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Hey what’s going on Combat Sports Nation! I am sure after four plus years of me saying it in video you could hear me in your head as you read it. So here is the low down, I decided to do a “2018 New England Pound For Pound Professional Fighter Of The Year Rankings”. I am very much a stat guy, so that is what this will primarily be based on. Through those stats, there will be clear set of qualifiers and disqualifiers, which will be very straight forward. Be prepared. It will be clear why an undefeated fighter with three fights may not make the list when a 2-1 fighter may.

The fighters placement was primarily based on two major factors, first, how they entered the year and their body of work in 2018. Second, would be using “opponents win/loss record” or “OWL record” to factor their strength of opponent based on the records & performances of those opponents in 2017 and 2018 regardless of being pro or amateur covering that time. This was done because if we are at the beginning of 2018, the coaches will likely look at 2017’s performances to help determine if the matchup makes sense for their fighter. If the fighter did not fight in 2017, they were simply considered inactive heading into the year and had no figures to calculate into the 2017/18 portion of the OWL record equation.



Let’s begin shall we…

Round 1: First disqualifier: If you fought in Bellator or in the UFC

Round 2: First qualifier: At least two victories with a .500 record for the year

 

Chris Curtis 19-5 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Nate Andrews 14-1 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Ryan Sanders 18-9 overall, 3-1 in 2018

Bruce Boyington 16-11 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Jeremiah Wells 6-1-1 overall, 3-0 in 2018,

Dan Dubuque 7-2 overal, 3-0 in 2018

Kris Moutinho 7-2 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Da’Mon Blackshear 6-3 overall, 2-2 in 2018

Jose Lugo 4-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Ernesto Ornelas 4-8 overall, 2-1 in 2018

Jay Perrin 7-3 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Jeff Perez 4-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Terrance Jean-Jacques 2-1 overall,

Tony Gravely 16-5, 4-1 in 2018

Randy Costa 3-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Dylan Lockard 5-1 overall, 2-1 in 2018

Brendon Marotte 4-0 overall, 4-0 in 2018

Aaron Lacy 6-2 overall, 2-1 in 2018

Matt Probin 3-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Caleb Hall 2-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Zach Disabatino 5-0 overall, 4-0 in 2018

Jesse James Kosakowski 2-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Reginald Felix 5-2 overall, 3-0

Jacob Bohn 7-6 overall, 2-1

William Knight 3-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Yorgan De Castro 3-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Fabio Cherant 4-0 overall, 4-0 in 2018

Jeff Silva 3-3 overall, 2-0 in 2018

 

Round 3: Disqualified if the fighter’s overall OWL record and 2017/18 record leading into the fight is below .500

 

Jeff Silva 3-3 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Jeff Perez 4-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Randy Costa 3-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018

Brendon Marotte 4-0 overall, 4-0 in 2018

Caleb Hall 2-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018

Zach Disabatino 5-0 overall, 4-0 in 2018

Fabio Cherant 4-0 overall, 4-0 in 2018

Matt Probin 3-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018

 

There will be the argument that some OWL records don’t always tell the whole story. Sometimes fights fall out last minute and the “guy who will fight anyone” steps in because they don’t want to have their training camp be for nothing but it is about averages. This is why there are honorable mentions for performances that stand out regardless of OWL percentage. Both fighters always have a puncher’s chance to be victorious, performances by fighters that have been able to put away every man they faced cannot be dismissed, so here are the honorable mentions:

Zach Disabatino had a total of four fights in 2018, winning all by finish in the 1st round with no repeat opponents.

Caleb Hall Went pro fighting a total of two fights in 2018, winning all by finish in the 1st round with no repeat opponents.

Brendon Marotte Went pro fighting a total of two fights in 2018, winning all by finish. Three fights ended in the first round while one in the 2nd, all was finished by TKO/KO or strikes. He had no repeat opponents.

Randy Costa Went pro fighting a total of three fights over the course of a four month span in 2018. He won all by finish in the 1st round by TKO/KO or strikes. He had no repeat opponents.

Jeff Perez had a total of two fights in 2018, winning all by finish in the 1st round with no repeat opponents.

