Volume XXIX, No. 41 • Oct. 21, 2005

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Welcome to Black Hills State University - top

  • George McIntyre, custodial crew leader, Facilities Services
  • April Steckel, custodial worker, Facilities Services

Theisz publishes chapter in the book Powwow - top

R.D. Theisz

A chapter by Dr. R.D. Theisz, professor of English and American Indian Studies and chair of the Department of Humanities at Black Hills State University, was recently included in the book Powwow, published by the University of Nebraska press.

In the chapter, “Putting Things in Order. The Discourse of Tradition,” Theisz uses recent postmodern theory such as Lyotard’s and Said’s notions of metanarratives and micronarratives to argue for the voice of tradition “not so much as epigonic nostalgia but rather as providing a significant strain of the Lakota metanarrative celebrating the centripetal connective affirmation of tradition, particularly as expressed in the powwow.”

Theisz received his doctorate in literature from New York University in 1972. He has been teaching at BHSU since 1977.

BHSU will host annual Fall Career and Graduate School Festival - top

Black Hills State University will host a Fall Career and Graduate School Festival Wednesday, Oct. 26 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the David B. Miller Yellow Jacket Student Union Jacket Legacy Room.

Around 30 potential employers and graduate school representatives, the largest number to ever attend the festival according to organizers, will be available to talk with attendees. Local and regional, as well as national, companies and universities will be represented.

Attendees will network with potential employers and learn about different career fields. They will also have the opportunity to apply for both full and part-time positions, in addition to valuable internships, in business, broadcasting, human services, finance, and others.

The festival is open to all BHSU students, faculty and staff. Community members are also welcome to attend.

For more information or a list of registered employers and graduate schools, visit www.bhsu.edu/careers or call the BHSU Career Center at 642-6219.

BHSU student and faculty conduct research on flying squirrels and fungi - top

A Black Hills State University faculty member and student, in collaboration with the staff members of the U.S. Forest Service, are conducting groundbreaking research on the diets of flying squirrels in the Black Hills.

Callie Ackerman, a senior biology/environmental science major from Hulett, Wyo., spent a major part of the summer working on the research. Dr. Audrey Gabel, emeritus professor of biology at BHSU, and Elizabeth Krueger, U.S. Forest Service, Spearfish ranger district, are co-principal investigators for the project. Dr. Mark Gabel, emeritus professor of biology at BHSU, and Scott Weins, from the U.S. Forest Service are also participating in the research.   

The research is being funded by the South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

According to A. Gabel, it has been reported from research in the Pacific Northwest that flying squirrels include hypogeous (underground) fungi in their diet. These fungi, which are sometimes called truffles and false truffles, are much smaller than the species which are highly valued for eating.

The BHSU research is the first documentation of the presence of hypogeous fungi in scat (excrement) from flying squirrels captured in the Black Hills. The research also documents the presence of hypogeous fungi in the Black Hills of South Dakota. 

Gabel, a fungi expert in the region, knew that the flying squirrels were attracted to fungi that live underground and wanted to find out if the squirrels included the underground fungi in their diet. Scat from squirrels which were trapped in the northern Black Hills was collected and evaluated by light and scanning electron microscopy to determine diet.

According to the researchers, more than 90 percent of the scat was comprised of hypogeous fungi, and the intact spores of these fungi permitted identification of the fungi eaten by the squirrels. Seven different genera were identified from 25 collections of scat.

The study also included digging and recovering fruiting bodies (sporocarps) of the fungi. Five different genera were identified from 17 collections. Physical characteristics of the sites and inventoried vegetation were mapped using Geographic Information Systems (GIS) software.

Ackerman, who is also active on the track team at BHSU, says the research opportunity taught her many things. She says one of the most important things she learned while working on this project is how the research process really works.

Ackerman, who has always enjoyed being outdoors and is planning a career in science that will allow her to do outdoor science research, says she liked going in the Hills to dig for fungi, using the GIS to map locations and working with the Forest Service personnel to trap the squirrels.

“I’ve always been interested in working in the outdoors and like to work with mammals so this research project was perfect for me,” Ackerman said. 

Now that the data gathering part of the research is finished, Ackerman is working with Gabel to write a paper and create a presentation about their research.

