Newsflash: Stellantis komt met nieuwe 6 cilinder motor


+++ Leaks from a Polish publication indicate that ALFA ROMEO ’s upcoming Tonale SUV will use petrol, mild-hybrid and plug-in hybrid engine options from its Jeep Compass sister car. The Tonale’s engine specs were shared from an internal presentation, which also detailed the crossover’s dimensions. At 4.528 mm, the Tonale is longer than the Jeep Compass (although it shares the same wheelbase) and about the same width as the Mercedes GLA. The entry-level Tonale will be fitted with a 130 hp 1.3-litre turbocharged petrol unit, which will be combined with a dual-clutch automatic gearbox as standard. The mild-hybrid petrol variant will also be linked to the dual-clutch auto. This model will also produce 130 hp, but this is unlikely. The new engine is undergoing development in the smaller Jeep Renegade and will be a 1.5-litre petrol unit combined with a 48 volt hybrid system, so an output of around 180 hp is more plausible. Topping the Tonale range will be a plug-in hybrid variant with 4-wheel drive, using running-gear from the Compass 4xe. In the Compass, this pairs a 1.3-litre turbocharged petrol engine with an electric motor to produce 240 hp, but the Tonale could receive more power than its Jeep relative. Further down the line, there is also the possibility of a full-EV version joining the ranks, because Alfa Romeo has promised to sell only electric cars by 2027. Sister company Jeep is also on the cusp of an all-electric era, and running gear will likely be shared across both brands. When it arrives, the Tonale will be a smaller sibling for the Stelvio. It will be sized as a rival for long-standing favourites in the compact premium SUV sector, such as the Audi Q3, BMW X1 and Mercedes GLA. The Tonale is set to launch next year, as part of Alfa Romeo’s SUV-offensive that will include a smaller, entry-level crossover in 2023. +++

+++ Reportedly, Tesla owners in areas outside the US are often frustrated, or at least eager with anticipation to get certain updates that typically go to Tesla’s US fleet first. In fact, markets outside the US have to wait longer to get Tesla’s latest vehicles, and software updates related to the automaker’s AUTOPILOT and Full Self-Driving Beta technology are far behind as well. Whole Mars recently tweeted at Tesla CEO Elon Musk stating that European Autopilot users complain to him about issues with the technology. It seems they’re not talking about the usual issues that folks in the US may be experiencing as well, but rather, software-update-related concerns that make for incorrect observation and vehicle responses to speed limits. Of course, Musk responded to Whole Mars quite quickly. Musk receives a multitude of tweets and replies, so it appears he must pick and choose which messages he’s going to reply to. He often tweets and replies to keep people apprised since Tesla doesn’t have a PR department. As you can see from Musk’s reply above, he said Tesla is aiming for “significant improvement” to the Autopilot technology for owners outside the States. He also said those improvements are planned for “around March”; at least he didn’t say “2 weeks”. Musk reiterated that it depends on regulatory approvals. Musk has said in the past that regulatory approvals may dictate whether some of Tesla’s cutting-edge tech features are allowed, as well as whether or not certain changes or updates will be approved, delayed, or prohibited. While some people believe Musk is using the regulatory approval situation to account for delays that may have nothing to do with regulators, others have concerns that regulatory agencies will, in fact, put a halt to Tesla’s progress on driver-assistance systems due to safety concerns. With all of that said, it appears the European Union may be hoping for Tesla Autopilot updates, as well as similar updates in all vehicles. Regulatory agencies in Europe are in the process of making certain vehicle safety systems mandatory. Countries in the European Union agreed back in 2019 to add certain safety regulations, which it started enforcing in January 2020. What’s more important here is that EU regulators will make regulations required by law as of July 6, 2022. This is not long after Musk’s hopeful “March update”, which, based on Tesla’s history and the current mess across the globe, stands to be delayed. “Next year, Driver Drowsiness and Attention Warning Systems, Intelligent Speed Assistance, Advanced Emergency Braking, and Emergency Lane Keeping Assists will be mandatory. Then by 2024, every car sold in the EU must be fitted with the technologies mentioned above”. +++

