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Rick Deckard was a Blade Runner of the Los Angeles Police Department who was assigned in 2019 to retire four replicants who stole a ship and illegally landed on Earth to find their creator, Dr. Eldon Tyrell.

After finishing his assignment, he left Los Angeles with the replicant, Rachael, who later died during a caesarean section delivery of their child. Deckard left the child in the care of a replicant freedom group and helped to scramble the birth records to protect her identity. He then went into hiding in Las Vegas.

In 2049, his location was discovered by the replicant Blade Runner K, and he was captured by the Wallace Corporation. After being rescued by K, Deckard was reunited with his daughter.


Deckard and wife

Deckard and his ex-wife, one of the numerous photos he would set at his piano[2]

Sometime prior to November 2019, Deckard was divorced,[3] his father had died,[1] and he had retired from his job as a Blade Runner[2] after killing a Nexus-3 replicant, whose death made Deckard feel sick[4] because he felt the replicant was "too smooth, too human."[1]


Coming out of retirement[]

In November 2019, the LAPD sent out Blade Runner Gaff to pull Deckard out of his retirement. A small group of Nexus-6 models had arrived on Earth for unknown purposes and Deckard's old boss needed his best officer to track them down. Deckard, while seated at the White Dragon, eating noodles, was interrupted by Gaff who arrested Deckard and took him to his spinner and headed for LAPD headquarters.[2]

Mission briefing[]

"I was quit when I came in here Bryant. I'm twice as quit now"

Deckard to Bryant[src]

Deckard met with his former boss, Harry Bryant, and was given an ultimatum - track down a small group of rogue Nexus-6s or live the rest of his life as a "little person" and forever be harassed by the LAPD. Deckard asked why fellow Blade Runner Holden had not been given the task, only to find out that Holden tried and failed already. Concluding that he had no choice, Deckard sat down with Bryant to discuss the six renegade replicants.[2]

Sitting in a dimly lit projector room, Bryant explained that out of the six replicants, one[3][5][6] or two[7][8] were "fried" in electrical traps after trying to infiltrate the Tyrell Corporation while the others escaped. The file on Leon was shown first, whose encounter with Holden was documented during his Voight-Kampff test. Roy, the leader of the rogue group, Zhora, and Pris were shown to Deckard as well. Bryant also gave Deckard information on Nexus-6 models; namely, replicants that were dangerous because their emotions were childlike, given their raw strength and mental intelligence. A fail-safe was given to Nexus-6 that would only allow them to live for four years, negating any worry that they would be around to cause damage. Bryant ordered Deckard to go to the Tyrell Corporation and test a Nexus-6 model with a Voight-Kampff test that would allow the Blade Runner to understand how to spot them in the field.[2]

Meeting Rachael and Eldon Tyrell[]

"She's a replicant isn't she... she doesn't know... how can it not know what it is?"

Deckard to Tyrell about Rachael[src]

Deckard and Gaff flew over to the immense Tyrell Corporation complex, a facility consisting of two immense pyramids and several towers. Deckard held a brief conversation about the nature of the owl in Tyrell's meeting room with his secretary, Rachael. Their conversation was interrupted by Tyrell himself, who asked Deckard to demonstrate the Voight-Kampff test on a human, namely Rachael, before he provided him with a Nexus-6.[2]


Deckard converses with Rachael about the risks of a Blade Runner

Rachael answered over one-hundred questions before being asked to step outside of the room by Tyrell. Deckard concluded that she was a replicant that did not know she was one. There, Deckard learned from Tyrell that Rachael was an "experiment" in providing replicants with memories to control them better. He left with Gaff to investigate Leon's apartment at the Yukon Hotel.[2]

1187 Hunterwasser and Rachael's visit[]

"Okay. Bad joke. I made a bad joke. You're not a replicant... go home."