At the encouragement of her professors, Ackerman is making plans to attend graduate school after she graduates from BHSU in May. 

“I’m from a ranch, and I always liked learning about plants and animals. I’ve just kept building on that interest while in college,” Ackerman says. She’s considering a career in research.

Callie Ackerman, a senior biology/environmental science major, demonstrates the use of the scanning electron microscope which was one of several tasks she completed this summer as she conducted research on the diets of flying squirrels in the Black Hills. The student, along with Dr. Audrey Gabel, professor emeritus and regional fungi expert, worked in collaboration with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the South Dakota Game, Fish and Parks to conduct the research.

BHSU hosts a presentation about Black Hills Vision - top

More than 60 university and community members attended a presentation about Black Hills Vision which was hosted by Black Hills State University this week.

The mission of the Black Hills Vision is to invest in the development of new job creation and an opportunity environment to expand economic development to the Black Hills region. The Black Hills Vision board consists of 114 investors including several Black Hills communities, the governor and area businesses.

Dr. Priscilla Romkema, associate professor and chair of the department of management and marketing at BHSU, welcomed the attendees. Speakers included, Bryan Walker, director of Spearfish Economic Development; Mike Derby, Black Hills Vision president; Mark Merchen, Black Hills Vision, executive director; Jerry Krambeck, Spearfish mayor; and Dave Snyder, Science and Technology Authority executive director. The speakers summarized the history of the Black Hills Vision group and highlighted its goals which include long-term ventures to improve the economic development of the entire Black Hills region. Currently the main projects undertaken by the group include business incubation on the School of Mines and Technology campus, development of the Air Service Task Force, supporting Ellsworth Air Force Base, housing development and finding ways to maximize opportunities with the development of a science lab at Homestake.

“What’s good for one will be good for all,” Mark Merchant stressed, “We are working together to create opportunities for the entire region. The bottom line is that is to create careers for those with Dakota roots who want to stay or would like to come back this area.”

Snyder presented an update concerning recent developments for the science lab at Homestake. He called the opportunities unlimited.

“I don’t think any of us can fully anticipate the benefit of this lab. The energy surrounding it and what it will achieve for the state is phenomenal,” Snyder said.

In addition to the possibility of massive multi-disciplinary experiments, Snyder noted that BHSU is making plans to maximize educational venues including classrooms, labs, science camps and educational workshops at the lab. Ben Sayler, director of the Center for the Advancement of Math and Science Education (CAMSE) at BHSU, is directly involved in developing educational opportunities.

“The opportunities are endless,” Snyder said.  

Dr. Priscilla Romkema, associate professor and chair of the department of management and marketing at BHSU, welcomed more than 60 people to the presentation about a local group, Black Hills Vision. Speakers include, (seated, left to right) Bryan Walker, director of Spearfish Economic Development; Mike Derby, Black Hills Vision president; Mark Merchen, Black Hills Vision, executive director; and Jerry Krambeck, Spearfish mayor. Dave Snyder, Science and Technology Authority executive director, also spoke at the meeting.

Former basketball players invited to the fourth annual Roundball Reunion - top

Former Black Hills State University basketball players are invited to return to their alma mater Friday, Nov. 4 and Saturday, Nov. 5 for the fourth annual Alumni Roundball Reunion.

The Roundball Reunion will be held at the Donald E. Young Sports and Fitness Center in conjunction with two home basketball games. The women’s alumni basketball game will be Saturday, Nov. 5 at 7 p.m. The men’s alumni game is scheduled for 8 p.m. A social will follow from 9-11 p.m. at the Spearfish Canyon Country Club. The alumni games will follow the men’s collegiate games against Dakota Wesleyan. The Yellow Jacket women’s game starts at 3 p.m. and the men’s games is set for 5 p.m. During half time of the men's and women's games Saturday, Nov. 5, BHSU will honor the 1995-96 teams.

On Friday evening, Nov. 4, the Yellow Jackets take on Mt. Marty. The women’s games begins at 6 p.m., followed by the men’s game. Participants and fans are also encouraged to attend this home game.

According to Jodi Neiffer, alumni director at BHSU, participation in the alumni basketball game is not necessary to join in the fun. Alumni who do not wish to play are invited to participate in the social gathering and as a spectator at the game. For additional details or to register for the reunion, contact Neiffer at 642-6446.

