50 Weird But Wonderful Facts That Will Leave You Totally Amazed
Did you know dentists are behind both cotton candy and the electric chair?
Curious as to which country makes it illegal to own just one guinea pig? Or want to know why parents love when sumo wrestlers make their babies cry? You’ll find out among these 50 tidbits from around the world that will shock and maybe even inspire you. We bet you can’t help but smile as you read on.
In Switzerland, it’s illegal to own only one guinea pig.
Switzerland has quite a few pet-related laws in place, but one of the weirdest is that you cannot own only one guinea pig. These cute little creatures need social interaction to be happy, so owning a single guinea pig is considered abuse and is forbidden by Swiss law.
Guinea pigs grow very attached to their guinea pig partners, and if one dies, its owner needs to get a new one quickly. In fact, there are guinea pig matchmaking agencies in Switzerland for this very reason.
A cloud can weigh more than a million pounds.
Clouds are not as light and fluffy as they appear. In fact, one cloud weighs 1.1 million pounds, according to researchers. How do they know? Well, that’s calculated by taking the water density of a cloud and multiplying it by its volume. And the reason why it “floats” at that weight is because the air below it is even heavier. Nature is pretty wild.
Chewing gum stops you from crying while cutting onions.
We all know that chopping onions leads to many tears. That’s because the chemicals in onions travel through the air, and when they hit our nasal cavity or eyes, it causes us to tear up. You may have tried goggles or lighting candles, but did you know that chewing gum helps? That’s because the chomping encourages you to breathe through your mouth, so the onion’s chemicals won’t make it up your nasal passage.
Prisoners of war in Canada during WWII didn’t want to leave.
Of the 35,046 German soldiers, sailors, airmen, and potential insurgents that were incarcerated in Canada during World War II, a whopping 6,000 didn’t want to leave after the war ended in 1945. At these Canadian camps, prisoners were given paying jobs and were able to enjoy handball, boxing, wrestling, gymnastics, tennis, skating, and more activities.
There was also mutual respect and trust between the guards and prisoners. Shockingly, some guards would loan prisoners their rifles to go hunting. It’s no wonder one prisoner referred to his time there as “the best thing that ever happened to me.”
Someone tried to sell New Zealand on eBay.
Some odd things have been sold on eBay, from a grilled cheese sandwich with the face of the Virgin Mary to Justin Timberlake’s half-eaten French toast. But one of the strangest listings ever had to be for the country of New Zealand. That’s right: A man from Brisbane, Australia tried to sell New Zealand off on eBay in 2006.
The listing described the country as “the dodgiest American Cup win ever” and said it has “very ordinary weather.” Despite those selling points, the ridiculous auction gained a ton of interest. The starting bid was one cent and after 6,000 hits and 22 bids, the selling price for New Zealand climbed all the way to $3,000.
Eventually, eBay caught wind of the auction and pulled it from its site. “Clearly New Zealand is not for sale,” a spokesperson for eBay Australia said at the time.
Sumo wrestlers make babies cry for good luck.
While most parents do what they can to prevent or stop their babies from crying, that’s not always the case in Japan. That’s because it’s a 400-year-old Japanese tradition that if a sumo wrestler can make your baby cry, it means he or she will live a healthy life.
So, during a special ceremony, parents hand over their infants to sumo wrestlers who bounce their precious tots up and down and sometimes will even roar in their little faces to get the tears flowing. “He’s not a baby that cries much but today he cried a lot for us and we are very happy about it,” one mother said at the event in 2014.
A woman who lost her wedding ring found it 16 years later on a carrot in her garden.
A woman in Sweden lost her wedding ring while cooking for Christmas in 1995. She had looked everywhere for it, and even had her kitchen floor pulled up hoping it would turn up. But she wouldn’t see it again until 2012.
While gardening 16 years later, the woman found the ring around a carrot that was sprouting in the middle of it. The only explanation was that the ring must have been lost in vegetable peelings that were turned into compost. Clearly, composting isn’t just good for the environment. For more on that practice, check out The Single Best Way to Save the Planet (and find lost rings).
One-quarter of all your bones are located in your feet.