+++ BMW plans to create up to 6.000 new jobs next year to prepare for growing demand for its electric vehicles, the carmaker’s CEO told. “BMW is on a very good path through the transformation and has its plants prepared for e-mobility”, Oliver Zipse was quoted as saying in an interview. “That is why we will increase our workforce by up to 5 percent next year”. BMW has so far sold more than 1 million electrified vehicles (pure electric and plug-in hybrid vehicles) and plans to reach 2 million sales of pure electric vehicles by 2025. Given ongoing investments by semiconductor manufacturers, the semiconductor shortage should be over in a year, the CEO said. “I expect that by the end of next year we will see a largely normal situation”. Zipse said demand for EVs was very high. “Our i4 is sold out for months, as is the iX”. The i4 is an electric compact executive car and the iX is an electric midsize luxury crossover. Next year, BMW plans to introduce an electric version of its luxury sedan 7 series. “It won’t be any different there”, Zipse said. The carmaker aims for at least 50 percent of global sales to be fully electric by 2030, but has warned that a lack of charging infrastructure was a major barrier to quicker consumer uptake of electric vehicles. +++

+++ Foreign automakers have indicated an interest to the government of India’s Tamil Nadu state in acquiring FORD ‘s plant there, the state industries minister said on Thursday, after inconclusive talks with the Tata Group. Ford India said in September it would wind down operations at a factory in Western Gujarat state by end-2021 and vehicle and engine manufacturing at the Tamil Nadu plant by 2022, as it did not see a path to profitability in the country. “Early stage talks are going on”, Thangam Thennarasu, industries minister of Tamil Nadu told, adding that he could not give details of which firms were interested. “It is eventually up to Ford as it will be a commercial arrangement. We are merely facilitating talks between the companies”, he said. Thennarasu said the Tata Group had also shown an interest in buying the Ford plant, having met the state’s chief minister and visited the plant for a preliminary study but the state government had yet to hear from them about any deal. “It is now up to them to make an official announcement”, Thennarasu told. Ford, asked about which firms might be interested in buying the Tamil Nadu plant, told: “We continue to explore possible alternatives for our manufacturing facilities but have nothing further to share”. Tamil Nadu, a state of more than 70 million people and one of the country’s most industrialised, is sometimes called the “Detroit of Asia”. It is home to factories of companies including BMW, Daimler, Hyundai, Nissan and Renault. Thennarasu said the state has been receiving interest from electric vehicle manufacturers and battery makers. Ride-sharing company Ola, which has started an electric scooter manufacturing facility in the state, has expressed plans to expand, he said. +++

+++ It appears that STELLANTIS is ready to put its long-rumored inline-6 into production at its Saltillo, Mexico plant, possibly marking the beginning of the end of Chrysler’s long-running 5.7L Hemi V8. But so far, the automaker’s American brands have remained mum on where exactly the new turbocharged “Tornado” I6 may land. An entry for a new “GME T6” inline-six engine was spotted on the Saltillo facility’s web site, suggesting that it was either in production or close to it. That entry has since been removed, but the mystery remains. We’ve been hearing tidbits here and there about this new inline engine for years, but this is the first time we’ve seen anything suggesting its arrival is imminent. Usually, such a significant powertrain update would coincide with the launch of a new product to showcase it. So far, Stellantis has remained mum, even overseas, about where this engine is destined to reside. 2022 model year vehicles are likely off the table entirely. But while it’s common for new engines to debut with new cars and trucks, it’s not a universal truth. Ford’s Coyote V8 missed the corresponding Mustang refresh by a year, for example, orphaning the 2010 model and its much-needed styling updates with the old 4.6L V8 (and the 3.8L V6, for that matter; the 3.7L Duratec was also late to that party). Even sticking just to Stellantis, the Wrangler’s powertrains have been a work in progress since it arrived back in 2018. The standard V6 and 2.0-liter turbo-4 debuted at launch; the EcoDiesel, 392 and 4xe all came later. And 4xe may be the model by which to measure our expectations. Its introduction didn’t come completely out of nowhere, but it was rather sudden for what turned out to be such a solid offering. That bodes well for the company’s existing Hemi-powered trucks and SUVs. The Ram 1500, Jeep Grand Cherokee and Wagoneer are all strong candidates to receive the new Hemi replacement, as all would greatly benefit from even small improvements in fuel economy. If there’s to be a future for the Dodge Charger and Challenger and Chrysler 300, they’d benefit too. And how about a Gladiator with the wick turned up, positioned as its equivalent to the Wrangler 392. Turn that Tornado into a Dust Devil. +++