Concert Band and Chamber Players will present fall concert - top

The Black Hills State University concert band and chamber players will present their fall concert Monday, Nov. 7 at 7:30 p.m. in the recital hall of Clare and Josef Meier Hall.

The percussion ensemble, trumpet quartet and clarinet quartet will start the concert followed by the band performance.

The band will be playing music from Europe and the U.S., including the premiere performance of Brahms Soup, written by Christopher Hahn, the group’s director. Hahn wrote the piece with the assistance of a BHSU Faculty Research Grant.

According to Hahn, “Brahms Soup is a chaconne: a set of variations on a harmonic progression. This progression was written by Brahms for a chaconne in his Fourth Symphony. I use rhythmic and melodic characteristics of Brahms’ music as well as older and newer ideas. It is also like a quodlibet in that I use a few other melodies for humorous effect.”

The concert will also include music inspired by the Chinese immigrants that helped Union Pacific build the transcontinental railroad through the Sierra Nevada mountains, a lighthearted look at Oktoberfest, and music that deals with the transformation and rebirth in our life cycle.

The concert is open to the public at no charge. For more information contact Hahn at 642-6888.

BHSU graduate hired to recruit students in eastern South Dakota - top

Kelly Meeker, a 2004 graduate of Black Hills State University, who is originally from the Sioux Falls area and attended O’Gorman High School, has been hired by BHSU to recruit students in the eastern region of the state.

Meeker, who earned a human resources degree and now works as a marketing representative for Dakota Beverage in Sioux Falls will be contacting prospective students via phone, emails and mail. In addition, he will be available to meet with students to answer their questions regarding BHSU.

“Black Hills State University has a lot to offer students. I know from my experience that BHSU students receive individual one-on-one attention from instructors. I never felt like just a number at BHSU. I know that each professor cared about my education and encouraged me to succeed,” Meeker says.

He added that BHSU is a natural choice due to the scenic area, friendly atmosphere and recreational opportunities.

“I believe BHSU’s location in the Northern Black Hills gives the university a huge advantage. I enjoyed my surroundings at BHSU, and that, combined with the fact that I knew a majority of the students and felt comfortable visiting teachers and asking for their assistance, created an excellent educational experience for me,” Meeker says.

Meeker also believes his education prepared him for the job market.

“In my field today it is very important to have good communication skills,  and I feel my classes at BHSU provided exceptional preparation because the small class sizes encouraged many class presentations and group projects,” Meeker says.

BHSU honors alumni during homecoming activities - top

Four Black Hills State University outstanding alumni were honored for their achievements during Swarm Day activities this fall. Alumni honored at the awards breakfast and parade were, left to right, dee (Denise) Welsch, Denver, Colo., who was honored with the Special Achievement Award; Dick DuBois, Rapid City, who received the Excellence in Education Award; Walter Higbee, Spearfish, who was presented with the Special Service Award; and Roger Risty, Sioux Falls, who was honored with the Distinguished Alumni Award.

Yellow Jacket Hall of Fame inductees announced - top

Seven individuals were inducted into the Yellow Jacket Hall of Fame during a Swarm Week banquet at Black Hills State University this fall. Those honored include, left to right, Greg DeVille, Class of '77, Foothills Ranch, Calif.; Ron Erion, Class of ’75, Pierre; Joe Divis, Class of '95, Rapid City, who were inducted as athletes; Bob and Linda Albert, Class of '76 and '82, Mead, Colo., who were inducted as contributors; Michele (Cliff) Batz, Class of '81, Winthrop Harbor, Ill., who was inducted as an athlete; and John Nicholas, Class of ‘62, Eau Claire, Wisc., who was inducted as a coach. The Hall of Fame inductees also participated in the Swarm Day parade and were recognized during half-time of the Swarm Day football game.

Graduate Council minutes - top

The Graduate Council met Tuesday, Oct. 18 at 3:30 p.m. in Jonas 104.

Present were: Earley, MacKaben, Dana, Ryerson, Fuller, Molseed, Austin, Siemens, Ahmad, and Bukralia.

McGrath and B. Smith were absent.

Graduate Faculty

Chair submitted application for graduate faculty status for Ryerson. A motion was made and seconded to approve her. The motion passed.