Deckard to Rachael[src]

After crossing the street in heavy rain, Deckard and Gaff were taken to Leon Kowalski's apartment by the owner of the Yukon. Deckard found an animal scale in the bathtub of the apartment while Gaff created an origami man with an erect penis. Deckard continued to search for anything useful and came across a handful of photos belonging to Leon.[2]

Deckard returned to his apartment, only to find Rachael waiting for him in the elevator. Initially cold, Deckard ordered her to leave, but eventually gave in when Rachael told him that Tyrell wouldn't see her. After offering her a drink, Rachael attempted to convince Deckard that she wasn't a replicant by showing him a picture of herself as a child with her mother. Deckard brushed this off and explained specific memories that only she would know, telling her they were implants from Tyrell's niece. Seeing that she was visibly shaken, Deckard attempted to retract his statements and get her a drink but Rachael stormed out, leaving her photo behind.[2]

A dream, Esper analysis, and Animoid Row[]

Sometime after Rachael left, Deckard played the piano and began to fall asleep, dreaming of a unicorn galloping through a forest.[6][8] Using his Esper machine, Deckard analyzed one of the photos he'd taken from Leon's apartment. In the photo he found a mirror that had a reflection of Zhora, sleeping on a couch. Visible on her neck was a tattoo of a snake. He deduced that the animal scale belonged to her, and headed to Animoid Row to investigate further.[2]

Upon reaching Animoid Row, Deckard asked a fish vendor if the scale he found was from a fish. The woman informed him that it was not fish, but snake, and pointed him in the direction of Abdul Ben Hassan, the creator of the snake. Deckard made his way through Animoid Row and threatened Hassan to give up who he sold the snake to, learning that it belonged to someone working at Taffey Lewis' nightclub in First Sector, China Town.[2]

The Snake Pit and Zhora[]

"I'd had people walk out on me before, but not when I was being... so charming."

Deckard to Rachael[src]

Deckard proceeded to Taffey Lewis', speaking with the owner personally about Zhora. Lewis merely dismissed Deckard and he was left with a drink on the house. Deckard attempted to call Rachael with the number on the back of her photo, but failed to get her down to Taffey Lewis'. Rachael told Deckard it was not her kind of place and hung up on him. Deckard was present for Miss Salome (Zhora) and her snake dance, visibly uncomfortable by the spectacle. He noticed, however, that she was the replicant he'd been looking for.[2]

After the performance, Deckard hung around near the dressing rooms, waiting for Zhora. He found her and went into her dressing room under the guise of a member of the American Federation of Variety Artists, investigating moral abuses toward performers like herself. His attempt at hiding his identity only made Zhora more suspicious and, after her shower, she punched him after asking him to dry her. Zhora attempted to strangle Deckard but was interrupted by more performers coming into the room. Zhora fled, with Deckard following close behind.[2]

Deckard kills zhora

Deckard aiming at Zhora, about to kill her

Zhora nearly succeeded in losing Deckard among the crowded streets of Los Angeles, but was eventually hunted down and shot twice in the back. She crashed through several glass panes before succumbing to her injuries. Deckard, visibly shaken, showed his identity to the responding officers and looked on as Zhora was taken away, the snake tattoo he'd discovered in the photo visible on her neck. Moments later, Gaff took Deckard to Bryant's spinner to inform him that four replicants still remained; Rachael being included among them.[2]

Confrontation with Leon[]

Leon and Deckard

Leon confronting Deckard after Zhora's retirement

Deckard caught glimpses of Rachael in the crowd of onlookers, and attempted to find her. Before he could, Leon grabbed him and demanded to know how much life he had left. Deckard answered him honestly, and the two fought. Leon quickly slapped Deckard's gun out of his hands and easily beat down the cop. As he prepared to gouge Deckard's eyes out, Leon was shot in the head by Rachael with Deckard's gun and he collapsed dead.[2]

Rachael and Deckard[]


Deckard telling Rachael someone will eventually hunt her

Deckard and Rachael left the streets and returned to his apartment. There, Deckard told Rachael that he would not hunt her down, but that eventually, the LAPD would send another. Before falling asleep, Deckard was asked by Rachael if he had ever taken the Voight-Kampff test himself, but he fell asleep before he could answer. Rachael began to play the piano, and Deckard woke. He joined her at the piano, complimenting that she played beautifully. Deckard attempted to kiss Rachael who, not yet understanding who or what she was, attempted to leave. Deckard forced Rachael to stay and the two shared an intimate moment together.[2]

Hunting Pris and Roy[]

