UIndy Engineering Students Compete Shark Tank-style in 4th Annual Business Pitch Competition

On Tuesday, April 19, the R.B. Annis School of Engineering held its fourth annual Business Pitch Competition. Four teams, composed of UIndy engineering students, designed, produced, and presented products to a collection of judges in an attempt to earn investments, similar to the popular competition show, Shark Tank. The competition was powered by support from Elevate Nexus.

“We at the R. B. Annis School of Engineering took the DesignSpine program, and introduced an opportunity for student teams to develop and design a product of their own, to really develop something they are passionate about,” said Dr. Kenneth Reid, associate dean and director for the School of Engineering. ” They develop both the engineering and the entrepreneurial components. This gives them a taste of the possibility of being entrepreneurial, perhaps starting a business of their own, or it makes them a much more valuable employee for their future firm.”

Over the past nine months, each team carefully designed and developed prototypes of the products, thanks to a generous grant from Elevate Nexus. The team then created a marketing strategy that included analyzing industry competitors, determining manufacturing costs and product pricing, and investigating potential sales channels. 

“One of the things that we at the School of Engineering try to focus on is distinguishing our engineering students from all other engineering students. You can go to any school and get a technical competency, but for the 21st century, technical skills alone are not enough,” said emcee Dr. David Olawale, assistant professor of engineering. “The Business Pitch Competition is a culmination of a nine-month period in which we try to develop the entrepreneurial mindset and competency in our engineering students. I think we’ve really grown in the past four years and I’m proud of the students.”

In order to develop that entrepreneurial mindset, the engineering teams collaborated with students from UIndy’s Art and Design program as well as the Master of Business Administration (MBA) program. The art and design students created logos and presentation materials for the engineering teams, while the MBA students assisted with the marketing strategy on the team’s products. This collaboration helped to elevate the products and to emphasize the importance of working with professionals from other fields. 

Four teams presented their final products during the competition:

Team #6: Barbute Delivery Defense developed an anti-theft package delivery system that could be concealed in patio furniture. 

Team #7: Tetra Electronics developed a modular power strip that could be customized to suit the user’s outlet needs.

Team #8: Rise ‘n Stride developed an electronic walker whose height could be adjusted with the simple flick of a switch. 

Team #9: Attax developed a modular car roof rack that could be easily installed or removed. 

As part of the competition, the School of Engineering invited faculty and staff from a variety of UIndy departments as well as engineering industry experts to participate as judges. The judges had the opportunity to question teams about their products and marketing strategies to determine which product was the best investment.

After careful consideration, the judges awarded first place to Attax. Tetra Electronics placed second; Rise ‘n Stride placed third; and Barbute Delivery Defense placed fourth. 

“All the work that went into this project for the last nine months with my teammates was rewarded but we’re not done yet,” said Sulman Tariq ‘23 (Mechanical Engineering), who served as Project Manager for Attax. “ We already have a plan in the works to present our idea to various investors to continue pursuing our venture so wish us luck!”

UIndy Dance Team Wins First National Championship in Program History

After two long years of being unable to compete in-person due to the pandemic, the UIndy Dance Team returned to take on other Division II teams from across the country at the Dance Team Union College Classic Invitational. 

The team performed two routines: one team performance and one jazz performance. The team’s jazz routine placed 6th and the team performance routine, which included a combination of jazz, hiphop, and pom choreography, placed 1st, taking home the first national championship in the team’s history. 

“I am very proud of the progress our team has made over the course of my coaching career,” said UIndy Dance Team Coach Carlee Bachek. “In the past couple years especially, the team has had to overcome a lot of change with COVID restrictions on campus that limited our practice time and in-person meetings. This year the team showed up ready to work hard and make up for lost time. This group of athletes worked well together from the start of our season in July and have continued to lift each other up and push themselves for the better of our program. This was an incredible win that was very much deserved by these dancers and by our program that doesn’t always get as much recognition as other athletic programs on campus!”

The team was presented with an impressive trophy and each member of the team will receive a ring to commemorate their championship. 

“Being the captain, I really paid attention to how much these girls have worked and how much they have changed as dancers in the last ten months. I am so proud of every single one of them,” said Team Captain Taylor Rice ‘23 (Biology Pre-Med). “I had a mixture of shock, happiness, and also happy crying when we won. It was the best feeling I have had in a long time, and I am so glad I got to experience it with this team.”