+++ With TESLA boss Elon Musk selling stock, along with all sorts the other chaos across the globe, Tesla’s share price has been on a rollercoaster ride of late. However, it’s now on the way back up as Musk may be done selling, and the company’s future plans are attracting the attention of Wall Street analysts. Just this week, well-known Wall Street analyst and Managing Director, Equity Research at Wedbush Securities, Daniel Ives, released a new message to investors. Ives believes that by the end of 2022, Tesla will have doubled its global production capacity. Tesla is currently in the final stages of opening two new factories, one in Austin, Texas, and another near Berlin, Germany. Meanwhile, the US electric automaker has increased its production capacity at its Gigafactory in Shanghai, it’s expanding in Fremont and Nevada, and it’s actively considering locations for future factories. Nonetheless, if you order a Tesla vehicle today, there’s a chance you could wait up to a year to take delivery, though people are still placing orders in massive numbers. Hopefully, once the new factories come online and reach ramped-up production, Tesla will be many steps closer to solving its problem of demand exceeding supply. The number of vehicles Tesla is capable of producing per year in the future depends on how quickly the company can ramp up production at the new factories. Currently, Tesla has a run rate of about 1 million cars per year. That doesn’t mean the automaker will produce 1 million cars in 2021, since the run rate has been increasing over the course of the year. Similarly, Tesla may not be able to produce 2 million cars in 2022. However, Ives expects the automaker will reach that capacity by the end of 2022. He wrote in the note: “We believe by the end of 2022 Tesla will have the capacity for overall 2 million units annually from roughly 1 million today”. As Tesla ramps up production in Texas and Berlin, it may ease constraints in Fremont and Shanghai. It will be especially helpful for the brand if it can focus more on local deliveries in China. Tesla’s Shanghai Gigafactory is cranking out cars in the largest EV market in the world, but having to export many of them as Chinese customers are eager to take delivery. Along with the note, Ives stood firm on his $1,400 Tesla stock price target, as well as his $1,800 bull case. At the time of writing, Tesla’s share price was right around $1,100. +++

+++ The TESLA MODEL 3 looks set to become Europe’s best-selling all-electric vehicle in 2021, data from Jato Dynamics market researcher indicates. Riding a wave of popularity for EVs, the electric compact saloon has seen sales reach 113.397 units in the first 11 months of the year, a gain of 84% compared to the same period in 2020. The Model 3 last topped Europe’s EV sales charts in 2019. In September 2021, the US model was the first full-electric car to become Europe’s bestselling car overall for the month, outperforming popular ICE models such as the VW Golf and Renault Clio. The Tesla Model 3 is unlikely to lose the top spot seeing as Europe’s second bestselling EV through November, the VW ID.3, has racked up 63.109 sales (up 125%); a little over half the Model 3’s sales. The Renault Zoe, 2020’s bestselling EV in Europe, is on track to take third place with 60.551 sales (down 27%) from January through November 2021. The market share of electric vehicles will reach a record 11% in 2021, according to the European Electric Car Report authored by Matthias Schmidt. He told the figures are “far higher than originally forecast”, partly because the microchip crisis has forced automakers to push EV sales to keep their CO2 emissions within EU targets. When it comes to brands, Schmidt forecasts that Tesla will be the No. 1 selling EV marque in western Europe this year, with sales of about 170.000 units. The number includes the Model Y which started being imported from China in the second half of the year. Interestingly, the Model Y outsold both the VW ID.3 and ID.4 in November.However, the Volkswagen Group, which sells EVs in Europe through its VW, Audi, Skoda, Porsche and Cupra brands, will be the dominant EV company with around 300,000 sales. All signs point to Tesla coming in second and Stellantis third, Schmidt said. Renault-Nissan is likely to take 4th position, thanks to strong demand for the Dacia Spring imported from China. The Spring saw 5.881 registrations in Europe in November, more than the Tesla Model Y or Volkswagen ID.3. +++