Learning of the death of Tyrell and J.F. Sebastian, Deckard called Sebastian's vidphone. Pris answered the call and almost immediately hung up. Suspicious, Deckard entered the Bradbury Apartments. Pris hid among Sebastian's full-sized toys, ambushing Deckard and nearly breaking his neck. As Pris prepared to attack him again, Deckard shot, but failed to kill Pris. As she writhed on the ground, it took one[7][3][6] or two[5][8] more shots to finally put her out of her misery. Deckard was visibly uncomfortable by the confrontation and moved to a location to ambush Roy Batty.[2]

Meanwhile, Roy returned from his confrontation with Tyrell to find Sebastian's apartment broken into and Pris shot dead on the floor. After Deckard failed to ambush Roy, he had his fingers viciously broken by the replicant leader (as revenge for Zhora and Pris) and was told to run.[2]

Rooftop finality[]

Roy, near the end of his four year lifespan, chased Deckard throughout the Bradbury Apartments. Because of his broken fingers, Deckard dropped his gun and continued to head for the roof. Roy followed closely, counting up from one and becoming increasingly erratic and more animalistic. Deckard was eventually able to reach the roof, but was confronted by Roy as he attempted to flee. Deckard leapt from the Bradbury to a nearby rooftop, but failed to grab hold of anything stable and hung several stories above the street.[2]

Roy, now with a dove in his hands, made the jump easily and turned to stand above Deckard. Before slipping, Deckard spat at Roy and was shockingly saved from his death by the replicant. Roy placed Deckard back onto the roof and gave one final speech about his life experiences before smiling at Deckard and dying peacefully. Deckard was left to contemplate the importance of life while Gaff arrived and gave Deckard his gun back, implying that Deckard's job was done and that it was too bad that Rachael would not live.[2]

Fleeing Los Angeles[]

Rachael and Deckard Ending

Fearful about the cryptic meaning behind Gaff's words, Deckard sped back to his apartment,[1] arriving battered and broken. His door open and fearing the worst, Deckard was relieved to find Rachael alive and well in his bed. He asked her if she loved and trusted him, and prepared to leave Los Angeles. Before leaving, Deckard noticed that Rachael knocked something over in the hallway. Deckard picked up an origami unicorn, presumably left by Gaff. Deckard nodded in understanding and got in the elevator with Rachael, leaving Los Angeles behind for a new life.[2] As he and Rachael drove off into the countryside, Deckard reflected upon Gaff's words. He recalled Tyrell telling him Rachael had no termination date, thus he did not know how long they would have together.[3][5]


"Probably got what he wanted. To be alone."


On June 10, 2021, Rachael gave birth via emergency cesarean section to a daughter. Considered a miracle by those present for the birth, the child was taken away to protect her from the machinations of those who would try to get rid of a replicant child or use her for nefarious purposes. Rachael died as a result of the birth, and Deckard showed those who took the child (namely Freysa Sadeghpour) how to scramble the records and cover their tracks. The Denabase was given two births, a son and a daughter, with the daughter labeled as deceased. The birth records, at some point, were taken from the orphanage in San Diego.[9]

Deckard's role was to flee; he was not present for the birth, and he was to stay as far away from the child as possible in order to protect her. Deckard eventually made his way to the ruins of Las Vegas, staking out a home among the dead and decaying city. Eventually, he came to possess a dog. Deckard lost Rachael, never met his child, and was forced to live life alone and far away from anyone else to protect the one he loved most and the only person he had left - his daughter.[9]


K's discovery[]

By 2049, Deckard had successfully eluded the authorities and remained in isolation. The discovery of Rachael's body by LAPD Blade Runner K led an investigation into what happened to her child. After approaching the Wallace Corporation, K was shown a memory bearing by Luv that indicated the replicant Rachael was interviewed by Deckard in 2019. Luv met with company head Niander Wallace, who desired to find Rachael's child to unlock the secrets of replicant reproduction. He ordered Luv to find the child, and in turn, find Deckard as well.[9]

Because of specific circumstances involving a memory of a wooden horse and the date carved under it matching the date found at Sapper Morton's tree, K began to believe that he was the replicant child the LAPD was searching for.[9]

After finding the physical wooden horse, K took it to Doctor Badger in order to attain its place of origin. The wood and the radioactive material on it was traced to Las Vegas, and so K headed to the ruins of the city to find out more. Unbeknownst to K, he had left enough of a trail behind him that Luv and the Wallace Corporation could follow in order to capture Deckard and find out more about his child.[9]

Meeting K[]

"You mightn't happen to have a piece of cheese about you now, would you boy? Many a long night I dream of cheese - toasted."

