [like that], especially in a playoff game. It’s inexcusable and disappointing.” Prior to that night, Delhomme had thrown only five playoff interceptions in seven games and 192 attempts. Once before on his birthday, Delhomme had delivered one of the biggest clutch performances in franchise history in the Panthers’ double-overtime win (with Stephen Davis injured) over the St. Louis Rams five years prior. Delhomme celebrated his 29th by hitting Smith for the walk-off 69-yard TD. But this night there were no postgame candles to blow out. Delhomme walked off the field, head slung low, and made his way back into the locker room looking unsure of what he’d just experienced. As he entered the room for his postgame conference, he looked milk white. Delhomme had few, if any, answers. “I’m at a loss for words. Usually I’m not,” he said. “For one reason or another, I didn’t give us a chance tonight. “Disappointed. Extremely disappointed. I don’t know what else to say. My fault. I should get the blame.” Delhomme fell on his sword to his teammates after the game, even though none of them publicly blamed their quarterback. “I told them I apologize for not giving us a chance," he said. “That’s just how I felt. I’m not looking for sympathy one bit. That’s the last thing I want. I just wanted to let them know, the work I put in this week, obviously it wasn’t good enough.” Minutes later, he walked through the crowed but pin-drop-quiet locker room with a cell phone glued to his ear and his eyes glued to the ground, navigating through the pile of uniforms, pads and sweaty tape to get out to the players’ lot. I have no idea to this day if Delhomme was actually talking to anyone or if it was a ruse to avoid any eye contact with anyone at that moment. I couldn’t have blamed him if it was. This was a man in shock. I don't know how I knew, but I felt at the time that he might never be the same. Even the five-year, $42.5 million extension he received three months later couldn’t heal those wounds. He led the NFL in interceptions the next season with 18 (with only eight TD passes) and was benched and then released. That also was the beginning of the end for head coach John Fox and GM Marty Hurney in Carolina. For every Delhomme-like effect, there’s that of Brett Favre (six interceptions in a playoff loss to the Rams) or Rich Gannon (five in the Super Bowl loss to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers). Both of them played well after that. It’s not a guarantee that Palmer, for instance, will go from MVP candidate in 2015 to bum in 2016 because he had a bad game, even if it was a chance. But could it linger? Could that doubt recur all offseason? You can’t rule it out, especially for a player who has won one playoff game in 12 years, had eight turnovers in two playoff games last season (after 13 all regular season) and who is entering a season in which he counts more than $20 million against the salary cap (with a roster bonus in 2017 looming for $8.15 million). That's a lot coming off such a brutal season-ender. Now I wish I had seen Palmer’s eyes after that playoff nightmare. I might have a better idea how things might go for him this season. - - - - - - - Eric Edholm is a writer for Shutdown Corner on Yahoo Sports. Have a tip? Email him at edholm@yahoo-inc.com or follow him on Twitter! Follow @Eric_Edholm [read full article]

From Yahoo Sports


Panthers release CB Brandon Boykin; sign 5 tryout players (Yahoo Sports)

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) -- The Carolina Panthers didn't even wait to see cornerback Brandon Boykin in practice, cutting him before the official start of OTAs. [read full article]

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Panthers sign DT Vernon Butler; all 5 picks under contract (Yahoo Sports)

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