The victory was especially impactful for graduating seniors on the team. 

“I have danced my whole life, and I knew this was the end of an incredible dance journey for myself and the team,” said Megan Rice ‘22 (Biology, Chemistry). “I felt very connected to my team, and it was exciting to show off all of our hard work. Winning the competition for team performance meant the world to me and I’m pretty sure all of us sobbed when they announced our win. I never would have thought we would be national champions before this year, and I am so proud of this team. It was a great end to my time on this team, and I will forever cherish the memories made this weekend.”

“I heard the host call our name and it was hard to hold in the excitement,” said Maggie Rohlfing ‘22 (Nursing). “I was up there standing with my teammates and looking at our coach because we were the only ones who knew what went into that title. There were tears rolling down my face when they brought over the banner and trophy and took us to center stage. I felt like everything I had worked for these last four years and everything this program has fought for was worth it. We have proved ourselves.”

The UIndy Dance Team has worked long and hard to make a name for themselves and this national championship is the culmination of the dedication of the students, coaches and their supporters. 

“When it comes to the dance team, we practice for an entire year for the chance to have two minutes to prove ourselves,” added Maggie. “We don’t have any second chances and we don’t get the opportunity to do it again next week. I hope that this helps our community and athletics understand that we do more than dance at halftime and support our teams from the sidelines. We spend the majority of our dance season celebrating and supporting our UIndy athletics teams and would love for UIndy athletics to celebrate and support us in this exciting time as well.”

“I am super grateful that our coach, Carlee Bachek, has been such an advocate of our program and works everyday to build the team,” added Megan. “Her dedication as a coach has allowed us to get to where we are today, and hopefully this win will help our team receive further recognition.”

“Our coach, the alumni, and the current dancers have put so much work into the dance team in order for us to get to this moment, and I hope the UIndy community sees that,” said Taylor. “A lot of dance teams around the country continue to not receive as much recognition as other athletics, and I hope that our school can change that and start a trend of recognizing dancers.”

University of Indianapolis Announces Advocate, Engineer Caitlin Kalinowski as 2022 Honorary Degree Recipient, Keynote Speaker

The University of Indianapolis will present an Honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters to Caitlin Kalinowski during the May 2022 Commencement ceremony. Kalinowski will also serve as the keynote speaker for the day’s ceremony. 

Caitlin Kalinowski leads the AR Hardware team for Reality Labs at Meta. Previously, she led VR Hardware, the division responsible for the Meta Quest 2 and Touch controllers, and the Oculus Rift, Go, and Rift S. Before working at Oculus, Kalinowski was a technical lead at Apple on the Mac Pro and MacBook Air products and was a part of the original unibody MacBook Pro teams.

Kalinowski earned her Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering from Stanford University in 2007, where she now also shapes the next generation of leaders as a guest lecturer at the Stanford School of Engineering and the Hasso Plattner Institute of Design. Additionally, Kalinowski sits on the board of Axon, the Arizona-based company which develops safety technology products for the military, law enforcement, and civilians.

Kalinowski dedicates herself to increasing the number of women and underrepresented minorities in the world of STEM. In her own words: “The generation of products must be designed and engineered by people with different backgrounds and experiences in order to output the best possible product.” Her passion and drive provide a worthy example for our graduating greyhounds to follow. 

“Caitlin Kalinowski has dedicated her professional career to improving the lives of others, not only through her work in engineering, but through her advocacy for a more inclusive STEM field,” said President Robert L. Manuel. “Her passion and drive are shining examples of what the University strives to instill in our graduates. I look forward to welcoming Ms. Kalinowski to our beautiful campus and hearing her inspire our next generation of community leaders.” 

Kalinowski will give remarks and receive her honorary degree at UIndy’s May Commencement on Saturday, May 7, 2022 at 11 a.m. (ET) in Key Stadium.  

UIndy Occupational Therapy Faculty, Alumni Host Webinar to Support Health Care Providers in Ukraine

In mid-March, Drs. Lucinda Dale and Erin Peterson, professors within the University of Indianapolis School of Occupational Therapy received an urgent email from Olya Mangusheva ‘11 (Occupational Therapy), a UIndy alumna living in Ukraine at the time of the Russian invasion. Olya was experiencing the destruction and devastation of the invasion first-hand and saw a need for additional education on treating those with burns and amputations, so she turned to her UIndy community for help.