+++ We know the TOYOTA GR COROLLA is coming. The automaker already dropped clues into some clever teasers, and now, you can add one more to the list. In a seemingly normal short video promoting the GR86 sports car, you’ll find a couple of quick jump cuts that are over in less than a second. Pause the video at just the right moment, and you’ll get a distorted view of the GR Corolla’s front clip, still wearing the red camouflage wrap we’ve seen previously. A second quick pause catches a three-pedal setup being shifted, though it could reference the GR86 which we know features a six-speed stick. However, with the rest of the video showing external GR86 footage and the timing of the jump cuts, we suspect this is definitely a manual transmission GR Corolla teaser. Curiously, Toyota’s Instagram video is an edited version of the original that was posted. The first version contained a very clear look at a GR Corolla test vehicle, still wearing camo wrap but easily identifiable as the forthcoming hot hatchback. Fortunately, we were quick on the draw and grabbed a screenshot before it was pulled. We have no idea if it was a mistake on Toyota’s part, or if it’s part of the teaser campaign. In any case, that’s the image you see at the bottom. Toyota is really playing it cool with information on the highly anticipated hot hatch. None of the teasers mention the GR Corolla by name, but subtle clues point to it having the same turbocharged 1.6-litre 3-cylinder engine used in the GR Yaris. In the Japanese market, the engine develops 272 hp, and we’ve seen that number referenced in Corolla teasers. We’ve also seen ‘4’ show up, so the GR Corolla should send its power to each corner through an all-wheel-drive setup. One thing I haven’t uncovered in teasers is a possible debut date. The car should be available by the end of 2022, but as for a reveal, that could happen as soon as next month or as late as the second half of next year. +++

+++ Analysts expect new car sales in the UNITED KINGDOM in 2021 to total 1.66 million, amid the chip crisis. That’s just 1.9 % ahead of Covid-hit 2020 and 38.3 % down on the peak year of 2016. Which brands made the best of a bad situation? Alfa Romeo – down: 2020 market share: 0.13 %, 2021 market share: 0.09 %.: the Giulia and the Stelvio are rock-bottom in their respective segments, selling at one-tenth the rate of the major models. / Alpine – no change: 2020 market share: 0.01 %, 2021 market share: 0.01 %: A110 sales are up, thanks to a host of new special editions, but Alpine’s share is still tiny. / Aston Martin – up: 2020 market share: 0.05 %, 2021 market share: 0.06 %: sales have increased, thanks to the DBX, but Aston is still losing a lot of money (£188 milion in the first 9 months of 2021). It hopes to be making a decent profit by 2024. / Audi – up: 2020 market share: 6.61 %, 2021 market share: 7.17 %: after a bad period in 2018 and 2019 when WLTP homologation issues limited sales, Audi is now back fighting BMW for top spot among the premium brands. The A3 is its star performer. / Bentley – no change: 2020 market share: 0.08 %, 2021 market share: 0.08 %: market share is steady and Bentley is pretty happy overall because 2021 will see record sales and profits globally. / BMW – up: 2020 market share: 7.08 %, 2021 market share: 7.16 %: another fine year, with the stars the 3 Series and the X3, which is for the first time outselling Land Rover’s Discovery Sport. / Citroen – up: 2020 market share: 1.72 %, 2021 market share: 1.87 %: the cars that have increased sales are its smallest: the C1 and C3. Given the C1 will soon perish, that doesn’t bode well. / Cupra – up: 2020 market share: 0.01 %, 2021 market share: 0.46 %: Cupra has been on the market for 5 minutes and already is outselling Alfa Romeo and DS. A stylish sporty crossover that feels premium, the Formentor has got off to a very good start. / Dacia – down: 2020 market share: 1.16 %, 2021 market share: 1.03 %: Dacia’s share may be down, but the new Duster, Jogger and Sandero should lead it to a strong recovery in 2022. / DS – down: 2020 market share: 0.15 %, 2021 market share: 0.14 %: increasingly looks like