There are 26 bones and 33 joints in each foot. That’s 52 bones in both feet, out of 206 total bones in your whole body, which is more than 25 percent. It may sound crazy at first, but think about it: Your feet support your weight and allow you to jump, run, and climb. Those bones and joints also allow your feet to absorb and release energy efficiently. It’s one of the reasons humans can outrun any other animal in an endurance race.
Movie trailers were originally shown after the movie.
Movie trailers are a big part of the cinematic experience. Some people love them, and others show up 20 minutes after a film’s start time to avoid them. But did you know they used to be shown after the feature film in the early 1900s? That’s how they got the name “trailers.” But because many people leave when the feature film’s credits start rolling, trailers started playing before the feature film began to reach the maximum number of eyeballs. That’s why they’re now called previews or coming attractions.
A 155-year-old mousetrap successfully caught a mouse in 2016.
They say if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it—and that turned out to be the case for a very early design of the mousetrap. In the mid 1800s, inventor Colin Pullinger unveiled his “perpetual mousetrap” and claimed that it would last a lifetime. More than a century later, Pullinger could still make that claim.
The 155-year-old device, on display at England’s Museum of English Rural Life, managed to catch a mouse that snuck into it in 2016…even without bait! The mouse entered the trap attempting to build a nest and ended up activating its see-saw mechanism. Sadly, the rodent didn’t survive. But clearly, the perpetual mousetrap does!
Squirrels are behind most power outages in the U.S.
The American Public Power Association (APPA) says that squirrels are the most frequent cause of power outages in the U.S. The APPA has even developed a data tracker called “The Squirrel Index” (TSqI) that analyzes the patterns and timing of squirrel’s impact on electrical power systems. Turns out, the peak times of the year for squirrel attacks are May to June and October to November. Typically, the squirrels cause problems by tunneling, chewing through electrical insulation, or by becoming a current path between electrical conductors.
“Frankly, the number one threat experienced to date by the U.S. electrical grid is squirrels,” the former deputy director of National Security Agency said in 2015.
A human could swim through a blue whale’s veins.
The blue whale is the largest living creature—it’s even larger than most dinosaurs. The biggest blue whales can be over 100 feet in length and weigh over 100 tons. Their hearts alone can weigh 1,300 pounds, and are the size of a small car. Unsurprisingly, blue whales therefore have enormous arteries, which pump blood through their massive hearts and into their vital organs. The arteries are so big that a full-size human could swim through them—not that you should try it.
ABBA turned down $1 billion to do a reunion tour.
The Swedish pop group ABBA, who sang the 1970’s mega-hits “Mamma Mia” and “Dancing Queen,” is one of the best-selling groups of all time. Unfortunately, the band broke up in 1982, but their songs continue to be pop culture favorites.
In 2000, an American-British consortium offered $250 million to each of the group’s four members to reunite, but they turned down the $1 billion offer. “We decided it wasn’t for us,” member Benny Andersson said at the time. Who exactly isn’t $1 billion for?
The chicken came before the egg.
What came first: the chicken or the egg? Astrophysicist Stephen Hawking believed the egg came first. But in 2010, British scientists claimed to have come up with the final answer. They identified the protein, ovocleidin-17, that is required to speed up the production of an eggshell within the chicken. In 24 hours, an egg is ready to be laid. This proves that an egg cannot be produced without a chicken, so, therefore, the chicken had to come first.
Crying makes you feel happier.
They don’t call it a “good cry” for nothing. Tears are your body’s way of releasing intense emotions. They also contain stress hormones, which leave the body through crying. Actually studies suggest that crying stimulates the production of endorphins, our body’s natural painkiller, and feel-good hormones, like oxytocin. In short, crying more will lead to smiling more.
Cherophobia is the fear of happiness.
Yes, there are actually people who have a fear of being happy. In fact, there is a word for it: cherophobia. Cherophobes may deliberately avoid experiences that would bring about positive emotions.
The root of their fear comes from the idea that some people—in Western and Eastern cultures—are wary of being happy because they believe that bad things tend to happen to happy people.
International astronauts must be able to speak Russian.
As the International Space Station (ISS) has modules and operations in Russian, all astronauts going to the ISS must know how to speak Russian. Some astronauts have claimed that learning this new language was the biggest challenge of their training. According to the U.S. State Department Foreign Service Institute, English-speaking astronauts can expect to spend 1,100 class hours to reach a reasonable level of fluency in Russian. That’s twice as many hours as it typically takes to learn other languages like French, Spanish, and Dutch.
