Sing movie in 3d

Sing movie in 3d DEFAULT

Special Edition / Blu-ray 3D + Blu-ray + Digital HDUniversal Studios | | min | Rated PG | Mar 21,

Codec: MPEG-4 MVC
Resolution: p
Aspect ratio:
Original aspect ratio:


English: Dolby Atmos
English: Dolby TrueHD (48kHz, bit)
Spanish: Dolby Digital Plus
French (Canada): Dolby Digital

English: Dolby Atmos
English: Dolby TrueHD (48kHz, bit)
Spanish: Dolby Digital Plus
French (Canada): Dolby Digital


English SDH, French, Spanish

English SDH, French, Spanish (less)

Blu-ray 3D
Blu-ray Disc
Two-disc set (2 BD)

iTunes, Google Play

Slipcover in original pressing
Embossed print

2K Blu-ray: Region free

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Sing 3D Blu-ray Review

Reviewed by Martin Liebman, March 11,

Singis a cute, toe-tapping good time of a movie that banks on drawing in audiences glued to the plethora of vocal talent shows filling up the airwaves -- America's Got Talent, American Idol, and The Voice-- to sell tickets and Blu-rays but it's also a story of people, albeit people represented as animals, and how not fame and fortune but rather the value of family and camaraderie and striving to live a dream are the real indictors of success. It's not exactly groundbreaking stuff, and the music definitely comes first -- even the Blu-ray, after a trailer for Trolls, promotes The Voice, a new animated Mariah Carey movie based on one of her Christmas songs, iHeart Radio, and the Singsoundtrack -- but the film isn't an empty talent show with carefully engineered studio music performed by cute animals, either. The film finds a healthy balance between showmanship and heart, and it's sure to win over audiences who enjoy reality music TV but also viewers in search of an animated film with some tenderness, depth, and purpose to it, too.

Time to shine.

A young Koala named Buster Moon (voiced by Matthew McConaughey) once dreamed of being an astronaut. His life forever changed, however, when at the tender young age of six he fell in love with music. Fast forward a bit. He's all grown up and doing his best to run his music production businessbut he's mostly running it into the ground. Money is drying up and his last, desperate hope to succeed in the business he loves is to open up auditions for everyday animals to come try out for a major singing competition. The reward: $1, for the winner, and for him, he hopes, a rejuvenated interest in his business. The contest draws more interest than he anticipated, primarily because his absentminded secretary (voiced by Garth Jennings) accidentally added a couple of 0's to the prize money listing. Amongst all of the contestants, a few stand out: a shy elephant named Meena (voiced by Tori Kelly); a Rock-'n-Roll porcupine named Ash (voiced by Scarlett Johansson); a stay-at-home mamma pig named Rosita (voiced by Reese Witherspoon); a small, suave mouse named Mike (voiced by Seth MacFarlane); and a gorilla who has been forced into a life of crime named Johnny (voiced by Taron Egerton). Who will come out on top? and how will Buster pay them times the money he wanted to put up? Will something other than the draw of fame and fortune result from the show?

Music is everywhere in Sing. It's being sung, of course, in auditions, in rehearsals, in kitchens, on street corners, and on the big stage. It also plays on the radio, lingers in the background at restaurants, and various pop songs support and in many ways define key scenes. Animals populate the world, too, replacing humans but representing them as fully functional, usually bipedal beings who go about their daily lives and experience the same emotions as everyday people: they're timid, they're overwhelmed by life, they're afraid of being who they are, they're greedy, they're needy, they want to find an easy path (and an easy pass) to success. Sing's main attractions are song and cuddly animals. That's what's going to sell tickets and Blu-rays and toys and soundtracks. But that added depth, that altered reflection on humanity is its best asset and what makes it stand apart from the cute and enjoyable frivolities on the surface. In that way, it's a surefire bet that it'll please the kids in it for the externalities and the audits who might very well be pleasantly surprised with what the movie has to offer beyond singing pigs and rock star porcupines.