Deckard quoting Treasure Island to K[src]

Deckard confronts K

K arrived in Las Vegas, finding it completely devoid of life save for a colony of bees. He traced the bees deeper into the city, and was surprised to hear the sound of a piano coming from a casino. Skeptical of K, Deckard confronted him in the upper levels of the casino. After quoting Treasure Island, Deckard asked why K was there. K responded that he wanted to ask some questions, prompting Deckard to shoot at K, who then fell off the balcony and hid inside a lounge.[9]

Deckard played the decrepit holograms of Elvis, Marilyn Monroe, Liberace, and dancers as he and K had a cat and mouse hunt in the lounge. Eventually, K disarmed Deckard and took Deckard's punches to prove he was not there to harm him. Deckard eventually came to his senses, and offered K to have a drink with him.[9]

Ambushed in Las Vegas[]

"Sometimes, to love someone, you gotta be a stranger."

Deckard to K[src]

K and Deckard then got into a heated conversation about who Deckard's partner was and what happened to the child. Deckard revealed to K Rachael's name, and why Deckard was hiding. Deckard claimed they were being hunted, and they didn't want their child to be found and studied or dissected. Deckard left K to be on his own for some time, until K realized that he led the Wallace Corporation right to Deckard.[9]

As Deckard attempted to flee, he failed to make it to his spinner in time before Luv destroyed it with a drone missile. Regaining consciousness, Deckard attempted to escape his captors but was overcome and placed in Luv's spinner. K was severely beaten by Luv and his lover, Joi, was destroyed. Beaten and left for dead, K was powerless to stop Luv from taking Deckard back to Los Angeles.[9]

Deckard interrogated[]

"I know what's real."

Deckard to Wallace, on his true nature[src]

Deckard awoke to find himself in Niander Wallace's Earth Headquarters, a room surrounded by water and artificial life. Wallace entered and proclaimed how he has wanted to meet Deckard for some time. Wallace toyed with Deckard's true identity; he played back his Voight-Kampff audio when he first meant Rachael and questioned whether or not it was love or mathematical precision that brought the two together. Deckard held fast, although shaken, and was at a loss for words when Wallace brought out an exact clone of Rachael to coax the whereabouts of his child and the replicant resistance movement to him. Deckard, although humbled by Rachael's presence, claimed that her eyes were green and stepped away. The clone of Rachael was shot in the head by Luv, and Deckard was removed to be taken Off-world for torture.[9]

The Sea Wall[]

"You should have let me die out there!"
"You did.

Deckard and K after his rescue[src]

Deckard, resigned to his fate and in captivity inside a spinner, was rescued when K intercepted Luv's spinner escort and took them all out of the sky near the Sepulveda Sea Wall. Unknown to Deckard, K had orders to kill Deckard in order to protect the resistance movement and the child. However, K had decided to save Deckard instead and get him to his child. K killed Luv and saved Deckard. Deckard exclaimed that K should have let him die out there, but K insisted that he did and now he was free to meet his daughter.[9]

Meeting his daughter[]

"What am I to you?"
"Go meet your daughter.

Deckard and K[src]

Deckard sees Ana

True to his word, K took Deckard to meet his daughter, Ana Stelline, at her memory creation facility. Deckard asked why K saved him and what he was to him. K merely smiled and told Deckard to go meet his daughter. As K lay wounded on the steps of the memory facility, and Deckard put his hand on the glass separating him and Ana, meeting his daughter for the first time.[9]

Behind the scenes[]

Deckard is based upon the character of the same name from Philip K. Dick's 1968 novel Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?.

Director Ridley Scott initially wanted to introduce Deckard by having him go to a secluded cabin where a replicant lived. He would introduce himself, retire the replicant and take its jaw, which would identify it.[10] A similar scene was used in Blade Runner 2049 to introduce K.