The most popular websites are banned in China.
Under mainland China’s Internet Censorship Policy, the websites we all regularly visit are banned. The sites that are blocked include Google, Facebook, YouTube, Wikipedia, Twitter, Instagram, The New York Times, Pinterest, and many more. Don’t even get them started on Pornhub.
The electric chair was invented by a dentist.
In 1881, dentist Alfred Southwick witnessed a drunk man die quickly after touching a live electric generator in 1881. Southwick soon realized that electricity could be a quick and more humane alternative to hanging for executions. And thusly, the electric chair was born and was first used in 1890. Though it wasn’t an initial success—a second jolt needed to be used—Southwick eventually worked out the kinks.
The Apollo 11 crew used hundreds of autographs as life insurance.
Neil Armstrong and the Apollo 11 crew faced the real chance that they wouldn’t return from the moon safely, leaving their families without financial support. Due to the extreme danger they were about to face, they couldn’t take out life insurance policies. So instead, they signed hundreds of autographs, which their families would’ve been able to sell off if they didn’t make it home.
Luckily, those life insurance autographs weren’t needed. They do, however, show up in space memorabilia auctions today, selling for as much as $30,000.
Even the man who created Comic Sans only used it once.
Comic Sans is the iconic cute, upbeat, light-hearted, informal, good-for-a-child’s-birthday-party-invitation font. But it also comes across as immature and unprofessional and has been called the world’s most hated font. Actually, Comic Sans was designed by Vincent Connare in 1995, but even he isn’t a fan. “I’ve only ever used Comic Sans once. I was having trouble changing my broadband to Sky so wrote them a letter in Comic Sans, saying how disappointed I was,” he told The Guardian. “I got a £10 refund.” Worth it, we guess.
At least one of the colors of the Olympic flag appears on all the national flags.
Fresh aristocrat Baron de Coubertin designed the Olympic flag in the early 1900s and he was very intentional with his creation. At least one of the colors on the Olympic flag appears on the flags of every nation that competed in the games at the time, but only if you count the white background of the flag itself. “A white background, with five interlaced rings in the centre: blue, yellow, black, green and red … is symbolic,” Coubertin said in 1931. “It represents the five inhabited continents of the world, united by Olympism, while the six colors are those that appear on all the national flags of the world at the present time.”
Viagra can make flowers stand up straight.
Viagra not only helps male impotence, but it also extends the lifespan of cut flowers. In 1999, researchers discovered that just 1 milligram—compared to 50 milligrams usually taken by impotent men—dissolved in a vase of water could make flowers stand up straight for as long as one week longer than they normally would. Viagra was tested on strawberries, legumes, broccoli, and other perishables, and the same results were found. Perhaps they should start marketing to florists and grocery stores!
Australia has pink and purple lakes.
Lake Hillier sits on the edge of Middle Island, which is off the coast of Western Australia. It’s known for its vibrant pink color, which is due to the presence of the algae Dunaliella salina. It causes the lake’s salt content to create a red dye, which helps produce its bubble gum color. And, despite the high salt content, Lake Hillier is safe to swim in.
Hillier also has a purple-ish lake sibling. Hutt Lagoon, in Port Gregory on Western Australia’s Coral Coast, has a large amount of Dunaliella salina, too. Depending on the season and the amount of cloud coverage, Hutt Lagoon can be different colors, ranging from red to pink to a lilac.
The tea bag was an accidental invention.
In 1908, New York tea merchant Thomas Sullivan sent samples of tea leaves to some of his customers in small silken bags. Many of the recipients assumed that the bags were supposed to be used in the same way as the metal infusers. So, they put the entire bag into the teapot, rather than emptying out its contents.
After such positive feedback from the happy accident, Sullivan designed intentional teabags for commercial production. In the 1920s, his sachets made of gauze—and later paper—included the string with the tag hanging over the side so the bag could be easily removed. Some things really do stay the same.
You’re more likely to get a computer virus from visiting religious sites than porn sites.
According to research from security firm Symantec, religious websites carry three times more malware threats than pornography sites. Symantec found that the average number of security threats on religious sites was around 115, compared to adult content sites which carried around 25. In fact, only 2.4 percent of adult sites were infected with malware. The researchers hypothesized that’s because porn sites need to generate a profit, so there’s a financial interest in keeping them virus-free to encourage repeat business.