Round 4: At this point I will reinforce that this is a stat based list focused on the body of work in 2018 of the fighter and their strength of opponents. I am anticipating this round will cause a lot of pissed off opinions because there are fighters that were left out of the 2018 Top 10 whom on MANY other lists would be in the Top 5 pound for pound or even #1 in their divisions in the New England region. This round’s disqualification is for those fighters whose opponents overall record or their 2017/18 record was .500 or below. They are not listed in a ranking order:

Nate Andrews: CES MMA Lightweight Champion 14-1 overall, 2-0 with two finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 25-15-1 (.609), 0-2 (0) in 2018. Andrews was on a 5-fight win streak heading into 2018 vs. Chris Padilla (9-3) who was coming off of a 1st round submission loss to Gabriel Green (6-2 All finishes). Following that win, Andrews faced D’Juan Owens (16-12-1) who entered the bout also riding a loss, a 2nd round TKO/KO vs. Mike Stevens. Andrews did finish both opponents, 2nd round rear naked choke and 1st round triangle choke respectively. Nate is set to defend his title at CES 54 against Bryce Logan who enters their fight following a loss.

Ryan Sanders: New England Fights Lightweight Champion 18-9 overall, 3-1 with three finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 33-22 (.600), 3-4 (.428) in 2018. Sanders was on a 5-fight win streak heading into 2018 vs. TUF 16 alum Jon Manley (10-4), losing by unanimous decision as Manley entered the fight 1-1 in 2017 riding a 1st round armbar win over Mike Hansen. Sanders next fight he won by 1st round armbar against striker Vince McGuinness (5-7) who was on a 4-fight skid. Then he faced Armando Montoya (10-6) who was looking to rebound from his 2nd TKO/KO loss to Maurice Jackson in his last 3-fights. Sanders finished the year strong putting away Jacob Bohn (7-5) by Doctor stoppage in round 2. Bohn was riding a 2-fight win streak into their fight.

Jose Lugo: Flyweight 4-0 overall, 3-0 with three finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 5-8 (.384), 4-2 (.666) in 2018. Lugo was on a 4-fight win streak heading into his fight against Carlos Rodriguez (0-0) who at the time was making his pro debut and looking to rebound from his second 3rd round submission loss to Danny Rodriguez in his last 3 fights. In Lugo’s 2nd fight of the year, as anticipated he easily dispatched Michael Taylor (1-1) for the 2nd time as a pro, winning both times by submission. Against his final opponent of the year, Ernesto Ornelas (4-7), he was victorious by rear naked choke in the 1st round.     

Ernesto Ornelas: Flyweight 4-8 overall, 2-1 with one finish in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 10-15 (.400), 4-1 (.800) in 2018. Ornelas is a guy who will fight anyone at any weight. He has fought as low as flyweight up to featherweight. Although his first two opponents entering the year, Zenon Herrera (1-6) and Carl Langston (0-0) were riding one win a piece, the fights went as anticipated. Herrera got finished by submission in the 3rd while Langston was solid in his pro debut but fell by unanimous decision. On the flip side, Ornelas’ loss went as most would have also anticipated when he stepped up to face the undefeated Jose Lugo (3-0) losing by 1st round rear naked choke.   

Aaron Lacy: Lightweight 6-2 overall, 2-1 with two finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 17-18 (.485), 5-3 (.625) in 2018. Lacy rebounded from his first loss as a pro to kick off the year beating Josh parker (6-9) by 1st round rear naked choke. He would then fall short against one of the strongest opponents of his pro career by unanimous decision, Da’Mon Blackshear (4-1) who was coming into the fight following his first loss in 6 fights, a close split decision to veteran Keith Richardson. Lacy was able to close out the year in the win column after an anticipated win over Jon Lemke (7-8) by rear naked choke in the 1st round.  

