• StrictlyVC: June 13, 2014

    It’s Friday the 13th! Have a great weekend, everyone, and to all the terrific dads out there, we wish you a very happy Father’s Day on Sunday!


    Top New in the A.M.

    OpenTable, the publicly traded restaurant booking service, is being acquired by publicly traded travel giant Priceline Group for a whopping $2.6 billion in cash, a deal that values OpenTable at a 46 percent premium to its current market cap. The WSJ has much more here.


    VCs Just Bet $32 Million on This 76-Year-Old; Here’s Why

    Thanks to the startup industry’s obsession with youth, you might think that running a fledgling venture-backed company is a young person’s game. But it’s often a different story when it comes to healthcare companies, where more experience can mean a smoother path through the lengthy FDA process — and a failure to deeply understand a technology can prove fatal.

    Seventy-six-year-old Alan Levy, an organic chemistry PhD and serial CEO, is a case in point. Guy DiPierro, a corporate attorney who acquired a smoking cessation technology from the University of Basel, spent nearly a decade trying to turn it into a commercial enterprise, but his progress was painstakingly slow. By 2012, he’d successfully attracted a $2.25 million grant from the National Institute of Health for his company, Chrono Therapeutics, but he knew it wasn’t enough; he knew he needed someone like Levy.

    Smart thinking. Last fall, after he pitched Levy on his anti-smoking cure, Levy, who has shepherded four early-stage companies to significant liquidity events, signed on. And yesterday, Chrono announced a $32 million round led by 5AM Venture and Canaan Partners — both of which have backed Levy in previous companies. I talked with Levy yesterday about signing up for a fifth company, and what made Chrono too good an opportunity to miss. Here’s part of that conversation, edited for length:

    How is Chrono’s product different from what’s already available?

    With other solutions, you put on a nicotine patch and it delivers a low, constant dose of nicotine. But you can improve efficacy if you can prevent smokers’ cravings, which are highly predictable. Take someone who wakes at 6 o’clock. We begin delivering nicotine to that person at 5 a.m., so that when he wakes, he’s feeling good. Smokers’ cravings typically spike after dinner, too, when they’re metabolizing everything — including nicotine — more quickly.

    It’s well-known that you can increase efficacy from around 10 percent to 50 percent [by delivering nicotine in targeted fashion], so the industry has been trying to do it for more than a decade. Our proprietary technology can do it reproducibly, robustly, and in a cost-effective manner.

    Tell me about the form factor and the cost.

    The product is about the size of a small men’s watch and it can be worn as a watch, as an arm band, or a patch. It’s this circular product, mostly made out of plastic, into which a disposable cartridge snaps. It’s the razor-razorblade model.

    It’s a 10-week course of treatment. Existing products on the market cost between $400 and $500 and that’s what our product will cost, too, for the band and 70 daily cartridges.

    When will it hit the market?

    We’ll need to do what’s required for the FDA which, in this case, is very little compared with what it would be if it were a new drug . . . so we should be able to market the product within three years.

    How can you be so certain?

    Nicotine delivered through the skin [is a decade-old technology] that’s been shown to be very safe. Even if someone puts on two patches, they may get sick to their stomach, but no one dies from patches. Because of that, there’s a specific pathway to approval that’s low cost and low risk.

    You sold your last company in 2012, less than three years after it was founded. Why not kick up your heels and relax?

    I did take a weekend off. [Laughs.] On a more serious note, I saw [Chrono’s technology] as something that could have an enormous impact – perhaps more than any other product I’ve developed in my career. The consequences of smoking are just devastating and as an ex-smoker, I know how hard it is to quit.

    You’re 76. Did your age ever come up in Chrono’s funding discussions? You don’t see a lot of 76-year-olds raising huge venture rounds in information technology.

    It didn’t [come up]. Most of the investors in the healthcare space know me or we know one another. They know my energy level and my level of involvement, as well as my management style and accomplishments. Fortunately, I’m very healthy; in fact, in two weeks, I’m going on a two-week biking trip to Poland.

    I don’t think [healthcare executives] necessarily have to be my age. [Laughs.] But experience counts. If Groupon fails, it doesn’t make that much of a difference. I don’t think anyone is gong to die. But [at my last company], if [the product] failed, there was the potential for people to die and that’s been true of many products that I’ve developed.