Crafting the characters as animals gets a wider range of audiences in the door, but these aren't just cute and cuddly stand-ins, cartoon caricatures, or empty vessels who are nothing without their voice or instrument. Singplays with an abundance of character depth and heart. The roster is diverse not only in the different animals depicted in the film but also in the very real and relatable and very human emotions and qualities they bring to the movie. It's not just about their passion to sing and dream of making it big. The film follows, and explores with surprising depth, their relationships, how they carry themselves, what they hope to achieve with a win or, for some of them, just by showing up. There's the mouse who splurges on himself before even winning the prize. There's the porcupine who learns that love isn't always an unbreakable bond. There's the pig who wants to make a better life for her family. There's the ape trapped in a life of crime and living under his father's shadow. There's the shy elephant who is too timid to let the world hear her sing. The film follows the basic maneuverings usually found in these sorts of movies -- character introductions, big ideas, big hopes, big dreams, setbacks, disaster, and overcoming the odds -- but it does it all with a care for its characters and a keen awareness of what's truly important for each one of them. Sure they'll get their moment in the spotlight, but that's ultimately just a bridge to something much more valuable.

Sing's core filmmaking merits stand up, too. Voice work is superb. The main cast understands each character deeply, not only their love of music but the emotional underpinnings that drive them towards the competition and define them as individuals. The voices come effortlessly and, along with the animation, help to make a fully-defined character roster that might not, and probably should not, be remembered with any of the greats of digital animation -- the Lightning McQueens, the Woodys of the world -- but that compliment their movie very well. Animation is bright and colorful, characters look great, the world is detailed and aliveit's everything a modern, cutting-edge digital production should be. Musical selections, whether new content or old tunes, are perfectly integrated into the movie. This is great stuff, a rock-solid movie all-around that's much better than its advertisements indicate.

Sing 3D Blu-ray, Video Quality

   of 5

Sing's Blu-ray 3D presentation is quite enjoyable. The image reveals plenty of natural, stretching depth that never feels forced or unnatural but rather proportionate to the environment. Whether down a street or down the aisles at the theater or in closer-confine locations like Rosita's house or Buster's office, all locations reveal a terrific sense of open space and depth. Spacing is obvious; the distance between seats in the theater, for example, is practically measurable. Characters and objects take on a tangible shape, too. The animal characters of various shapes, sizes, and characteristics look magnificent, very voluminous and real rather than flat animated figures. Little things like a countertop TV in Meena's kitchen also show a tangible, relatable 3D sizing. The combination of depth and shape make this a fine watch, even without a lot in the way of protruding pop; character snouts and whatnot don't tend to pierce the front of the television, but that seems more or less the norm now with 3D more concerned with inward positioning rather than outward penetration. As for the transfer's other qualities, both detail and color take a slight hit downward from the excellent p Blu-ray, and light shimmering is introduced (see stairs and chair backs at the beginning of chapter seven), but the difference isn't substantial. It's worth the trade for the fine 3D effect, though.

Sing 3D Blu-ray, Audio Quality

   of 5

Singbelts out a quality Dolby Atmos soundtrack. While the overheads aren't used in abundance, more obviously engaged in key moments, they do blend nicely with the track and create a slightly fuller, more immersive stage. Amongst the highlights are several moments in the film's second half. Words nicely reverberate -- around and above -- inside the mostly empty theater around the minute mark. The 80+-minute mark sees a nice zip upwards towards the ceiling. A zooming helicopter flies above near the end, and the big finale musical numbers offer significant potency and play with a greater sense of overhead presence. Music is always very aggressive, certainly the showstopper throughout the track. Overheads aren't always a key component in musical delivery earlier in the film, but there's always terrific instrumental and vocal clarity, big and effortless width and depth along the traditional speaker orientation, and positive low end support. City atmospherics are satisfyingly diverse and well positioned; listeners will feel immersed into city streets, busy kitchens, or involved in high-speed car travel where some of the most impressive effects, namely a throaty car engine that zips and zooms about, can be heard. Dialogue is well defined as well, center positioned and well prioritized above all atmospherics and music. A line here or there sounds mildly sharp-edged, but it's nothing worth worrying about. Overall, this is a great soundtrack from Universal.