Almost 163,00 pints of Guinness are wasted in facial hair each year.
An actual research study commissioned by Guinness found that an estimated 162,719 pints of Irish stout go to waste every year…via mustaches. The study found that 0.56 milliliters of Guinness is trapped in the ordinary beard or mustache with each sip. And it takes about 10 sips to finish a pint.
An estimated 92,370 Guinness consumers every year in the U.K. have facial hair. Figuring they consume on average 180 pints each a year, the total cost of wasted Guinness annually is about $536,000. The moral of this story? Shave and save!
Queen Elizabeth II is a trained car mechanic.
During World War II, then 16-year-old Princess Elizabeth, heiress to the British throne, was eager to join the armed forces. But her father, King George VI, was wary. Eventually, he relented and she was commissioned as an honorary second subaltern in the Auxiliary Territorial Service.
When she began training in 1945, at 19 years old, she became the first woman in the royal family to be a full-time active member in the women’s service. She passed a military driving test, learned to read maps, and repaired engines. There is a famous photograph of her working on a vehicle, which is currently displayed at the International Museum of World War II in Massachusetts.
There is one Blockbuster store left in the world.
As of August 2018, only one Blockbuster store still remains, and it’s in Bend, Oregon. This Blockbuster is beloved by locals, and it’s a hotspot for tourists who often visit to see the last standing Blockbuster in America. It even has that recognizable smell of popcorn, boxed candy, and plastic cases.
For a $30 monthly fee, you can continue to rent movies but only on DVD, not VHS, which is no longer available. Sure, it’s pricier than Netflix, but it’s also more nostalgic.
Blood donors in Sweden receive a text when their blood is used.
To encourage more young people to donate blood, Sahlgrenska University Hospital in Gothenburg, Sweden sends a text to donors when their blood has been dispensed to someone in need. A common issue with blood donation, along with other types of charitable donations, is that if a donor doesn’t know the recipient, it’s harder to convince them that donating is beneficial.
But with this system, which started in 2012, potential donors in Sweden have proof that their contribution is going to good use.
The Russians arrived 12 days late to the 1908 Olympics because they were using the wrong calendar.
Over 2,000 years ago, Julius Caesar promoted the use of the Julian calendar, a 365-day calendar that didn’t account for leap years. Eventually, the calendar fell out of sync with the seasonal equinoxes and holidays, like Easter, didn’t land where they should. Finally, in 1582, Pope Gregory XIII mandated that Catholic nations switch to a new Gregorian calendar that solved the problem.
But for many countries, including Russia, the switch from the Julius calendar to the Gregorian took centuries. As a result, in 1908, the Russians missed the first 12 days of the Olympics, which was hosted in London, because they were still using the Julius calendar. The country finally changed over in 1918 after the Bolsheviks took over. Fun bonus fact: Greece, the country where the Olympics were born, was the last nation to make the switch in 1923.
Grooves in the road on Route 66 play “America the Beautiful.”
New Mexico’s Department of Transportation decided to spice up a desolate quarter-mile stretch of Route 66 between Albuquerque and Tijeras. Grooves were added in the road that play music when you drive over them going the speed limit of 45 mph. The grooves work just like the rumble strips, which vibrate your car if you drift out of your lane.
These particular strips are positioned to create different pitches when you drive over them, and if you do, you can clearly hear “American the Beautiful” play through the vibrations in your car’s wheels.
The inventor of the Pringles can is now buried in one.
In 1966, Fredric Baur developed the ingenious idea for Proctor & Gamble to uniformly stack chips inside a can instead of tossing them in a bag. Baur was so proud of his invention that he wanted to take it to the grave, literally.
He communicated his burial wishes to his family, and when he died at age 89, his children stopped at Walgreen’s on the way to the funeral home to buy his burial Pringles can. They did have one decision to make though. “My siblings and I briefly debated what flavor to use,” Baur’s eldest son, Larry, told Time. “But I said, ‘Look, we need to use the original.'” Fredric Baur, an American classic.
Elvis Presley’s manager sold “I Hate Elvis” badges.
Colonel Tom Parker was Elvis Presley’s manager for nearly two decades. Many credit him as the mastermind behind Presley’s massive commercial success. In 1956, Parker signed a merchandising deal to turn Elvis into a brand name, and by the end of the year, merchandise sales had brought in $22 million.