    You’ve heard people in the venture world say, “We can have a product out there and have it fail.” People don’t go into healthcare with that attitude. No one can afford it.


    New Fundings

    5app, a three-year-old, London-based company whose software allows enterprises to create their own “app stores” to regain some control over what employees are putting on their phones, has raised $5.1 million in funding led by Beckman Group and other unnamed investors. TechCrunch has more here.

    Crowdability, a year-old, New York-based education and research platform that’s hoping to capitalize on the equity crowdfunding market, has raised $1 million in seed funding, including from Howard Lindzon and Steadfast Venture Capital.

    Glympse, a six-year-old, Seattle-based company whose app invites users to chart their location on a map and share it with others in real time, has raised $12 million in Series C funding, including from new investors UMC CapitalVerizon Ventures and unnamed strategic investors, along with earlier investors Ignition PartnersMenlo Ventures and Naya Ventures. The company has raised nearly $20 million altogether.

    HackerRank, a two-year-old, Palo Alto, Ca.-based technical recruitment platform and code-challenge community, has raised a $9.2 million in Series B funding led by Khosla Ventures and Battery Ventures. They were joined by numerous individual investors, including Motorola Mobility VP Peeyush Ranjan and former Facebook senior director of engineering Greg Badros.

    HashPlex, a nine-month-old, Seattle-based cryptocurrency-miner hosting company, has raised $400,000 in seed funding from investors, including Bitcoin Opportunity Corp., and Facebook engineer Jason Prado. TechCrunch has the story about company (the first of its kind that we’ve seen) here.

    Nuzzel, the three-year-old, San Francisco-based social news startup founded by Friendster founder Jonathan Abrams, has raised $1.7 million in seed funding from a long list of investors, including Lowercase CapitalHomebrewStreamlined VenturesDG IncubationWorld Innovation Lab, and numerous individuals, including San Francisco philanthropist Daniel Lurie. The round marks the company’s second, $1.7 million round of seed funding; it has raised $3.4 million to date.

    Mobile Majority, a two-year-old, Santa Monica, Ca.-based mobile-advertising startup formerly known as PaeDae, has raised $8 million in Series B financing led by an undisclosed strategic investor. Earlier investors, including 3G Capital, also participated in the round. The company has raised $12.9 million to date, shows Crunchbase.

    Peel, a five-year-old, Mountain View, Ca.-based company whose software turns smartphones and tablets into universal TV remote controls, has raised an undisclosed amount of funding from Alibaba Group. Crunchbase shows the company has previously raised $36.7 million, including from Harrison MetalLightspeed Venture PartnersRedpoint Ventures, and Translink Capital.

    VigLink, a five-year-old, San Francisco-based platform used by publishers to insert native advertising in the form of links into their content, has raised $18 million in Series C funding led by RRE Ventures. Other investors in the round included Emergence CapitalFirst Round CapitalGoogle VenturesCorrelation Ventures, and Silicon Valley Bank.

    Vizury Interactive Solutions, a 5.5-year-old, Bangalore City, India-based ad retargeting company, has raised $16 million in Series C funding led by Intel CapitalAscent Capital and earlier investors Nokia Growth Partners and Inventus Capital Partners also participated in the round, which brings the total that the company has raised to date to $27 million.

    Webtrekk, an 11-year-old, Berlin-based analytics software company that helps marketers optimize their marketing spend, has raised $33.9 million from Deutsche Private Equity. The company has raised about $35 million altogether, shows Crunchbase.



    Shares of Mobile Iron, the seven-year-old, Mountain View, Ca.-based company that makes mobile security software for enterprises, closed their first day on the public market yesterday at $11.02, up from their offering price of $9 per share. Mobile Iron filed to go public in April.



    Medio Systems, a 10-year-old, Seattle-based predictive analytics company, is being acquired by Nokia for undisclosed terms. TechCrunch reports that Nokia will use the company’s technology in its location-based services and more specifically, to provide users more personalized maps. Medio had raised at least $30 million, shows Crunchbase, including from Trilogy Equity PartnershipMohr Davidow VenturesFrazier Technology Ventures and Accel Partners.



    Lindy Fishburne, the executive director of the early-stage, science-focused fund Breakout Labs, talks with the WSJ about why she cofounded the organization with Peter Thiel — and sheds a bit more light on how it works.