Sing 3D Blu-ray, Overall Score and Recommendation

   of 5

Singis a surprisingly good movie, accessible for the kids -- colorful, cute, lots of music -- but mature enough for adults. It walks that fine line, usually reserved for Pixar, very well and very confidently. It's much more than some of the targeted, music-centric ads might lead one to believe. Universal's Blu-ray 3D release of Singis quite enjoyable. The film makes solid use of its third dimension and it doesn't lose significant color or detail in the process. Audio is excellent and, while there is no unique 3D content, the extras are enjoyable. Highly recommended.

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SING (Blu-ray 3D + Blu-ray + Digital HD)

Release Date: March 21,

Studio: Universal Studios Home Entertainment

Video: p Widescreen

Audio: English Dolby Atmos (TrueHD Core), Spanish Dolby Digital Plus , French Dolby Digital , English DVS


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THE FILM ITSELF Our Reviewer's Take
Now here's a 3D Blu-ray worth singing about.

Reviewed by Gavin King

Don't let fear stop you from doing the thing you love.

Making a good movie is hard. You need a skilled director, a talented cast, bright yet nuanced cinematography, polished special effects, and top-of-the-game sound mixing. But it's not just the technical specs that make a terrific movie what it is. Hollywood is all about brilliant stories and original ideas, and it takes a brainy, imaginative, and intelligent screenwriter or screenwriters to turn Courier New font into sparkling cinema magic onto a silver screen. Today's cinema is chock-full of bright ideas that pull moviegoers to the auditorium seats that leave movie buffs of all ages excited to be transported from the real world of stressors and insecurities to a universe beyond or close to human reach. Whether out-of-this-world adventures about mammoth-sized monster battles and laser-gun-involved alien battles or deeper, more thought-provoking cinema involving more complex subjects like depression or unfortunate impairments from everyday life, it seems that, this day, there's a movie for everyone to enjoy, no matter how long or short it may be.

Sing is Illumination Entertainment's seventh official film in their already solid radar of wonderful films (okay maybe excluding Hop). It tells the story of aspiring singers who not only want to win a goal but also belt their hearts out in a passion that lies deeper than their attraction of the citywide advertisements that claim "Singing Competition: Win $,!" The movie is as beautifully complex as it is colorfully animated; as exceptionally performed as it is emotionally wrenching, a film that is so, so much more than the stylish TV advertisements claim it to be. Yes, the movie is about music, and, yes, music is the film's driving force, but its key narritive points are what make it a truly unforgettable film that stands as one of the best animated films of the decade.

Big news is abroad for the Moon Theater

Buster Moon's (voiced by Matthew McConaughey) theater is struggling. He's one of the many who are part of a Zootopia-esque city that's completely inhabited by animals of all shapes and sizes. Ever since he was a little koala, he's been in love with theater, and has since built his very own Moon Theater - a dream come true for him in this case. But now it's in shambles. Simple stage shows like War of Attrition and Rosie Takes a Bow aren't making enough dough for his historic theater to stay alive. In desperate need of new options, he finally comes up with a new idea that's sure to get his theater back in business: a singing competition! Moon sets the prize money amount to $1, (keep in mind, he hasn't been making great money lately due to little attendance at his theater), but due to a mishap involving Moon's secretary Miss Crawly (voiced by Garth Jennings) and her glass eye (weird, right?), the prize money is changed to $,! To make matters worse, Crawly, after she prints all of the $,stamped ads for the competition out, accidentially sends them flying all throughout the city, sparking the massive attention of animals from neighborhood to neighborhood. The next morning, Moon is suprised to see a huge line of animals formed at the front of his theater. Looks like the singing competition sparked more interest than he thought! Out of the cacophony of singing, yodeling, and doo-wop-ing animals, a few stand out from the crowd: a gorilla named Johnny (voiced by Taron Egerton) who's part of a gang but would rather be on stage busting out his piano, a stay-at-home momma pig named Rosita (voiced by Reese Witherspoon) who's responsible for taking care of 25, you heard that right, 25 piglets, a gambling mouse named Mike (voiced by Seth MacFarlane) who's only in it for the money, a punk-ronk porcupine named Ash (voiced by Scarlett Johansson) who wants to create her own song for the contest, a totally ga-ga pig named Gunter (voiced by Nick Kroll) who's been paired up with Rosita for the competition, and a timid, shy elephant named Meena (voiced by Tori Kelly) who loves to sing but can't get over her stage fright. Now that Buster Moon's got a good number of strong contestants in his singing competition (although he can't seem to get rid of those red pandas) but not the money that was accidentially put into the pamphlets, Moon's going to realize that it always isn't about how much money one will win - it's about teamwork, effort, and heart that goes into each and every one of these contestant's songs.