Because he got a 25 percent profit share, Parker was always finding new ways to get fans to spend. He even decided to market to Presley’s haters. He came up with the idea to sell badges that read “I Hate Elvis,” “Elvis is a Jerk,” and “Elvis the Joik” (i.e. jerk in a New York accent).
Paper bags can be worse for the environment than plastic ones.
Every time we go to the grocery story, we’re faced with the same choice: “Paper or plastic?” It’s become a common notion that the former is the better choice. In fact, stores like Whole Foods have completely banned plastic bags.
However, both paper and plastic have their drawbacks. According to research, paper bag production emits 70 percent more pollution, uses four times as much energy, and takes more time to break down, when compared to plastic bags. Guess the best option is to carry reusable bags with you.
The fastest man in the world has scoliosis.
You might assume that a man who can run as fast as Usain Bolt would be the embodiment of physical perfection. But it turns out, Bolt has had his share of physical difficulties to overcome, including scoliosis. “My spine’s really curved bad,” Bolt told ESPN Magazine in 2011. “But if I keep my core and back strong, the scoliosis doesn’t really bother me. So I don’t have to worry about it as long as I work hard.”
The majority of people in Iceland believe in elves.
A 2007 University of Iceland survey found that 62 percent of Icelanders believe in real-life elves. In fact, in 2014, protesters claimed a proposed highway would destroy an “elf church,” which to many was just a gigantic rock. Eventually, the “church” was moved to a safe place so that it would not be harmed and the construction continued. Though the rock weighed 70 tons and required a crane to move it, the preservation of places important to elves is of high importance to Icelanders.
The country’s elf history dates back to Viking-era poems in the year 1000. To Icelanders, these elves are not tiny figures who build toys for Santa; they actually look very much like humans and can range in size. Many believe that grave misfortune will befall those who dare to build in elf territory, even though it cannot be seen—hence the “church” preservation.
Richard Nixon smuggled weed for Louis Armstrong.
There are multiple versions of this presidential tale, but here’s one of the most reported ones: Music legend Louis Armstrong was at the VIP lounge with his band at Orly airport in Paris when then Vice President Nixon walked in with his Secret Service guards.
“The vice president immediately rushed up to him and, almost getting down on his knees, grabbed for Satchmo’s hand as if to kiss it,” Armstrong’s jazz pianist Tommy Flanagan remembered in a 2008 book. “Nixon kept asking, ‘Are you sure there is nothing I can do for you, Mr. Armstrong?’ The band had a lot of luggage. Louis picked up a couple of pieces and handed them to Nixon, saying, ‘Yeah! Would you mind carrying these, Mr. President?'”
Some versions of this tale say that one of the pieces—Armstrong’s trumpet case—held a few pounds of marijuana. Other stories assert Nixon used his power knowingly so Armstrong could bypass customs and avoid inspection. We may never know, but it sure is fun to think about.
Spider webs were used as bandages in ancient times.
In ancient Greece and Rome, doctors used spider webs to make bandages for their patients. Spider webs supposedly have natural antiseptic and anti-fungal properties, which can help keep wounds clean and prevent infection. It’s also said that spider webs are rich in vitamin K, which helps promote clotting. So, next time you’re out of Band-Aids, just head to your attic and grab some “webicillin.”
Janis Joplin left $2,500 in her will for her friends to have a party.
Article 11 of Janis Joplin’s will includes that she’d like to be cremated and that she’d like $2,500 of her estate set aside for a post-funeral party “at a suitable location as a final gesture of appreciation and farewell.”
About 200 special guests were invited to the party with invitations that read, “Drinks are on Pearl,” which was a reference to Joplin’s nickname and her final album title. The party took place at a suitable location for Joplin: The Lion’s Share in San Anselmo, California. “Everybody just got as drunk and as f—ed up as they could,” Joplin’s former lover James Gurley said. “I think it was fitting to send her off that way.”
There’s a high voltage ejector bed that’s the ultimate wake-up call.
Who needs an alarm clock when you have a high voltage ejector bed? Colin Furze’s 2015 invention literally throws sleepers out of the bed when its alarm goes off. The bed also comes equipped with flashing lights and horns, just in case having your body thrown across the room didn’t wake you up on its own. Additionally, you can adjust the power to be thrown out of bed even further.