Within the week, Drs. Dale and Peterson worked with Olya to prepare a webinar titled, “Acute Hand Therapy for Burns in Under-Resourced Contexts.” The webinar would discuss the basics of burn treatment, including how to prevent deformity, manage swelling and scar development, and how to repurpose everyday items to be used as splints, also known as “orthoses.”  

“We have the luxury here in the States of using very high-quality, high-cost equipment and supplies to make orthoses or splints as a part of care for individuals who have burns and other conditions where deformities develop and loss of function occurs rapidly,” said Dr. Dale. “That word ‘under-resourced’ is really critical to what we put together because we [Dr. Dale, Dr. Peterson, and a graduate assistant, Cassidy Rozek] scoured the recycle bins, the hallways in the Health Pavilion and asked ourselves, ‘what would they have overseas that could be improvised for the materials we have the luxury of having?’”

Due to the amount of shelling and bombings against Ukraine, burns are one of the most common injuries occurring. Unfortunately, burn injuries need rapid treatment to avoid loss of function, especially when affecting a joint. Splints are used to hold injured areas in a position that will prevent deformity and preserve function. For example, burn injuries affecting the hands may require a splint to hold the wrist and fingers in place so that they do not curl and heal in a way that locks the hand into one position. 

“A slipper or the sole of some random shoe could be used to support the wrist and keep it in a more functional position,” explained Dr. Dale. “But that would have to be done after the wound is closed because those are not sterile objects.”

About 130 health care providers from Ukraine attended March’s webinar. Olya, who is fluent in both English and Ukrainian, served as a moderator and was joined by three translators for Drs. Dale and Peterson. 

As the webinar progressed, the severity of the situation in Ukraine became evident. Olya prepared Drs. Dale and Peterson for some unusual situations that may occur during the presentation.

“We were making sure that everyone who joined the session was muted because Olya said we might hear sirens in the background,” recalled Dr. Peterson. “We didn’t know where people were. This is an active war. It’s hard for us to think about that because we think of it as overseas, but it’s happening on their streets.”

Attending a webinar in the middle of a war and the ensuing challenges are unimaginable to most. Simply staying connected to a Zoom webinar is a challenge. 

“There was a constant come in, go out, come in, go out, and that could have been because of webinar participants’ safety,” said Dr. Dale. “You know, I don’t have to worry about that when I go to a conference. We just can’t conceive what that must be like.”

Following the success of this initial webinar, Drs. Dale and Peterson are looking for ways to continue supporting those in need in Ukraine. This may result in additional webinars covering other areas of need, such as more extensive lessons on amputee care. 

“Erin and I feel like we provided a good foundation to launch more specific education sessions,” said Dr. Dale. “Olya considered discussing a couple of case studies as a follow up. Another alum, working with additional colleagues, may share actual cases that they have dealt with in their expertise for burn care and it could be that Erin and I are indirectly involved in terms of facilitating events. We’re very fortunate to have colleagues who are extremely interested and want to make contributions.”

Those colleagues include alumni and former faculty members working in health care, as well as current faculty within the School of Occupational Therapy and the R.B. Annis School of Engineering

“I reached out to the School of Engineering (SOE) when this came on our plate because Olya said they didn’t have access to thermoplastic, the material we use to fabricate splints,” explained Dr. Peterson. “One of faculty members in SOE specializes in composite materials so I asked him what kind of materials could potentially be used instead. We are still brainstorming different materials that could function like thermoplastic, but that might be something that also comes out of this.” 

Together, the UIndy community is finding solutions to war-time problems and fulfilling the mission of education for service. Stay tuned to UIndy360 for more information about how you can get involved in Drs. Dale and Peterson’s efforts in support of the people of Ukraine. 

Special Olympics Youth Basketball Tournament Celebrates 10th Anniversary at UIndy

On Saturday, March 10, 2022, young Special Olympians from across Indiana came together for the tenth annual Special Olympics Youth Basketball Tournament at the University of Indianapolis.