Sing is all about courage, heart, and the love that one has over his or her passion of doing what they love to do best. It's not just about how the song can influence one's love for doing what they do best but also a message of doing what you put your heart to in the first place. It's likely Moon picked these contestants not only for their superficial talents but also likely because they're true singers, not just people who walk across the street looking at an ad for Moon's singing competition and trying it out just for the money. It's not clearly explained if this was Moon's reason for his choices in the first place, but it's a wonderful example of how a film's deeper themes that are swept by via the movie's exterior anatomy can really protrude in all the positive ways with this kind of film. Take Meena, for example. She loves nothing more than to sing but can't help but get nervous when she up on stage holding a microphone in her hands. Fast foward to the end of the movie (spoiler alert!) where the competition is finally happening. Notice how Moon saves Meena for last. Beyond all his past thoughts, he realizes the true essence of what makes Meena love singing as her passion. He knows she can be shy, but Moon builds up confidence in Meena by not making her better than all the other contestants but by simply giving Meena all of the heartfelt courage he can give her. Themes like this are everywhere in Sing, and they help make the movie a truly heartfelt, sweet movie that makes it more thought-provoking that most other animated adventures out there.

The Q-Teez.

Sing is so much more than just wonderful themes. Sing is all about music, and that aspect doesn't disappoint in the slightest. The film's last 20 minutes are a real treat; if you aren't cheering along with the characters, you need to check your pulse. The film offers a nice mix of both modern covers and original pieces, the former having fun with Taylor Swift's Shake it Off and Elvis' I'm Still Standing, and the latter hugely impressing with solos like Scarlett Johansson's Set It All Free but also the film's end credits beat with Stevie Wonder and Ariana Grande's Faith, which actually recieved a Golden Globe nomination for Best Original Song (and for good reason; it's a surely toe-tapping, fun beat that's one to write home about). Voice performances fit the characters and their songs perfectly. The standout in this reviewer's opinion is Scarlett Johansson, who, from the time I heard her song, had no idea she could sing this damn good. It's almost like she was born for singing, but was just hiding it for a surprise for this movie. And what's not to love. Whether the timid but beautiful voice of Tori Kelly as Meena or the snarkier, more scheming performance of Seth MacFarlane as Mike, every voice performance by each actor/actress shines, no two ways about it.

And, of course, it wouldn't be a fantastic animated movie if the technical aspects didn't shine. Sing's animation is top-of-the-line good. Granted, it may not come to the absolute photorealism that films like Pixar's The Good Dinosaur are trademarked for, but there's no mistaking the attention to detail that protrudes from each animal, city street, Moon Theater nook and cranny, and other digital aspect from Sing that practically makes for a minute reference reel of gorgeous animation. But I just can't get over how phenomenal Sing overall is. For what it's worth, it's a true achievement for all involved. It's a hard tie between this and The Secret Life of Pets for Illumination's best film yet, but both are so good that it's hard to pick a favorite. Families, movie buffs, everyone, mark my words: pick up Sing on Blu-ray for some of the finest family entertainment you have to entertain yourself and your kids out there. I promise you. You will not be disappointed.

SING 3D Blu-ray - Video Quality

Sing is what 3D Blu-ray is all about. Here's an eye-popping, though never overtly gimmicky, third-dimension presentation that nails depth of field and works as a wonderful representation of lifelike spacial definition to objects near and far. Some of the best "beyond the window" effects occur when objects seem to protrude towards the viewer, like in chapter three when Miss Crawly lets all of the singing competition advertisements fly outside the theater window and into the big city. The effects of the papers flying towards the screen is so impressive and, in fact, so enveloping that it practically feels like the viewer could reach out and snag one of the yellow sheets. Naturalism is a strength, too. The 3D presentation is never exaggerated to an effect that seems too hyperbolic or excessively unnatural. Rather, the image benefits from a lifelike representation of how the human eyes would interpret it. Example: At the beginning of chapter four, we see an aerial view of the Moon Theater as animals wait in line for their auditions. To see a 3D image that's too gaudy and exaggerated for effect would be unnatural, as the 3D image here is rather focused on how us humans would see it from that angle. It's an excellent 3D touch that enthusiasts of the format can appreciate. As for the main components, the 3D Blu-ray is just as colorful and detailed as the p 2D Blu-ray, despite some extremely minute aliasing that occurs at very sparing junctures.