a French Alfa (nice heritage, shocking sales). If it didn’t exist, would anyone bother inventing it? / Ferrari – up: 2020 market share: 0.06 %, 2021 market share: 0.06 %: enthusiasts dream about the cars, financiers of the business model. The best heritage plus the best image plus the most consistent demand equals the highest margins in the industry. / Fiat – up: 2020 market share: 1.32 %, 2021 market share: 1.36 %: ‘Fiat maintains market share’ is a shock headline these days. With 89.4 % of sales coming from 500-branded models, the Fiat badge is starting to look as redundant as putting ‘Morris’ in front of ‘Mini’. / Ford – down: 2020 market share: 9.37 %, 2021 market share: 7.46 %: Ford of Britain’s annus horribilis. There was always a strong likelihood of Volkswagen overtaking it this year, but no one expected the Blue Oval to be fighting to maintain second place ahead of Audi and BMW. Chip shortage has hit it particularly hard. / Honda – down: 2020 market share: 1.67 %, 2021 market share: 1.65 %: having closed its UK factory, Honda has gone into freefall in Europe. Its European share is just 0.6 %. Mitsubishi is leaving most European markets, yet it sold more cars than Honda in the first 9 months of 2021. / Hyundai – up: 2020 market share: 2.91 %, 2021 market share: 4.22 %: after a terrible 2020, Hyundai is recovering sharply, with rising sales of high-margin products such as the Tucson and Ioniq. However, it’s still a long way behind Kia, which is meant to be the junior brand. / Jaguar – down: 2020 market share: 1.56 %, 2021 market share: 1.14 %: the official line is that Jaguars that compete directly with German models will be phased out and amazing new models will arrive. The first half of that strategy is definitely on target. / Jeep – no change: 2020 market share: 0.28 %, 2021 market share: 0.28 %: the longest-established brand in the fastest-growing market sector, yet it barely registers. If it had grown in line with the sector over the past 20 years, its share would be over 2 %. / Kia – up: 2020 market share: 4.32 %, 2021 market share: 5.71 %: Kia is set to outsell Vauxhall this year, while the Sportage is running neck-and-neck with Nissan’s Qashqai. Since 2015, Kia has been adding a yearly average of 0.4% to its share. / Land Rover – down: 2020 market share: 3.59 %, 2021 market share: 3.28 %: smaller models are suffering (the Range Rover Evoque is behind the Volvo XC40 and the Discovery Sport is behind the Volvo XC60), but the Range Rover, Range Rover Sport and Defender are all doing well. / Lexus – up: 2020 market share: 0.84 %, 2021 market share: 0.86 %: After 2 years of solid growth, Lexus has stabilised. Lexus’s hybrid technology no longer looks like an industry leader when everyone’s focus is now on going fully electric. / Lotus – no change: 2020 market share: 0.01 %, 2021 market share: 0.01 %: next year will be all-important for Lotus: the new Emira will show if the brand can make its first commercially successful sports car since the 1996 Elise. / Maserati – up: 2020 market share: 0.04 %, 2021 market share: 0.05 %: Maserati’s target is to compete with the higher-end models of the German premium brands, from the BMW 530i upwards. It’s doubtful that the Germans have ever even noticed. / Mazda – up: 2020 market share: 1.39 %, 2021 market share: 1.60 %: Mazda’s share has recovered this year, thanks to the new CX-30. It’s still pursuing its clever Skyactiv-X engine tech, but is it today’s answer to yesterday’s question? / Mercedes-Benz – down: 2020 market share: 6.80 %, 2021 market share: 6.01 %: Mercedes-Benz suffered an uncharacteristic wobble this year, mainly due to the changeover to the new C-Class and the ageing GLC. However, it would be rash to bet against it in the medium term. / MG Motor – up: 2020 market share: 1.13 %, 2021 market share: 1.92 %:  In but 3 years, MG has gone from 0.4 % to 1.9 %; the sort of growth normally associated with Tesla. Can it consolidate this remarkable progress? Mini – down: 2020 market share: 2.83 %, 2021 market share: 2.59 %: Mini has fallen, but its share is close to its long-term average and its brand (compact, urban and premium) is well aligned to wider global market trends. / Nissan – down: 2020 market share: 4.41 %, 2021 market share: 4.04 %: the Juke is in second place in small crossovers, which is good, except for the fact that the Ford Puma sells 60 % more. The new Qashqai needs to ramp up sales quickly if it’s going to get close to the success of its predecessors. / Peugeot – up: 2020 market share: 3.51 %, 2021 market share: 3.68 %: Peugeot is selling almost exactly as many cars as Citroën and Renault