Since 2010, the Special Olympics Youth Basketball Tournament has served as the only basketball tournament in the world designed specifically for Special Olympians ages eight to 21. Teams competed in a 5v5 basketball tournament, skills competition, and clinic led by UIndy’s Women’s Basketball Team. This one-of-a-kind event was organized and operated by UIndy students in an Applied Event Management course.

“Everything that happened on March 26 was the result of the students’ efforts,” said UIndy Professor and Sport Management Program Director Jennifer VanSickle. “It was the students that planned and implemented every aspect of the event, from securing and supervising volunteers to creating the game schedule and making sure that the day ran smoothly. It was the ultimate resume-building experience.”

This year’s tenth anniversary was another success.

“I thought it was successful because everyone in the facility had a fun time and enjoyed the basketball games,” said student Ro Thang ‘23 (Sport Management). “It went very smoothly from start to finish. My favorite moment was seeing the excitement on all the players’ faces and the high energy during the games.”

Ro was a part of the UIndy Applied Event Management course and worked on the Marketing committee. He and his partner were responsible for obtaining sponsorships and donations for the event, as well as promoting the event through social media and collaboration with local news stations

“I thought that this was a great experience,” said Ro. “We learned what needs to be done in order to host an event. Also, reaching out to people who you don’t really know gives you more confidence in a lot of ways. I would definitely recommend taking this class because this is a real-life situation. You can get a lot from that.” 

The tournament was also made possible by about 200 volunteers and community supporters who came out to watch the action. The volunteers came from across the UIndy community and assisted with checking-in teams, running scoreboards, selling merchandise and more! They also organized and ran ancillary events for the athletes to participate in while they waited between games. Additionally, the UIndy Choir gave a spectacular performance of the national anthem to open the tournament. The UIndy Football Team kept that high energy going by cheering on the Special Olympians competing throughout the day. 

“We really appreciate the choir, and the football team coming,” said Ro. “They made it very special for everyone in the building.”

The 28th UIndy Summer Piano Camp Brings Young Musicians Back to Campus

The 2022 UIndy Summer Piano Camp will bring aspiring young musicians back to campus for a week of musical lessons and games. 

From June 6 to 10, campers will learn about various aspects of music, including:

  • Solo and ensemble performance
  • History
  • Theory
  • Composition

Campers will be placed into small groups (typically four students each) led by a UIndy music professor, student or alumni, or other professional musician. Along with traditional lessons, campers will have the opportunity to play fun musical games to boost their creativity.  

Founding Director and UIndy Professor of Music Dr. Rebecca Sorley has worked with students of all ages. Last year, the program went virtual due to the pandemic. Now, Dr. Sorley is excited to welcome campers back to campus. 

“The UIndy Summer Piano Camp is always a highlight of my year,” said Dr. Sorley. “It is so wonderful to see how the students bond with their small groups as they work on music together, creating friendships that often reach beyond camp! The enthusiasm that is generated really helps these young people increase their excitement about music and playing the piano, and they often come back year after year.”

The UIndy Summer Piano Camp is open to children ages seven to 12 years old, with registration costing $160 per camper. The camp will run from June 6 to 10, from 9 a.m. to noon daily, at the University of Indianapolis. 

Register your child today at https://camps.uindy.edu/camp/summer-piano-camp/.

International Transgender Day of Visibility 2022

Today, March 31, 2022, marks the 13th annual International Transgender Day of Visibility (TDoV). The event celebrates the resilience and success of transgender and gender-nonconforming people and raises awareness of transgender rights.

We are excited to support and provide visibility to the transgender community as well as call attention to the groups and sources below:

Gender Nexus was created for trans and nonbinary communities to address all the components of individual wellness – physical, emotional, social, spiritual, occupational, intellectual, and environmental. They also focus on building healthy relationships, including relationships with self, with a partner, with parents, with family and with friends.

IndyPride exists to unite and serve members and the LGBTQ+ community of central Indiana through leadership development, educational programs and community events that achieve inclusivity, equality, strong community connections, and awareness of LGBTQ+ issues.

The Human Rights Campaign envisions a world where every member of the LGBTQ+ family has the freedom to live their truth without fear, and with equality under the law. They also produced an online resource, Coming Out: Living Authentically as Transgender or Non-Binary, which provides information and support transgender and non-binary community members.

Additional support is available through the UIndy Office of Inclusion and Equity.