Graduate Council

Chair welcomed Ryerson to the Graduate Council for 2005-06.


  • Molseed reported that the Master of Science in Curriculum and Instruction (MSCI) was still adding cohorts.
  • Dana reported that the College of Business was reviewing the exit exam and considering using the Major Field Test (MFT) business graduate exam as the exit exam. At this point, there are too few students taking the exit exam for MFT to do a question analysis of the results. The college was also reviewing ways to advertise the degree.
  • Siemens reported that he and Downing were working with the Board of Regents office on the Master of Science in Integrative Genomics. The hope was to have it in place for the fall semester.

Annual Report

Chair handed out the pages of his annual report dealing with graduate education. There was discussion of non-degree graduate studies and degree-seeking students. Chair agreed to send out data on number of master's degrees granted by BHSU in the last five years.

Career Fair

Chair reported that he, Dana, and Molseed would be participating in the Fall Career Festival and Graduate School Fair on Wednesday, Oct. 26 at BHSU. Chair asked members to inform faculty and students about this event.

Graduate Education

Chair shared report for the BOR which indicated the new PhDs being requested. Discussion followed about whether BHSU could have a role in the growth of graduate education.

The meeting adjourned.

Faculty Senate minutes - top

The Faculty Senate met Wednesday, Sept. 21 at 3:30 p.m.

Members present were President Roger Miller, Steve Andersen, Sharon Strand, Dan Bergey, Curtis Card, Tim Martinez, Christine Shearer-Cremean, Verona Beguin, Jim Hesson, Micheline Hickenbotham, Roberta Sago, and Peter Lemke (Student Senate representative). Also present were guests George Earley, Dean Myers, Laura Colmenero-Chilberg, and Kathleen Parrow.

Miller called the meeting to order.

Myers and Earley answered questions the senate had on various campus concerns. Miller asked if the Faculty Senate would have a role in the process of developing and approving the new Standards Document. Myers answered that the deans and department chairs are responding now to the draft document. It will be disseminated to all faculty, along with the documents developed at SDSU. The SDSU documents are to be used as a model and to be sure our document meets the depth, breadth and rigor we want in our document. Shearer-Cremean asked if given the inequities in pay and duties in the state system, should we try to use the same standards as SDSU in an effort to raise the status and salaries or will that have any effect. Myers did not think that that would be likely to happen but did suggest that our document should reflect our local situation. Strand asked if part of the role of the senate will be to review the final document. Myers said that that decision has not been made yet but he will discuss this with the other academic vice presidents to see how this was handled at the other state schools. Martinez asked what role the faculty should be playing in this process. Myers said that he thought the chairs were working with the faculty to develop their responses to the draft document. He was surprised to hear that there has been no input from the business faculty or most departments in the College of Arts and Sciences. The College of Education has had several meetings to discuss the document. He indicated that this would be a topic of discussion at the next Council of Deans meeting. The document should be ready by early October and will be sent then to all faculty for comment. Martinez asked who has been working on the draft document. Myers reported that the original work had been done by himself and Kristi Pearce. Hesson noted that this will be a living document, with ample chance to make changes as needed in the future. Myers said that the final document will not be forwarded to the Board of Regents (BOR) until all faculty have had a chance to see it and provide input. The plan is for it to be implemented by fall 2006. Once it is finished, it will go into effect immediately and may not be radically different from what we have been using. We will not be held accountable for two different forms of the document for our evaluations.

Myers asked for senate input on the new Student Opinion Survey (SOS). He stated that Perry has charged the AEC committee to find another standardized document to use statewide so we may not be using our old SOS document for any long period of time. He reported that some of the other schools are still using the SIRS II document. There are only two other companies who have a comparable instrument available. The group discussed the issue, both staying with the SIRS II and using the old SOS have comparable costs. Andersen noted that if we want to use this document to know where to improve, we should be compared to the national benchmarks and norms that SIRS allows. Bergey asked if it makes sense to change if the students are used to one form. Lemke stated that the students just fill out the form and are not concerned about what the document looks like. Andersen mentioned that he got more student comments with the old SOS that he found very helpful. Martinez asked why we are dropping the SIRS. Earley said that once the pilot study was done which the BOR paid for, they found that we couldn’t get the correct data they wanted with the electronic version of SIRS and that the cost for the survey instrument has been sent back to the various institutions. Senators were asked to poll their colleagues and send their responses to Miller who will take the information to the Council of Deans meeting next Tuesday.