SING 3D Blu-ray - Audio Quality

As mentioned before, Sing is a movie which revolves % around music, and the Blu-ray's included Dolby Atmos lossless soundtrack is reference-quality bliss. Let's get the obvious out of the way first; the music sounds fantastic. Whether the source cues utilized for songs like the film's opening bit Gimme Some Lovin' or performance pieces like I'm Still Standing, the track is a natural at taking the film's tunes and perfectly saturating them through the stage for constant aggression. During Rosita and Gunter's Shake it Off performance, when Rosita dresses into her black outfit, the music goes into a full-out bass drop as she re-enters the stage, making for one of the track's best weighty effects. Not only are the surround utilized via the film's songs, but they're also brought in action through various excellent sound effects. Near the 9-minute-mark as we zoom out of Mike's stairwell solo, we can hear the sound of two trains passing through the surround channels, but we also fully lassoed for immersion as Moon's theater collapses. The sounds of debris, water sloshing, and the structure cracking are all around us, placing the listener right directly into the chaos. Atmospheics are fully engaged, too. City exteriors spring to sonic life with the sounds of cars passing, horns honking, and foot traffic. A restaurant is nicely enveloping, too, with the natural sounds of clanking dishes and background classical music playing. The cherry on top of an already standout track is crystal-clear-sounding dialogue with a natural-front-center placement with moments of nice reverb across the surround stage. Illumination just seems to be getting better and better at completely enveloping sound design, and Sing is no exception.

SING 3D Blu-ray - Special Features

- The Making of Sing Director Garth Jennings is interviewed and he explains his first time working on an animated feature. He goes through the animation process, character design, casting, and more. Fans of the film will enjoy this.

- Finding the Rhythm: Editing Sing Editor Gregory Perler walks us through how editing works on an animated movie like this.

- Character Profiles are fun interviews with the cast and them talking about their roles. These include Matthew McConaughey as Buster Moon, Reese Witherspoon as Rosita, Tori Kelly as Meena, Taron Egerton as Johnny, Nick Kroll as Gunter, and Garth Jennings as Miss Crawly.

- "Don't You Worry 'Bout a Thing" Music Video Tori Kelly sings her fantastic song.

- Making a Music Video With Tori Kelly takes a vlog-like tour through the making of Tori Kelly's music video for Don't You Worry 'Bout a Thing.

- "Faith" Music Video by Stevie Wonder and Ariana Grande. Another great song!

- "Faith" Lyric Video A typography of the above song.

- "Set it All Free" A similar typography to the last supplement, this time with Scarlett Johansson's song.

- Sing & Dance! "Faith" A few dancers show off their cool moves to the song Faith.

- The Sing Network is another fun supplement that consists of TV-commercial-like "spots" for Sing's various services and gadgets, including Gunter's Dance Studio, The Moon Theater, Rosita's Babysitting Gizmo, Miss Crawly's Matchmaking Service, and In the News, my personal favorite, which is an E! entertainment-like program which highlights Buster Moon, Gunter, Rosita, Johnny, Meena, Ash, and Mike.

- The Best of Gunter highlights the film's posh pig. "We're going to be spicy, no?

- Mini-Movies include the following three shorts and a brief making-of:

Gunter Babysits Rosita leaves Gunter in charge of her crazy piglets. Those kids can be a hassle!

Love at First Sight Johnny sets up Miss Crawly for online dating. She's a hit with everyone, even the snakes!

Eddie's Life Coach Eddie's mom signs him up for an infomerical product. Trust me, he'll get fit in no time!

The Making of the Mini-Movies features interviews and the fun and themes of making the mini-movies.