Greyhounds Embark on the India Experience During Spring Break 2022 

Students and faculty from UIndy ventured to India over Spring Break and spent ten days experiencing the diverse cultures within Delhi, the capital of India, and Kochi (also known in English as Cochin), a city in Kerala, a southern state of India. 

The UIndy-led trip was originally planned for 2020, but due to the COVID-19 pandemic, was canceled. Thankfully, the trip was able to move forward this year and UIndy invited students who had planned to participate in the 2020 trip back for this adventure. 

Dr. Milind Thakar, Professor of International Relations, organized the trip as a companion to his course, “Politics in South Asia.” Most of the students traveling have taken or are currently taking this course as part of their international relations studies.

“I started this class as an experiential component to another class that I’m teaching called, ‘Politics in South Asia,’ which is about the politics of India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and other neighboring countries. I thought that if we could travel there, students would have a better idea of concepts and terms that we talked about in class, which are theoretical or un-experienced,” said Dr. Thakar. 

From the moment they stepped off the plane, students were immersed in India’s culture and they quickly realized that everything was different. 

“I was asked by a professor to sum up the trip and I said it was everything that I expected yet not at all,” said Alexandra Feldhusen ‘22 (International Relations, Political Science). “Dr. Thakar prepared us so I knew going in generally what the smells and sights and sounds would be like, but then when I got there, and I experienced it, it was so much more to take in.”

“As soon as you get there, especially as an American who’s lived in the United States my entire life, it’s very much like an overload of the senses on all fronts, which is really great,” said Daniel Farrell ‘24 (International Relations). 

Ten days is plenty of time to make memories. While the group visited local landmarks, such as the Taj Mahal, and observed everyday life in India by visiting street markets and meeting with local families, they also had the opportunity to meet the leadership of the India sourcing office for John Lewis (a prominent department store in Britain) and experience a variety of religious spaces. Looking back, the students cited these unique experiences as the most memorable. 

“I’d have to say my favorite moment was when we were walking down in the state of Kerala, in Kochi,” reflected Alexandria. “We got to go to not only the oldest synagogue in India, but of the entire British commonwealth. We went to a lot of religious places and most of them were very peaceful and quiet compared to all the sounds around you.” 

“On one of the first days we were there, we went to a Hindu temple and a Sikh temple and visited some other places,” said Daniel. “I really liked those experiences because the Hindu temple itself was very calm and quiet, whereas the Sikh temple was active. A ton of people were there worshiping. There was a lot going on. So the difference between those two experiences was really cool. And we went to a Catholic church; we went to a synagogue; and then of course we went to a mosque. So this vast amount of different, diverse spiritual life is present in the country. That was something I thought was really great.”

There are many ways to immerse yourself in a new culture. One very popular way is through food. Culture influences not only the dishes and their flavors, but also the way a dish is served. 

“One moment that I think brought home to the students the notion of how cultures can differ was when I took them out for a meal where they ate off a banana leaf with their hands, with their fingers,” recounted Dr. Thakar. “I think it was an educational moment and it did not make students feel horrified or something, which might have been what people expect. They took to it and recognized that certain kinds of foods can be finger foods and should be eaten with the hands. There’s nothing wrong with it. (And of course they had a choice if they wanted to eat with a spoon.) That was one moment which I thought was a great teaching moment from my point of view.”

Even familiar restaurants like McDonald’s, which the group did visit, become unfamiliar in new countries. 

“I did take the students to the McDonald’s in India because it is different,” said Dr. Thakar. “You’ve got a paneer burger, paneer being a cheese. It’s a cottage cheese. That’s for vegetarians who want to sample something other than a potato patty, which is also really popular.”

From the cuisine to the landmarks to the people, India made quite the impact on these Greyhounds. Traveling abroad comes with many challenges, including financial ability, language and culture barriers, and other uncertainties, but take it from students who know, it’s worth it.

“I would do it [travel]. All across the board,” said Daniel. “I would always recommend learning about the place you’re going to and also learning how to be respectful about different customs and being a respectful individual in places that are not your own.”

“Yes, do it while you can,” advised Dr. Thakar. “Once you gather the little stuff, later in life, such as a family and other stuff, you then have to put off these trips until the kids are grown or until you and your partner can figure out whether you really want to do something like this, or you can go on your own. This is the perfect time. College is the perfect time to travel.”