Hesson moved and Beguin seconded that the agenda be approved. The motion passed.

Card moved and Hickenbotham seconded that the minutes be approved as amended. The motion passed.

Andersen reported that the Appointments Committee has been convened, and people are now volunteering for positions on the various committees.

Documents found on the web from four universities which are used to evaluate administrators were handed out. The universities are Texas Tech, Georgia College, the University of North Texas, and the University of Minnesota. Senators are to read through the documents to get a general impression of what kinds of characteristics are measured in each so that they can be more fully discussed at the next meeting. Hickenbotham asked if Myers is in favor of evaluating administrators. Shearer-Cremean said that he seems to be in favor but the problems have come from the BOR. Martinez commented that it was his impression that the BOR thought it was their job and not a faculty job to do this, even though they have never seen these documents. Hesson suggested that it could be called a Faculty Opinion Survey and that it could go only to the administrator being evaluated to be used to improve their job but that it could in no way be used against them or impact salary.

Bergey reported on the bookstore pricing and buy back policy. He is concerned that the bookstore is suffering because students are buying books online rather than paying the cost of the book plus 25 percent. He reported that the bookstore profits go to support the Student Union, to provide assistance to activities, and to support departmental discounts. All money spent in the bookstore stays at BHSU. He has been unable to find out who sets the mark up policy, whether it is a local policy or a statewide policy. Bergey will investigate this further. Strand noted that this is part of a larger national concern about the high cost of college books. Andersen and Beguin will check to see what the industry norms are for pricing textbooks.

Miller reported that the faculty chosen for the Presidential Search and Screen Committee were Betsy Silva and Mary Rogers. The committee will start meeting this Friday.

Miller handed out copies of the constitution and bylaws which are to possibly be revised. Card will send an electronic copy to the university webmaster to be posted to the website so all faculty can read it.

Miller had found that the yearly allotment for the Faculty Senate is $300 to be added to the $705 left in the account to be used this year.

Lemke reported that the Student Senate has finished the budget for the next two semesters. Most organizations are happy. Many new clubs received money. The Lakota Ominicye members and their advisors appealed the amount allotted. The Budget Committee will review their appeal and give their answer next week.

A course modification from the College of Education was reviewed and accepted.

Shearer-Cremean announced that Susie Dana is the new chair of the University Curriculum Committee.

Myron Sullivan has been asked to attend a meeting to discuss the need for another security person on campus. Sago will try to find a copy of the letter sent last year by the senate expressing our security concerns.

The question of having a senate meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 23, just before Thanksgiving, was discussed. It was decided that the senate will not meet then, but any major issues can be done through email or an emergency meeting.

Beguin guidelines and permission for taping a class that is being delivered through Vtel class. We will discuss this further at the next meeting.

Beguin reported that in the College of Business and Technology (CBT) workstudy students cannot help with any materials that have to do with grades, tests, etc., which has increased the faculty workload. She asked if other departments are also affected in this way. The issue was referred back to the CBT since it seems to be an issue only for them.

Andersen moved and Beguin seconded that the meeting be adjourned. The motion was approved and the meeting adjourned at 5 p.m.

The next Faculty Senate meeting will be Wednesday, Oct. 5.

These minutes were respectfully submitted by Sharon E. Strand.

Instructional improvement grants available - top

The Instructional Improvement Committee (IIC) encourages, through monetary grants, the application of existing knowledge to specific teaching situations to improve the quality of instruction at BHSU.

Any full-time faculty member, full-time adjunct faculty, or other full-time staff member engaged in student instruction may apply for grant funds administered by the committee. Grant funding will normally be available up to a maximum of $1,000 per project. Priority will be given to projects that will have a broad-based, visible, continuing impact of instruction across faculty members and/or disciplines. Funds are available for development of materials and methods to improve teaching and learning, equipment to enhance teaching and learning, travel to conferences or workshops which enhance teaching and learning, and bringing consulting lecturers and teaching specialists to campus to offer presentations to and/or with faculty and teaching-support staff at BHSU.