In early drafts of the film, written by Hampton Fancher, Deckard was envisioned as a "bespectacled bureaucrat." In these early drafts, the ending concerns Deckard wandering into the desert with the intent of killing himself. There, he finds an upturned turtle and watches it struggle before deciding to flip it over, encouraging Deckard to keep living.[11]

In a draft dated February 23, 1981, Gaff tells Deckard that others refer to him as "Mr. Nighttime" and "The Boogeyman." These lines of dialogue are retained in the comic book adaptation. This draft also makes mention of Deckard and his ex-wife having a son, which is retained in the novelization. Harrison Ford mentioned in a 1982 interview that Deckard "has a wife and child but they seem to have gone in search of a better life."[12]

Fancher wrote the character with Robert Mitchum in mind. Many other actors were suggested, such as Dustin Hoffman, who was attached to the role in late 1980. Following Hoffman's exit, Fancher's then-partner Barbara Hershey suggested Harrison Ford, who was filming Raiders of the Lost Ark. Despite having qualms with the script's voiceovers, Ford ultimately accepted the role.[10] Upon his casting, Ford specifically requested that he not wear a hat in the film, despite storyboards showing Deckard wearing a fedora. This was due to his discomfort with having to wear a similar hat through the bulk of production on Raiders of the Lost Ark. His hairstyle in the film was also chosen by himself.

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? author Philip K. Dick approved of Ford being cast in the role. As paraphrased by Paul M. Sammon, Dick stated, "Ford's an ideal choice for Rick Deckard. He's an intelligent performer, I'm sure he'll bring depth and conflict to the character."[11]

Deckard game

The photo of Deckard in the video game

Deckard is mentioned in the 1997 Blade Runner video game and can appear in the game within the background of a photo, but he is only seen from behind. The photo in question depicts him showing the snake scale to the Cambodian woman. Uncovering this photo in the Enhanced Edition awards the player with the "Unicorn Sighting" achievement/trophy.

In early concept art for Blade Runner 2049, Deckard is seen maintaining a farm in Las Vegas.[13] The character was codenamed "Bill" during production of this film.[14]

Alongside K, Deckard is referenced in the twelfth issue of Blade Runner Origins when Cal Moreaux expresses his hope to recruit Blade Runners who would become sympathetic toward replicants. A panel during this speech shows Deckard from behind, standing at the White Dragon's counter.

Deckard's identity[]

Deckard as a replicant[]

Blade Runner[]

Whether Deckard is a human or replicant has been a point of debate since Blade Runner was first released in 1982. Many people, including the director Ridley Scott, regard Deckard as a replicant.

With the 2007 release of The Final Cut, some say the argument can be finally put to rest. Scott, with full control of the media, has put/left in the unicorn dream sequence as Deckard is sitting at the piano daydreaming. Thus, at the end of the movie, Deckard's knowing nod when he picks up Gaff's origami unicorn and recollection of Gaff's last comment concerning Rachael appears to signify Deckard's own realization of the facts.

Ridley Scott has mentioned this matter in several interviews. BBC News ran a story about this in 2000, where he concludes that Deckard is a replicant.[15]

Also in an interview Ridley Scott did in Wired magazine in 2007,[16] he explained this matter:

Wired: It was never on paper that Deckard is a replicant.

Scott: It was, actually. That's the whole point of Gaff, the guy who makes origami and leaves little matchstick figures around. He doesn't like Deckard, and we don't really know why. If you take for granted for a moment that, let's say, Deckard is a Nexus 7, he probably has an unknown life span and therefore is starting to get awfully human. Gaff, at the very end, leaves an origami, which is a piece of silver paper you might find in a cigarette packet, and it's a unicorn. Now, the unicorn in Deckard's daydream tells me that Deckard wouldn't normally talk about such a thing to anyone. If Gaff knew about that, it's Gaff's message to say, "I've read your file, mate." That relates to Deckard's first speech to Rachael when he says, "That's not your imagination, that's Tyrell's niece's daydream." And he describes a little spider on a bush outside the window. The spider is an implanted piece of imagination. And therefore Deckard, too, has imagination and even history implanted in his head.

Some of the deleted scenes that were never incorporated into either versions of the film seem to heavily support Deckard being a replicant. This included extended looks at Deckard looking over photos of his wife which seem to mirror the scenes where Rachael looks over a fake photo of her as a child. In an extended version of the theatrical ending, Rachael asks Deckard as they're driving off into the mountains, whether he knew his wife a long time, to which Deckard replies that although he once thought he did, he's not quite sure anymore, as he seems to be doubting his memory. Rachael then remarks that she thinks the two of them are 'made' for each other.