UIndy-led travel opportunities have many advantages, including faculty leaders with great expertise and knowledge of the destination, preparation sessions to learn more about the culture of the destination, and financial aid to increase access for students.

“I know a lot of people are afraid of the price for studying abroad like these trips,” said Alexandra. “Look into grants and scholarships. There are grants through school like the Greyhound Adventure Grant. That’s the grant I applied to and I got it and so a lot of the worry about financial issues was taken off. A lot of people don’t know about it so those who apply are able to get a good amount of money. I was able to get a significant chunk taken care of for this trip because of it. I felt really comfortable about that. So financially there is always a way.”

As the world recovers from the pandemic, UIndy is back in travel-planning mode, with faculty leaders submitting plans for new trips for next year. Dr. Thakar has a specific destination in mind for his next trip, so mark your calendars, Greyhounds.

“I intend, next year, a spring term trip to Japan.”

More information about UIndy-led study abroad programs and financial aid is available through the Center for Global Engagement

Dr. Laura Merrifield Wilson Selected for Indianapolis Business Journal’s 2022 Forty Under 40 List

Associate Professor of Political Science, Dr. Laura Merrifield Wilson, was selected by the Indianapolis Business Journal for their 2022 Forty Under 40 list. This list highlights rising stars in Indianapolis’s metro area. 

In addition to teaching at UIndy, Dr. Wilson serves as a pre-law adviser and co-directs the Gender Center. She is also active in the media, appearing regularly on WTTV-TV Channel 4’s and WXIN-TV Channel 59’s “IN Focus.”

“I’m passionate about what I do because I get to work with the next generation of leaders, of people who are inspiring and really motivating,” said Dr. Wilson. “I think higher education is exciting because it is that next step before they start their careers. It’s the next step for that next generation and getting to work with them is really exciting.”

Dr. Wilson is also highly active in her community, serving as a member on the board of Girl Scouts of Central Indiana, the Indiana Political Science Association, the Indiana Academy of Social Sciences and more. 

View Dr. Wilson’s full Forty Under 40 profile here.

UIndy Speech and Debate Returns to Claim National Championship

Earlier this month, the UIndy Forensic Speech and Debate team competed in the Novice National Championships, marking their return to in-person tournaments after two years. The team overall took 3rd place in Division II and 6th in the Open Division. Additionally, the first-year team members took home several individual awards, including a National Championship.

Megan Copeland ‘23 (Communications, Political Science, Government) placed 3rd in Extemporaneous Speaking and 5th in Impromptu Sales.

Joshua Love ‘22 (Software Engineering, Biology) placed 6th in Impromptu Sales.

This year also marked the return of debate on the team’s roster. While there was a significant interest in debate amongst the team, the coaches were needed to prepare for the speech events. The pandemic actually helped get the team back to debate events, according to Team Director Dr. Stephanie Wideman.

“The pandemic actually gave us some opportunities to try things differently,” Wideman said.

“The virtual tournaments and coaching for most of the year meant I could bring in a former student of mine, Raviteja Suryadevara who is out of state, to build up the debate side of the team.”

The fruits of their labor showed as Charbel Harb ‘25 (Human Biology) was crowned the Tournament Champion for IPDA Debate in addition to earning 4th place in Impromptu Sales. 

“For finals, I was competing against someone I’ve debated two times before,” Harb reflected. “I’ve lost against them two times before. I was like, ‘third time’s a charm.’ So it was a charm. We had a very good debate. My final topic was, ‘Yes, the federal government should invest in more wide scale cancer research.’ I was on [the For position]. It was a very, very fascinating final.”

The team is revitalized and looking forward to keeping their momentum as they prepare for the next season. 

“Our team motto comes from an ancient philosopher who says good speakers are ‘Good people speaking well,’” said Wideman. “This year’s team took that to a new level. Their success is a direct result of them supporting each other through these difficult times. Competing virtually is not ideal. The students were really missing traveling and getting to meet competitors from other schools. However, they persevered by getting creative and lifting each other up. The Novice National tournament was our first in-person tournament in over two years, so their success at that tournament is all the more impressive.” 

If you are a UIndy student who is interested in joining the Speech and Debate team, contact Dr. Wideman at widemans@uindy.edu to set up a meeting. No experience is required and scholarships are offered! 

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