combined, so it’s doing pretty well. Its strongest performer is the 2008 (third behind the Puma and Juke). / Polestar – up: 2020 market share: 0.05 %, 2021 market share: 0.24 %: this youthful EV company is Volvo’s cooler, trendier sibling. Now that Volvo itself is quite cool, that’s a good place to be. / Porsche – down: 2020 market share: 0.88 %, 2021 market share: 0.75 %: Porsche’s slight fall was caused by fading sales of the Cayenne. On the plus side, the Taycan is selling more than the Audi A8, BMW 7 Series and Mercedes-Benz S-Class combined. / Renault – down: 2020 market share: 2.62 %, 2021 market share: 1.81 %: dealers must feel seasick from the ups and downs of Renault’s share. The Clio has fallen out of the supermini top 10, the Kadjar is declining and even the Zoe is down a bit. / Rolls-Royce – no change: 2020 market share: 0.02 %, 2021 market share: 0.02 %: UK share is stable, although sales have been increasing in other markets. Globally, the company is doing very well. / Seat – down: 2020 market share: 2.78 %, 2021 market share: 2.74 %: Seat’s share remains relatively stable, but then it’s operating at a far higher level than it did in previous years. Prior to 2017, it had never exceeded 2.2 %. / Skoda – down: 2020 market share: 3.60 %, 2021 market share: 3.37 %: Skoda has fallen slightly but is now a very strong presence in the UK. Its blend of understated design plus appreciable quality and value makes it a sort of John Lewis on wheels. / Smart – up: 2020 market share: 0.08 %, 2021 market share: 0.09 %: Smart’s current pair of dated EVs are just placeholders until the new Geely and Mercedes models start arriving in 2022. / Ssangyong – no change: 2020 market share: 0.09 %, 2021 market share: 0.09 %: Ssangyong has been through more regenerations than Doctor Who, now on its fourth owner in 25 years after going into administration again. The latest is a Korean EV start-up. / Subaru – up: 2020 market share: 0.06 %, 2021 market share: 0.13 %. The average Subaru dealer in the US sells more than 1.000 new cars per year, and there are 625 of them. The entire UK dealer network will sell around 2.000 new cars this year. / Suzuki – up: 2020 market share: 1.22 %, 2021 market share: 1.31 %: after a bad year in 2020, when it struggled with the new CO2 regulations, Suzuki has recovered a bit in 2021, thanks primarily to the updated Vitara. / Tesla – up: 2020 market share: 1.52 %, 2021 market share: 1.63 %: part car maker, part charger supplier and part messianic cult, Tesla’s market value is worth as much as the next 10 car firms combined. The actual cars are good as well, but that’s incidental to the valuation. / Toyota – up: 2020 market share: 5.63 %, 2021 market share: 6.16 %: After a lost decade, when share hovered around 4 %, Toyota is now the biggest Asian brand in the UK. It’s also fifth overall, which realistically is as high as it can go for the foreseeable future. / Vauxhall – down: 2020 market share: 5.85 %, 2021 market share: 5.55 %: Vauxhall’s market share fall seems to have stabilised, as the General Motors-era cars are steadily replaced (PSA had let sales of GM-platform cars collapse). The new Astra could lead to a slight recovery. / Volkswagen – down: 2020 market share: 9.09 %, 2021 market share: 9.03 %: VW has finally hunted down Ford. In the end, it was almost embarrassingly easy. To add insult to injury, the Polo could finish ahead of the Fiesta, for years Britain’s bestselling car. / Volvo – up: 2020 market share: 2.85 %, 2021 market share: 2.91 %: after 25 years of drift to 2015, Volvo is now a viable alternative to Germany’s premium brands. In SUVs, the XC40, XC60 and XC90 are actually outselling many of their German rivals. / It was a good year to be selling: 1) Cars with a plug: Registrations of plug-in hybrids and all-electric cars rose from 10.7 % to more than 17 %. 2) Crossovers: For the first time ever, crossovers took most of the small family car segment, meaning more Kugas and fewer Focuses. 3) Compact executives: Surprisingly, this class rose more than 10 %, mostly thanks to the BMW 3 Series and Tesla Model 3. That didn’t help the Jaguar XE, but that isn’t a surprise … / It was a bad year to be selling: 1) Sports cars and coupés: Top-end models are still doing well, but affordable coupés have all but disappeared. 2) Executive saloons and estates: Share is at its lowest ever (less than 2 %) as almost everyone shifts to crossovers. 3) Anything out of the mainstream: Just 3 segments (supermini, small family and premium SUV) took more than 85 % of the market; a record figure. +++

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