    Investor Vinod Khosla tells the New York Times he’s scaling back the risk he’s willing to take on when it comes to clean tech. “We stay committed to the area, but will likely do less and will do only certain types of clean tech projects that are not capital-intensive,” he says.

    Heidi Roizen, operating partner at DFJ, talks with Stanford Graduate School about relationships — real and imagined — in the age of social media. “There’s a lot of research and writing about weak links being potentially more powerful than strong ones. And I’m a big believer in that.”

    Nextdoor‘s backers are breathing a sigh of relief today. Yesterday, the company’s CEO, Nirav Tolia, pleaded no contest in a San Mateo, Ca., court to a misdemeanor for leaving the scene of a highway accident that a driver says Tolia caused. According to Reuters, Tolia will pay a $239 fine, spend 30 weekend days in a county program in lieu of 30 days’ jail time, serve two years’ probation, and will be responsible for restitution to the victim, an executive recruiter who recently filed a civil suit against Tolia over the accident. Tolia was originally facing felony criminal charges but the local district attorney says he reduced them because Tolia “accepted responsibility right up front and never tried to lie about what happened or avoid responsibility.”


    Job Listings

    Rockefeller University is looking for an investment analyst to help with its endowment; the job is in New York City.

    Optoro, a company that raised a $23.5 million last July from Revolution and others, is looking for a business development associate. The job is in Lanham, Md., just outside of Washington, D.C.


    Essential Reads

    Everything you need to know about Samsung‘s razor-thin Galaxy Tab S.

    Why Elon Musk just opened Tesla’s patents to his biggest rivals.

    Atari has a comeback plan. Really.



    Lean out: The dangers for women who negotiate.

    Bizarre moments at the World Cup opening ceremonies.

    Remember to go outside later and look up.


    Retail Therapy

    Customizable backpacks. (H/T: InsideHook.)

    We tried but we can’t get past the ridiculous name. (Also: Who breaks down doors?)


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  • StrictlyVC: May 15, 2014

    Happy Thursday morning, everyone! One more day to go (not that StrictlyVC spends all week counting down the days until Friday; that would be ridiculous).


    Top News in the A.M.

    Today, the FCC will vote on the future of the Internet. Here’s everything you need to know.


    Nirav Tolia Charged with Felony Hit-and-Run Involving Executive Recruiter

    In late October, Nirav Tolia seemed to be on top of the world. The CEO of Nextdoor, a four-year-old, San Francisco-based social network for neighbors, had just raised $60 million in a financing led by Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers and Tiger Global Management – a round that brought the company’s funding to roughly $100 million.

    “We didn’t go out looking for money,” Tolia told Dealbook at the time. “To some extent the guys who were interested wouldn’t take no for an answer.”

    Yet a misstep two months earlier now threatens to cast a shadow over Tolia and the company. Specifically, Tolia is facing criminal charges over accusations that he caused a collision on Highway 101 in San Mateo County, south of San Francisco, on August 4th of last year. Self-employed executive recruiter, Patrice Motley, says it was then that, through aggressive maneuvering, Tolia caused her black Honda to spin across two lanes of traffic before hitting a concrete median and coming to rest in the fast lane of oncoming traffic.

    Motley has since hired Brent, Fiol & Nolan, a San Francisco personal injury law firm, and filed a civil suit against Tolia. Her complaint alleges that she suffered neck and back injuries, fracture of bones in her left hand, and post-traumatic stress disorder, all of which have rendered her incapable of accomplishing routine tasks necessary for independent living and seriously impacted her ability to earn a living.

    San Mateo County District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe is also now pursuing a felony hit-and-run charge against Tolia for leaving the scene of the crash.

    In an email to StrictlyVC yesterday, Tolia said, “I just learned about these allegations and will cooperate fully with authorities. This is a personal matter that happened last August and is not related to Nextdoor.”

    Meanwhile, I spoke yesterday afternoon with Joseph Brent, Motley’s attorney, about Motley’s version of events. He said Tolia, driving behind another car that was driving at a comparatively slower speed, veered into Motley in the adjacent lane in an attempt to get in front of the slower car. Motley “honked at him but he apparently didn’t hear [the honking] and didn’t realize he was [about to crash into Motley] until his wife informed him that he was about to hit a car. But it was too late and Patrice lost control of her car.”