Although these deleted scenes seem to unequivocally prove that the filmmakers did indeed put a lot of thought and consideration into the possibility of strongly hinting that Deckard is a replicant, the fact that they were deleted from the film casts doubt on whether these scenes can still be taken as canon or merely a remnant of old plans by the filmmakers that were later discarded.

In a version of the script by Hampton Fancher, the film ends with Deckard playing his piano until his hand cramps up like Roy Batty's does earlier, suggesting the possibility of Deckard being a replicant.[11]

In a 2023 interview, Harrison Ford – who, for decades, insisted Deckard was human – stated that he always "knew" Deckard was a replicant, though resisted the idea: "I just wanted to push back against it, though. I think a replicant would want to believe they’re human. At least this one did."[17]

Blade Runner 2049[]

In the film, Gaff tells K that there was "Something in [Deckard's] eyes" and how Deckard was "not one for this world," possibly comments on his true nature.

Deckard is shown to be living in the wastes of Las Vegas. Because it was made uninhabitable by a dirty bomb, one could assume Deckard a replicant due to his ability to survive in such a hostile environment. However, this can be countered by the fact that K's readings of the area prove that life can exist in Vegas once again. His response to K about whether his dog is real ("I don't know. Ask him.") seems to fall in line with the idea that Deckard's own nature, and the nature of others such as K, doesn't matter.

The conversation between Deckard and Wallace in the third act of the film mirrors the question about Deckard's identity. Wallace offers up the idea that Deckard may have been designed to fall in love with Rachael in order to create a replicant child as part of Eldon Tyrell's grand plan. He immediately puts doubt into Deckard's own self-identity by questioning his own statement: "Did it never occur to you that is why you were summoned in the first place? Designed to do nothing short of fall for her then and there? All to make that single perfect specimen. That is, if you were designed. Love, or mathematical precision? Yes? No?" Thus, the writing provides no clear answer and only serves to remind us that there isn't a clear answer and, perhaps, that the question might not matter much in the first place. Jared Leto, who portrayed Niander Wallace, did have this to say about his knowledge of Deckard:

Denis gave me a great gift. I see inside of Deckard, and [I asked] Denis, ‘Well, what do I see?’ And he takes a long pause, and he goes, ‘It’s your decision to make.’ So in a funny way, besides Deckard himself, I may be the only person who knows. [Denis] says, ‘You can decide. It’s up to you to decide. I know Ridley has one opinion. Harrison has another. Denis has another. But he said to me, since I’m the one who actually scans his brain and looks inside, that I can make the decision, so now I get to hold this secret with me.[18]

Deckard as a human[]

In the original Philip K. Dick novel, Deckard is a human and passes the Voight-Kampff test. Many people involved in the original movie maintain that Deckard is human, including screenwriter Hampton Fancher. The question whether Deckard is a human or replicant was a point of contention between Harrison Ford and Ridley Scott during production of the film, with Ford arguing against him being a replicant. Ford and Scott continued to argue about the issue for decades, though by 2023, Ford stated he always "knew" Deckard to be a replicant, but merely resisted the idea.[17]

Producer Michael Deeley also resisted the idea:

I never thought Deckard was a replicant, either. That was just a bit of bullshit a little extra layer Ridley put in. Also an obfuscation. Not only did I never believe Deckard was a replicant, I also thought it futile to try and make him one. Harrison resisted this idea, too. But that was Ridley's pet theory, even if it didn't make any sense. Why would you do that? Deckard would be the first replicant you'd knock off if you were getting rid of them. Anyway, just because you say, 'Wouldn't it be funny if Deckard was an android?' doesn't necessarily make it so.[11]

The original theatrical release did not include the unicorn daydream, so the evidence for Deckard as a replicant is weakest in this version. This version also had an extensive voice over by Harrison Ford, further adding to Deckard's character and history. With this, the original indicates he is a human.

Deckard has a history with the LAPD and he retired from the police force sometime before the events of 2019. This can be attributed as falsified memories as well and so can be counted as evidence for both.

Denis Villeneuve, the director of the sequel, declined to take sides in the debate, saying "I enjoyed the ambiguity and I did not want to ruin the mystery for fans."



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