Sunglasses were originally designed for Chinese judges to hide their facial expressions in court.
Today, sunglasses serve as protective eyewear, effectively preventing bright sunlight from causing discomfort or damage to our eyes. Of course, they’re also a fashion accessory. But they were originally made out of smoky quartz in China in the 12th century for judges to mask their emotions when they were questioning witnesses. There was not a stone-cold glare in sight.
It would only take one hour to drive to space.
If you got into your car, turned on the ignition and drove up to the sky at 60 mph, it would only take one hour to get to outer space, according to astronomer Fred Hoyle. Of course, that’s if you could drive upwards at all. But it sure is fun to think about.
Airplane food is bad (in part) because our senses of taste and smell decrease while flying.
Airline food has gotten a bad rap, but it’s not entirely the airline’s fault. According to a German study conducted in 2010, our taste buds decrease by 30 percent when we’re traveling at 35,000 feet. The combination of dryness and low pressure reduces our taste bud’s sensitivity to sweet and salty foods.
Additionally, up to 80 percent of what we think is taste is actually smell. We need evaporating nasal mucus to smell, but in the dry cabin of a plane, our odor receptors do not work properly, and that also makes food taste bland. And for more crazy airplane facts, check out 40 Amazing Facts About Airplanes That Will Make Your Mind Soar.
Cotton Candy was invented by a dentist.
Dentist William Morrison and confectioner John C. Wharton invented machine-spun cotton candy in 1897. It was first introduced at the 1904 World’s Fair as “Fairy Floss.”
Then, another dentist, Josef Lascaux, reinvented the machine in 1921. He came up with the name “cotton candy,” which replaced “fairy floss.” Electric chairs and cotton candy—what will dentists think of next?
Bubble wrap was originally intended to be wallpaper.
Bubble wrap was invented in 1957 by engineers Alfred Fielding and Marc Chavannes, who sealed two shower curtains together, creating a smattering of air bubbles, which they initially tried to sell as wallpaper. Then, in 1960, they realized their product could be used for protection in packaging and they founded Sealed Air Corporation.
When they showed the product to IBM, which had just launched its first mass-produced computers, they became the first big bubble wrap client. Sealed Air still exists today, creating both cryovac food packaging and yep, bubble wrap.
Ohio DUI offenders must use yellow license plates.
The standard Ohio license plate is white with navy blue letters and numbers, and a red border at the top. That is, of course, if you don’t have multiple DUIs.
Since 1967, Ohio has issued special yellow license plates with red characters to DUI offenders. As of 2004, these “scarlet letter plates”—or “party plates”—are mandatory for repeat DUI offenders, and whenever a driver’s blood-alcohol level is twice the legal limit. While there is public shame that comes along with these license plates, it also helps the police spot these vehicles when patrolling highways.
Children of identical twins are genetically siblings, not cousins.
Cousins whose parents are identical twins share 25 percent of their DNA, instead of the usual 12.5 percent among cousins. While full-siblings share 50 percent of their DNA, half-siblings share 25 percent. That’s why, though children of identical twins are legally cousins, they are genetically the equivalent of half-siblings.
The Queen owns all the swans in England.
According to British law, any unclaimed swan swimming in the open waters of England and Wales belongs to the Queen. The law originated in medieval times when swans were a delicacy for the wealthy, but it still stands today.
Queen Elizabeth II also upholds a centuries-old tradition with the swans: Every year during the third week of July, all the swans in the River Thames are counted for the Queen in a practice called “Swan Upping.”
A missing woman in Iceland participated in her own search party, unknowingly.
Talk about finding yourself. In 2012, an Asian woman was on a group tour in the southern volcanic region of Iceland. When the driver miscounted and thought she failed to return to the bus at the allotted time, he reported her missing and a search began for a 5’2″ Asian woman wearing dark clothing. But in actuality, the woman did return to the bus. She had changed her clothes and freshened up and apparently, was unrecognizable. As the tour searched for her, the “missing” woman in question didn’t even realize she was searching for herself. Hours later, she realized the mix-up and told the driver to call off the search. And for more head scratchers, check out 40 WTF Facts So Freaky You’ll Wish You Hadn’t Seen Them.
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