    Tolia then “fled the scene,” said Brent. “If it weren’t for concerned citizens who watched what happened, and took down his license number, no one would have known who caused the car accident.”

    He added that Motley was “was left in harm’s way in the fast lane with cars rushing toward her at a high rate of speed. She was terrified.”

    Asked why Motley is filing a civil suit against Tolia now, roughly nine months after the accident, Brent said that “some of it has to do with confidential settlement communications with Mr. Tolia” and declined to comment further. Asked why San Mateo’s District Attorney is just now filing charges, he said, “I have no idea why the [D.A.] chose to file today, but I know why we filed today. The time was now. There was no reason to delay.”

    Because Motley’s background is likely to come under public scrutiny, I asked Brent whether she’s been involved in a lawsuit before. He said doesn’t know, but he quickly painted a picture of a model citizen who has an undergraduate and master’s degree from Michigan State, has worked as an adjunct professor at both UC Berkeley’s extension program and at SF State, is “very active in her community,” and was even “a candy striper.”

    In a police report filed by CHP investigators in the accident’s immediate aftermath, Tolia — who was cited for “making an unsafe lane change” — said he saw only part of what had happened. He told investigators that he saw Motley’s car spin out in front of him but he didn’t see it hit the median. According to that police report, Tolia “added that he did not call law enforcement because he was certain that someone had called. He also stated that he was in ‘shock’ and did not know what to do.’”

    As longtime Silicon Valley watchers will know, this isn’t the first lawsuit to involve Tolia. Earlier in his career, he was caught lying on his resume and forced to resign from Shopping.com, a bubble-era company that went public and was later acquired by eBay. Early employees of the company, which was originally called Epinions, had sued Tolia and Shopping.com backers Benchmark Capital and August Capital, alleging they’d conspired to deprive them of tens of millions of dollars in the sale. EBay later settledthe suit, and Benchmark, which has remained an ardent supporter of Tolia over the years, brought Tolia aboard an as an entrepreneur-in-residence.

    Indeed, Benchmark was among a long line of top firms to pile into Nextdoor’s first big institutional round, an $18.6 million funding closed in July 2012.

    Tolia is to appear May 29 in San Mateo County Superior Court in the criminal matter.


    New Fundings

    Chartbeat, a four-year-old, New York-based company that helps Web publishers monitor viewer usage on their sites, has raised $3.1 million in new funding led by earlier investors DFJ and Index Ventures. Other investors in the round included Freestyle CapitalLaunch FundLerer VenturesLowercase Capital and SoftTech VC. The company has raised $17.6 million altogether, shows Crunchbase.

    Click With Me Now, a 2.5-year-old, St. Louis, Mo.-based company whose Web-sharing application lets users share their Web screen with others and download an app without leaving a site, has raised $2.25 million from undisclosed angel investors, reports VentureWire. The company had previously raised $50,000 through the Capital Innovators accelerator in St. Louis.

    Darby Smart, a year-old, San Francisco-based online platform that helps do-it-yourself designers of fashion and home items market and sell their projects to consumers, has raised $6.3 million in Series A funding led by Maveron, with participation from Forerunner VenturesCAA Ventures and existing investors. The company has raised $7.3 million altogether.

    Gemmus Pharma, a 6.5-year-old, San Francisco-based biotechnology company that’s working on an improved host-targeted treatment for flu, has raised $3.3 million in Series B funding from a syndicate of angel groups led by the Life Science Angels. Other members of the syndicate include BlueTree Allied AngelsThe Angels’ ForumTech Coast Angels and Wilmington Investor Network.

    JustFab, a four-year-old, El Segundo, Ca.-based online shoe and apparel retailer that has already raised $164 million in venture backing, is talking with investors about a new round of between $50 million and $100 million,according to a Re/code source who’s familiar with the talks. JustFab’s current investors include Rho VenturesMatrix PartnersIntelligent BeautyShining Capital, and Technology Crossover Ventures.

    Netskope, a 1.5-year-old, Los Altos, Ca.-based cloud app analytics and policy enforcement company, has raised $35 million in Series C funding led by Accel Partners. Earlier investors Lightspeed Venture Partners and Social+Capital Partnership also participated in the round, which brings Netskope’s total funding to date to $56.4 million.