William Knight: Light Heavyweight 3-0 overall, 3-0 in 2018 with three finishes and an OWL record at the time they fought: 5-9 (.357), 3-1 (.750) in 2018. Knight came into the year riding a 7-fight win streak dating back to November 2016. He TKO/KO’d his 1st opponent Tom Velasquez (1-4) who was entering the bout on a 2-fight losing streak, one in 2008 and the other in 2010. His 2nd fight of the year he finished his most talented opponent to date by TKO/KO in the 2nd verse Terrance Jean-Jacques (0-0) who was riding a 3-0 amateur record into his pro debut and has since gone 2-0. In his final fight Knight added his 3rd TKO/KO victory of the year by defeating Walter Howard (4-5), who entered the bout riding a 1st round TKO/KO victory in September.

Yorgan De Castro: Light Heavyweight 3-0 overall, 2-0 in 2018 with two finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 3-3 (.500), 1-2 (.333) in 2018. De Castro earned his 2nd pro victory when he faced the slumping David White (0-2) who was finished in both of his previous pro bouts. De Castro defeated White by 3rd round TKO/KO. He then added his 3rd TKO/KO finish of his pro career over the highly touted Ras Hylton (3-1), who was entering the bout coming off of his own 3rd TKO/KO win as a pro.



The Gatekeepers:

Jacob Bohn: Lightweight 7-6 overall, 2-1 in 2018 with one finish and an OWL record at the time they fought: 34-10 (.772), 1-1 (.500) in 2018. Bohn entered the year on a 3-fight losing skid to get his first victory since August 2016 as he handed Kenny Foster (12-12) his second consecutive split decision loss. Bohn won his 2nd fight by 1st round triangle choke over Lewis Corapi (8-3) who entered their fight riding a win but it was in November 2016. In his final fight of the year, he fell short in his a NEF lightweight title fight against champion Ryan Sanders (17-9) losing by Doctor Stoppage in the 2nd round. By the numbers Bohn had faced too strong of opponents to be eliminated in the 4th round but was bumped out of the Top 10 for Dylan Lockard’s lesser OWL record because Bohn was finished in his loss.

Terrance Jean-Jacques: Light Heavyweight 2-1 overall, 2-1 in 2018 with an OWL record at the time they fought: 2-1 (.666), 3-1 (.750) in 2018. Jean-Jacques was riding a 3-0 amateur record into his pro debut when he was stopped in the 2nd round by William Knight (1-0), who at the time was on a tear riding a 8-fight win streak having finished all of them but Yorgan De Castro. To close out the year Jean-Jacques went on to improve his record over .500 as he defeated Victor Irwin (0-1) and Jahnell Parkinson (1-0) by unanimous decision. Parkinson was on a 2-fight win streak while Irwin went into the Jean-Jacques fight with a decision loss to Parkinson. By the numbers Jean-Jacques had faced too strong of opponents to be eliminated in the 4th round but he could not have made the list because not only was he finished, he did not finish any of his opponents.

The Dark Horse:

As I approach the championship round, the Top 10, there was a fighter I was unsure where he should land. Da’Mon Blackshear Lightweight 6-3 overall, 2-2 in 2018 with one finish and a 4-1 record entering the year. He was looking to rebound off of a tough decision loss to Keith Richardson (16-9), who had finished 11 of his 16 fights to that point. In his first fight of 2018 he defeated Aaron Lacy (5-1) by unanimous decision who previously had stopped 4 of his 5 pro wins. His 2nd fight and 1st loss of the year was by unanimous decision to Kris Moutinho (5-2) whom shared similar records and skill sets. Moutinho went on to win one more fight and will now challenge for the CES MMA Bantamweight title at CES 54. In his third fight he easily finished Chris Wright (8-7-1) in the 2nd round by TKO/KO who was on a 4-fight losing skid. In his final fight of the year he lost a unanimous decision against Pat Sabatini who was 9-2 at the time. Sabatini had finished eighth of those opponents while fighting guys with a combined 44-25 W/L record. Since Blackshear’s OWL record at the time they fought was 27-12 (.692), 3-2 (.600) in 2018, by the numbers he had too strong of a track record fighting tough opponents while not being finished. At this point we are at #11 and that is where Blackshear will land. His 2 losses kept him out of the top 10 but my above statistical explanation is why he sits at #11.