Faculty members who apply for grants to support travel to a conference or workshop are limited to receiving no more than one grant every three years. In the other categories, priority will be given to those who have not received an IIC grant in the last academic year.

Proposals for grant funding will be reviewed by the IIC on a monthly basis. Proposals are being accepted through Wednesday, Nov. 2 for review at the November meeting. Eleven copies of your proposal should be submitted to the Grants and Special Projects office in Woodburn 309 – Unit 9504. Proposals must consist of the proposal and budget outlines following the specified format available on the grants and special projects web page.

Grant opportunities announced - top

Below are program materials received in the Grants Office, Woodburn 309, through Wednesday, Oct. 19. For copies of the information, contact the office at 642-6204 or e-mail requests to grants@bhsu.edu. Fellowship information will also be posted on the Student Union bulletin board near the information desk.

Fiscal Year 2006 Young Investigator Program (ONR)

The United States Navy, Office of Naval Research, announces the following request for proposals. Awards under this BAA will be made only to U.S. institutions of higher education, which award degrees in science, engineering, and/or mathematics. Further, the principal investigator of a proposal must be a U.S. citizen, national, or permanent resident (on the date proposals are due), holding a tenure-track or permanent faculty position at that university, who received her/his graduate degree (Ph.D. or equivalent) on or after Nov. 1, 2000 (based on the date printed on the diploma). ONR's Young Investigator Program (YIP) seeks to identify and support academic scientists and engineers who have received Ph.D. or equivalent degrees within the last five years (on or after Nov. 1, 2000 for this FY06 competition) and who show exceptional promise for doing creative research. The objectives of this program are to attract outstanding faculty members of institutions of higher education (hereafter also called "universities") to the Department of the Navy's research program, to support their research, and to encourage their teaching and research careers. Proposals addressing the priority research areas in the solicitation, sorted by cognizant Science and Technology (S&T) Division, will be considered.

Deadline: Full proposals are due Jan. 12, 2006 by 4 p.m., Eastern Standard Time (EST). For details go to the link at http://fedgrants.gov/Applicants/USN/ONR/HQ/BAA06-002/Grant.html.

National Resource Centers (NRC) Program for Foreign Language and Area Studies or Foreign Language and International Studies Program and Foreign Language and Area Studies (FLAS) Fellowships Program (ED)

Each funding opportunity description is a synopsis of information in the Federal Register application notice. For specific information about eligibility, see the official application notice. The official version of this document is the document published in the Federal Register. Free Internet access to the official edition of the Federal Register and the Code of Federal Regulations is available on GPO Access at www.access.gpo.gov/nara/index.html.

Review the official application notice for pre-application and application requirements, application submission information, performance measures, priorities and program contact information.

The NRC program makes awards to institutions of higher education or consortia of these institutions for establishing or strengthening nationally-recognized foreign language and area or international studies centers or programs. NRC awards are used to support undergraduate centers or comprehensive centers, which include undergraduate, graduate and professional school components.

The FLAS program provides allocations of fellowships to institutions of higher education or consortia of these institutions to assist meritorious students undergoing graduate training in modern foreign languages and related area or international studies.

Deadline: Nov. 14, 2005. More information, including eligibility, pre-application requirements, and submission information, is available through http://fedgrants.gov/Applicants/ED/HRO/DCMGC/ED-GRANTS-101405-001/Grant.html.

Office of Science Financial Assistance Program (DOE)

The Office of Science of the Department of Energy hereby announces its continuing interest in receiving grant applications for support of work in the following program areas: Basic Energy Sciences, High Energy Physics, Nuclear Physics, Advanced Scientific Computing, Fusion Energy Sciences, Biological and Environmental Research, and Energy Research Analyses. On
Sept. 3, 1992, the DOE published in the Federal Register the Office of Energy Research Financial Assistance Program (now called the Office of Science Financial Assistance Program), 10 CFR Part 605, Final Rule, which contained a solicitation for this program. Information about submission of applications, eligibility, limitations, evaluation and selection processes and other policies and procedures are specified in 10 CFR Part 605.

Deadline: Sept. 1, 2006. Program descriptions and more information on scientific and technical areas of interest to the Office of Science can be found at http://www.sc.doe.gov/grants/FAPN06-01.html.

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