    OpenDNS, a 7.5-year-old, San Francisco-based company that provides a variety of services to companies and individuals, including identifying suspicious Internet traffic patterns, has raised $35 million in new funding from earlier investors Greylock PartnersSequoia Capital, and Sutter Hill VenturesAccording to Venturebeat, other participants in the round included Glynn CapitalCisco SystemsEvolution CapitalLumia CapitalMohr Davidow Ventures, and Northgate Capital.

    Oscar, a 10-month-old, New York-based next-generation health insurance company, has raised $80 million in fresh funding roughly five months after raising a $30 million round. Formation8 led the round, which also included Breyer CapitalFounders FundGeneral Catalyst PartnersKhosla Ventures, hedge fund manager Stanley Druckenmiller, and Thrive Capital, the venture fund of Oscar cofounder Joshua Kushner. The company has raised now raised $150 million altogether. Forbes has more on its new funding here.

    Pantheon, a 3.5-year-old, San Francisco-based corporate site platform that developers, marketers, and IT professionals use to build and run Drupal and WordPress sites, has raised $21.5 million in Series B funding led by Scale Venture Partners, which was joined by OpenView Venture Partners. Earlier investors First Round Capital and Foundry Group also participated in the round, which brings Pantheon’s total funding to $28.8 million.

    PeopleDoc, a 6.5-year-old, New York-based company whose software platform unifies human resources operations, has raised $17.5 million in Series B funding led by Accel Partners. Earier investors Alven Capitaland Kernel Investissements also participated in the round, which brings the company’s total funding to roughly $25 million.

    Stratos Genomics, a 6.5-year-old, Seattle-based company whose technology, called Sequencing By Expansion, converts DNA into a more easily read polymer (making it cheaper and faster to sequence), has raised $10 million of a $16.3 million Series B round, reports GeekWire. CEO Allan Stephan is not disclosing the company’s investors.


    New Funds

    Monk’s Hill Ventures, a new, Singapore-based venture capital firm, announced plans yesterday to invest $80 million in tech startups in both Southeast Asia and Silicon Valley. The idea: to write initial checks of between $1 million and $3 million in exchange for 15 percent to 30 percent of startups’ equity. The outlet Tech in Asia has more on the firm here.



    Good Technology, the 18-year-old, Sunnyvale, Ca.-based company whose software helps people use personal smartphones for work, has filedfor an IPO. The company, which has had dozens over investors of the years and survived more near-death experiences than David Blaine, is still losing money, to the tune of $188 million last year. (Put another way, we aren’t terribly optimistic about this one. But you never do know.)

    Cloud software company Zendesk priced its first batch of shares at $9 last night, setting the company up for a debut on Wall Street today that that will be “closely watched following a bloodbath for young Silicon Valley tech companies on Wall Street,” as reports the San Jose Mercury News. More here.



    LiveRamp, a six-year-old, San Francisco-based company whose technology enables companies to use their offline customer data in online advertising, has been acquired by the publicly traded data analytics company Acxiom for $310 million in cash. LiveRamp, formerly known as Rapleaf, had raised $32 million in venture capital, including from North Bridge Venture PartnersSoftTech VCFounders FundRembrandt Venture PartnersFelicis Ventures, and Pilot Group.



    Chris Dixon, a longtime New Yorker who today mostly works out the Sand Hill Road offices of Andreessen Horowitz, was asked at a conference this week when New York’s tech scene will more strongly rival Silicon Valley as an innovation hub. Said Dixon: “New York has always been an application city … It’s not about inventing technology, but applying it.” (GigaOm has more here.)

    The National Venture Capital Association announced yesterday that New Enterprise Associates‘s general partner Scott Sandell will serve as the organization’s new chairman for the coming year.

    The nonprofit advocacy group Consumer Watchdog doesn’t approve of the recent appointment of Google Chairman Eric Schmidt to the New York State Smart Schools Commission, and it’s fairly easy to see why. “This is not the case of an industry participant advising on general policy initiatives,” argues the group in a formal complaint. “[I]nstead, it involves Schmidt, the Executive Chairman of Google, advising on how to spend $2 billion on educational technology that Google offers in New York” when “Schmidt and Google want to grow substantially Google’s education business in New York and elsewhere” and “Schmidt’s ownership or control of Google stock represents approximately 5.5% of Google . . .”