Round 5: And here we are my “2018 New England Pound For Pound Top Ten”! So, for the top ten in addition to the OWL records, how, when, and if the fighter finished their opponent will weigh heavily as well. Let’s do this!

#10 Dylan Lockard Featherweight 5-1 overall, 2-1 with one finish in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 14-9-1 (.583), 2-1 (.600) in 2018. Lockard started the year with the first loss of his career by way of unanimous decision against a talented Shane Manley (3-3), who was coming into the bout suffering a recent split decision loss to Bellator MMA veteran Chris Foster. In his second fight of the year he was victorious by unanimous decision over Branden Seyler Sr (8-6-1) who entered the fight with a 3rd round guillotine victory. Lockard finished the year handing Anthony Wright (3-0) his first pro loss winning by 2nd round ground and pound. Wright had stopped his previous opponents all in the 1st round by guillotine choke.

#9 Jesse James Kosakowski Welterweight 2-0 overall, 2-0 with two finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 2-1 (.666), 2-1 (.666). Kosakowski in his pro debut didn’t fight guys who were 0-3 and were finished in all their fights. Hugh McKenna (1-1) came into their fight finishing his last opponent by Kimura, evening his record to 1-1, his loss was to the now 3-1 Wendell Sneed by unanimous decision. His 2nd fight of the year was against Daniel Konrad (1-0) who after a 2.5 year lay-off finished his previous opponent in his pro debut by 1st round TKO/KO. Kosakowski has been impressive in both of his cage appearances coming away with submission wins in the 2nd and 3rd rounds respectively over McKenna and Konrad. If we dug deeper into the numbers and look at Kosakowski amateur numbers that only stem back to July 2016, his opponents W/L record was 20-11 (.645) with notable wins over Pat Casey (7-1) and Randy Lamb (8-4). The numbers show that he has consistently fought guys at or above .500 with the exception of his amatuer debut, he fought a 3-4 fighter and of his 6 total fights only 2 came into their match up in the loss column. I expect great things from Kosakowski and hope to see him in the cage more often continuing to take on tough opponents.

#8 Bruce Boyington Featherweight 16-11 overall, 2-0 with two finishes and an OWL record at the time they fought: 18-13 (.580), 2-1 (.666). Boyington entered the year on a three fight skid having most recently lost to Nate Andrews (10-1) in August of 2017. He was able to rebound early to start the year putting away Taylor Trahan (7-8) in the 3rd-round by rear naked choke. Trahan entered the fight with a win against the surging Conor Barry via illegal elbow. In his final fight of the year Boyington was able to put away Sean Soriano (11-5) in the 2nd round, also by rear naked choke to win the CES MMA vacant featherweight title. Soriano entered their bout on a 2-fight win streak having finished Jacob Bohn by leg kicks in round 2 and Bellator veteran Jonathan Gary by 1st round rear naked choke.

#7 Dan Dubuque Bantamweight 7-2 overall, 3-0 with two finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 24-14-1 (.615), 5-2-1 (.625) in 2018. Dubuque entered the year looking to rebound from his 2017 unanimous decision loss to Tim Dooling (4-2) who had finished all of his previous opponents. In his first bout of 2018 Dubuque was victorious by first round doctor stoppage against Keenan Raymond (3-4) who was 0-2-1 in his last three fights. Raymond had a track record of in fight injuries which reared their ugly head in the 1st round ending the fight by Dr. Stoppage via injury. Dubuque then faced Jimmy Manning (5-0) for the Cage Titans vacant Lightweight title winning by first round TKO/KO. Manning at the time was riding a 8-fight winning streak into their match-up having finished all of those opponents. For his final fight of the year Dubuque dropped down to bantamweight to take on former bantamweight champion Johnny Campbell (16-10) winning by split decision. Campbell entered the fight having lost his bantamweight title by unanimous decision to Jay Perrin.