SING 3D Blu-ray - Overall Recommendation

Sing represents everything an animated film should be. It's smart, thought-provoking, funny, irresistible apply any positive adjective in the book, and it'd apply to Sing. Its themes are emotionally hitting yet never at the expense of lightheartedness, and it's the closest the studio has ever come to winning a fight with Pixar in terms of overall quality. The movie is guaranteed to win over music lovers and score the happiness of converts, too. Universal continues their winning streak of fantastic animated film 3D Blu-ray's in the tradition of The Secret Life of Pets. It's a wonderful package; the 3D is wonderfully immersive yet expertly natural and astonishingly detailed, the audio is fully immersive and very aggressive, and the supplements are just the icing on the Blu-ray cake. Old or young, Sing deserves to be on the shelf of every Blu-ray (3D) collector. Sing earns my highest recommendation.


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To 3D Or Not To 3D: Buy The Right Sing Ticket

In a year full of animated movies, there's been a lot of 3D material to feast ones eyes upon. Yet, here we are, with one final animated eye-popper to paint across our screens, as Sing is being presented in this typical format. Which has us asking that question you knew we were eventually going to bring up, "To 3D, or Not To 3D?"

Once again, it's time to cross over into the third dimension and get some perspective on how good the 3D is in Illumination's latest film effort. If you want to know what we thought about the movie, you'll have to go to our full review, which can be found here. With that in mind, let's dive into the 3D evaluation of Sing, and see if this film uses 3D to its fullest potential, or should have saved its money for singing lessons.

A singing competition might not seem like something you'd want to see in 3D, but if Glee can abuse the format, then Sing can redeem it with the same subject matter. With a very animated world behind the performances, as well as the action and character quirks that we see in the film's cast, a 3D presentation is a pretty good bet. It also happens to work rather well with the actual events of the film.

It's pretty hard for an animated movie to use 3D to its full advantage, as we've seen other CGI efforts fall short in their third dimensional exploits (particularly Before the Window). In the case of Sing, someone must have really wanted this to be something spectacular, because it shows the amount of care that was taken in certain areas of the picture. If Illumination Entertainment went out of their way to fill this film with 3D-friendly prat falls, then they surely remembered to plan out the 3D presentation to show them off.

If there's anywhere a film in 3D needs to impress, it's certainly in its "Before The Window" segment, in which objects appear to fly out at the audience. I'm happy to say that the 3D in Sing manages to use this effect to great results, and better yet, it does so without wearing on one's eyes. While you won't flinch at the items flying in the air, say a stack of flyers that accidentally go out the window, you'll actually see the assets flying out at you and into the environments on the screen.

While flying items are all well and good, a 3D film also needs to convey a proper sense of depth. Without it, the images can be seen as static, and static is definitely the antithesis of what Sing's 3D presentation engages in. In particular, events around the theater, as well as some novel camerawork that zooms around town or cars racing through traffic, are visually stunning.

There are a lot of beautiful and bright colors in Sing's overall palette. Unfortunately, they're dimmed by the 3D version of the film, but thankfully it's only a slight dimming effect. Your mileage may vary with this effect, as theaters don't always calibrate their projectors properly. Poor 3D lighting can lead to problems with the audience health factor, as dim images will strain the eyes. Thankfully, in the showing I was in, the picture only seemed slightly dimmer with the glasses on.

With a good sense of depth comes a pretty good amount of image blurring. Sing certainly doesn't break this tradition, as the blur involved with the film is both intense and subtle. The depths of the picture are all in these details, and the varying blends of blur effects involved certainly help the picture come alive in 3D detail.

There is a lot of fast moving action in Sing, and it can be a little much in the beginning. The fast zooming sequence that moves all across town in the first act might be a slight shock to your eyesight, but once your eyes have adjusted, you'll be able to follow the action with no problems. But even with that slight hitch, there's no significant strain or nausea involved with the viewing experience.

If you're a fan of 3D films, Sing manages to tick all of the boxes in its execution. While the Brightness could stand to be bumped up a bit, the film's presentation doesn't suffer from the slight dimming of the picture. Seeing Sing in 3D is a beautiful finale to a banner year of animated greatness, and it's well worth the ticket price.

Click to visit our full To 3D Or Not To 3D Archive.

CinemaBlend's James Bond (expert). Also versed in Large Scale Aggressors, time travel, and Guillermo del Toro. He fights for The User.


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SING 2 - Official Trailer

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