    Investor Peter Thiel interviewed GE’s CEO Jeff Immelt during the last day of the NVCA’s annual conference yesterday, and the two talked about the traits they look for in the people they back. Their mutual conclusion: it’s hard to find entrepreneurs who have it all. “It’s a paradox,” said Thiel. “You want people who are pretty determined but good listeners. You want open minded people, yet ones that aren’t easily distracted.”


    Job Listings

    Box, the online data storage company, is looking for a corporate strategy associate. The job is in Los Altos, Ca.

    Palantir, the data insights company with roots in the intelligence world, is looking for a business operations and strategy person in New York.



    There’s been an explosion in collaborative consumption startups, but the failure rate is high. Datafox outlines some of the key pitfalls — and shines a light on who might fail next.


    Essential Reads

    Google said yesterday that it will reverse a long-held stance and reveal publicly how many minority workers are employed by the giant Internet company, in a report next month.

    Did Dr. Dre celebrate too soon? Apple’s planned deal to buy Beats Electronics for $3.2 billion may not be finalized until next week, reports Re/code.



    Why Jill Abramson was fired.

    A virtual tour of the National 9/11 Memorial Museum, opening to the public May 21.

    The most commonly spoken language in each state besides English and Spanish.


    Retail Therapy

    Mahabis: slippers with detachable soles.

    Drift Light: Nighty-night.


    To sign up for StrictlyVC, click here. To advertise, click here.

  • Venture Heavyweights Sit Back as Deal Sizes Soar

    Hanging Boxing GlovesIt’s been a banner week for a number of Internet companies.

    Last Wednesday, social network Pinterest acknowledged closing on a $225 million round that valued the company at $3.8 billion. Shortly thereafter, AllThingsD reported that Snapchat, the messaging app, is now weighing a $200 million investment round that would value the company at $3.5 billion. And just yesterday, NextDoor, a social network for neighbors, raised $60 million in fresh capital.

    But the reality is that some of today’s biggest venture heavyweights have pulled back dramatically on late-stage deals.

    Two weeks ago, during a visit to Andreessen Horowitz, Marc Andreessen told me his firm has “done almost no growth investments in the last year and a half.”

    Yesterday, Ravi Viswanathan, who co-heads New Enterprise Associates’ Technology Venture Growth Equity effort, told me much the same. “If you chart our growth equity investing over the last few years, it’s been very lumpy,” said Viswanathan. “Last year, I think we did four or five growth deals. This year, I don’t think we did any.”

    That’s saying something for a firm that is right now investing a $2.6 billion fund that it raised just a year ago.

    Andreessen attributes his firm’s reluctance to chase big deals to an influx of “hot money.” The partnership is “way behind on growth [as an allocation of our third fund],” Andreessen told me, “and that’s after being way ahead on growth in 2010 and 2011, because so many investors have come in crossed over into late stage and a lot of hedge funds have crossed over, which is traditionally a sign of hot times, hot money.” He added, “What we’re trying to do is be patient. We have plenty of firepower. We’re just going to let the hot money do the high valuation things while it’s in the market. We’ll effectively sell into that.”

    That’s not to say later-stage deals don’t have their champions right now. At this week’s TechCrunch Disrupt conference, venture capitalist Bill Gurley of Benchmark told the outlet that “a global reality is that some of these companies have systems, they have networks in them, that cause early leads to always play out with really huge platforms.” People “laugh or write silly articles about the notion of a pre-revenue company having a very high valuation,” added Gurley.  But “if you talk to some of the smartest investors on Wall Street, or go talk to guys like Lee Fixel or Scott Shleifer at Tiger, they’re looking for these types of things. They’re looking for things that can become really, really big.”

    Still, Viswanathan’s concerns sound very similar to Andreessen’s when I ask him why NEA has pulled back so markedly from later stage investments.

    “It’s an amazing tech IPO market, and that drives growth,” Viswanathan observed. “But I’d say the growth deals we saw last year [were] elite companies getting high valuations. There are still great opportunities out there. But right now, it feels like there are high valuations even for the lesser-quality companies.”

    Photo courtesy of Corbis.

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