#6 Jay Perrin Bantamweight 7-3 overall, 3-0 with two finishes in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 18-11 (.620), 2-1 (.666) in 2018. Perrin entered 2018 with the vision of becoming the Cage Titans Bantamweight champion by years end. His first opponent of the year, Mark Frisk (0-1) entered the fight following a 1st round armbar lost in April of 2017. In his next fight he faced Shawn Rall (2-1) who entered the fight with a win in his last bout by 1st round submission. Perrin was able to finish both fighters in the 2nd round by rear naked choke. In August, Perrin defeated bantamweight champion Johnny Campbell (16-9) by unanimous decision. Campbell entered the fight riding a 5-fight winning streak having put away four of those opponents, three in the 1st round and all by submission. Perrin is now set to defend his title against Kin Moy (9-3) at Cage Titans 42

Now, Dan Dubuque and Jay Perrin’s OWL record was very close and although Perrin’s was higher, Dubuque fought more establish professionals in 2018. But it was the outcome of their fight between mutual opponent Johnny Campbell that determined the ranking order of Perrin and Dubuque. There was little doubt that Perrin won that fight while many would say that Campbell won the fight against Dubuque.

#5 Reginald Felix Middleweight 5-2 overall, 3-0 in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 5-1 (.833), 2-0 (1.000) in 2018. Felix began the year at 2-2 with riding a 2-fight win streak, both 1st round TKO/KO finishes. His first fight he earned his 3rd TKO/KO win over Jesus Cintron (0-0) who had no recorded fights at that time and is now 0-4. In his next fight he took a step up in competition and put away Tom Regal (2-0) by 1st round triangle choke. Regal previously look impressive having finished both of his wins by strikes. In Felix’s final fight of the year he continued to finish tough competition as he put away Pat McCrohan (3-1) by TKO/KO in the 2nd round. McCrohan entered their fight riding a victory, having put away Buck Pineau in the 1st round for the 2nd time and a notable unanimous decision win over UFC vet Mike Rodriguez.   

#4 Kris Moutinho Bantamweight 7-2 overall, 3-0 with one finish in 2018 and an OWL record at the time they fought: 12-6 (.600), 3-1 (.750) in 2018. Although Moutinho started 2018 on a 2-fight losing streak he made a statement with a 1st round TKO/KO win over Al Jones (3-3), who was riding a 2-fight win streak, one of those by 1st round TKO/KO. He then went on to earn a unanimous decision victory over #11 Da’Mon Blackshear (5-1) who entered the fight following a decision win over the then 5-1 Aaron Lacy. Moutinho closed out the year against another strong opponent in James Quigg (4-2) winning by unanimous decision. Quigg entered the bout in the win column finishing his last fight by 1st round rear naked choke. Moutinho is now set to face CES MMA bantamweight champion Tony Gravely at CES 54.

#3 Jeremiah Wells Welterweight 6-1-1 overall, 3-0 in 2018 with one finish and an OWL record at the time they fought: 34-10 (.772), 4-1 (.800) in 2018. Wells entered the year following a draw against Bassil Hafez (3-1), who had previously finished two of his opponents by 1st round submission. In Well’s 1st fight in 2018 he quickly dispatched the rising star Gary Balletto (5-1) in the 1st round by TKO/KO. Balletto previously finished all of his opponents, three of those in the 1st round. He then goes on to defeat UFC Veteran and TUF 16 Alum Jon Manley (11-4) by unanimous decision. Manley was coming into the bout on a 2-fight win streak and having beaten Ryan Sanders by unanimous decision in his previous fight. To close out the year Wells was victorious over former CES MMA welterweight title challenger Jason Norwood (18-5) who came into the bout looking to rebound from a unanimous decision loss against CES MMA Welterweight champion Christopher Curtis.

#2 Chris Curtis Welterweight 19-5 overall, 2-0 in 2018 with one finish and an OWL record at the time they fought: 26-6 (.812), 3-0 (1.000) in 2018. Curtis began the year extending his winning streak to five with a successful CES MMA welterweight title defense against Jason Norwood (18-4) by unanimous decision. Norwood entered the fight on a 3-fight winning streak against strong opponents finishing half of his fights. With that victory Curtis earned the opportunity to fight on Dana White’s Tuesday Night Contender Series. Curtis put on an impressive performance earning the victory by 3rd round TKO/KO finishing New England standout Cage Titans Middleweight champion Sean Lally (8-2), who was on his own 5-fight win streak with four stoppages covering that span. Curtis is now set to face Mike Graves at Fight Night 9.

#1 Tony Gravely Bantamweight 16-5, 4-1 in 2018 with four finishes and an OWL record at the time they fought: 30-5 (.857), 11-1 (.916) in 2018. Gravely entered the year on a 4-fight win streak having brought all of those opponents to unanimous decision victories. In his 1st fight against the undefeated Patrick Mix (6-0) he fell victim to a 1st round guillotine choke. This was Mix’s 4th choke victory while for Gravely it was the 4th time in his career, 3rd by way of choke he had lost by submission. I am sure Gravely would say that loss jump started the fire that propelled his game to the next level as he went on to finish the year with 4 finishes over opponents with a OWL record of .916.

 

Gravely faced James Quick (3-1) who entered the fight riding a loss. Quick simply got caught by a well executed spinning heel kick by Alexander Keshtov who was no bum. Keshtov entered their fight at 7-0 with 4 finishes against opponents with over a .500 W/L record. Gravely finished Quick in the 3rd round via TKO/KO, earning his 1st finish since May of 2016 and the Fight Lab bantamweight title.

He then faced undefeated submission specialist Bruno Ferreira (8-0) by TKO/KO in the 1st round. Although Ferreira entered the bout having not fought since November of 2013 he carried into the cage his undefeated record that consisted of all finished in the 1st round, the last 7 bouts by submission.

In his 4th fight of the year he goes into deep water against undefeated Drako Rodriguez (4-0), with all his wins being finishes and three of those in the 1st round. Let’s take a closer look at Rodriguez, he had a 13-0 amateur record stemming back to only August of 2016 sporting finishes in 9 of those bouts. From the start of 2017 up to this fight he had fought 8 times with one, just one decision. As an ammy he had an OWL record of .568 and as a pro .571, having fought only 1 opponent sub .500 leading into this fight. Gravely was able to put Rodriguez away in the 5th round by TKO/KO to win the KOTC bantamweight title.

In his final fight of the year he faced former CES Bantamweight title challenger Kody Nordby (9-4), who was a late replacement for Dinis Paiva. This fight was the 3rd title fight of the year for Gravely which was for the vacant CES MMA bantamweight strap. Nordby entered the fight on a 3-fight win streak having won 6 out of his last 7 fights with a 1st round submission over Paiva. His only loss spanning that time came against UFC bantamweight Andre Soukhamthath. Gravely’s 1st round TKO/KO slam of Nordby earned him his 3rd title of the year while positioning himself to potentially be the 3rd consecutive CES MMA bantamweight title holder to get called to the UFC. Joining fellow CES MMA champions Soukhamthath and Andre Ewell. In the immediate though Gravely already has his 1st challenger to his CES title, #4 ranked Kris Moutinho at CES 54  

There you go, Gilday’s “2018 New England Pound-for-Pound rankings”. By no means do I have any delusions that everyone, if anyone will agree with my list but I can tell you this was created based on my love for stats and OWL records. Often in my conversations I ask, “Yea but who did he fight?”. So I went with that as the baseline when I researched each fighter and their opponents. I factored in finishes, but also who they finished. Should they have “on paper” won the fight or did they fight and perform at or above their skill level? I set my template in the beginning stages of this process and stayed true to it but at the top of the list the numbers were so close that other variables needed to be measured to gauge rank. So the variable that puts Bruce Boyington higher than Jesse James Kosakowski is he captured CES MMA’s vacant featherweight title. By the numbers leading into the Top 10 Reginald Felix placed at #4 with two impressive wins over tough young pros but I could not dismiss the fact that he fought an unknown in Jesus Cintron to start the year so this dropped him to #5.

I hope you found my research and article a good read. We appreciate all of the support the MMA community shows Combat Sports Nation. I will be bringing more exciting content this year and look forward to all of you reaching the next level of your career in 2019.

Disclaimer: All the numbers were pulled from Tapology, if there is any discrepancies my apologies, but it is the fighters responsibility to ensure their page reflects the correct information.


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