Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
scenario 1: Determine an approach and synchronize settings for consistency
Tight integration between Adobe Creative Suite 3 components, including
Acrobat 8 Professional, streamlines creative workﬂows. PDF presets, or
joboptions ﬁles, can be shared by workgroups to create PDF ﬁles consistently
and easily. One way to ensure consistent color handling in all of the CS3
components is to synchronize color settings using Adobe Bridge software,
and share color swatches among CS3 components.
CS3 color settings synchronized for high-quality press output in Adobe Bridge
A bi-coastal advertising ﬁrm, with a designer in San Francisco and a
creative director in New York, are designing a launch for an international
travel agency. The client wants a 10-page, four-color travel brochure; a
corresponding e-brochure for the company’s website, with additional
rich media and interactive elements such as audio and video; and a form
requesting information. The creative team quickly decides to standardize
on PDF technology and format because it meets all the goals and oﬀers
many time and cost-saving beneﬁts to the project.
With the client’s design specs and print service provider’s requirements,
the design team opts for a ﬂexible workﬂow that is optimized for high-
quality press output. This strategy lets team members start their project
with high-resolution, full-color RGB artwork, and later repurpose and
optimize the PDF for other output, such as lower-resolution RGB for
posting to the web. In this case, they will reuse the same source ﬁles
(InDesign and other ﬁles) when they output their PDFs for diﬀerent uses.
A workﬂow approach chosen, design team members agree to share two
custom joboptions ﬁle, one from the print provider for creating ﬁnal PDF
ﬁles for print output—and another optimized to create the smallest pos-
sible ﬁles for posting the e-brochure on the web. They simply double-click
the ﬁles to install them and make them available to all CS3 components.
They also synchronize color settings in all of their CS3 components. In
Adobe Bridge, they choose Edit > Creative Suite Color Settings, choose the
agreed-upon color space proﬁle (North America Prepress 2 for high-quality
press output, shown here), and click Apply. (Alternatively, because they
plan to repurpose their work for the web, they can synchronize their work-
space to a speciﬁc RGB color space proﬁle (such as sRGB). This approach
will produce RGB images, delivering a streamlined and uncomplicated
workﬂow that is targeted for a speciﬁc ﬁnal output. All of their CS3 appli-
cations, including Acrobat 8 Professional, now are synchronized to that
same color space proﬁle and its color management policies.
For more information, see “Color Workﬂows for Adobe Creative Suite 3” at
Why PDF in a cross-media workﬂow?
Is this your job description? “Creative professional who thrives under competitive pressure to
create designs that stand out; can manage increasingly complex projects with multiple output
options and reviews; produces best work under ever shorter deadlines and schedules; and man-
ages communication with remote and global workgroups, clients, and service providers.”
And, “Must stay current and competitive with the latest technology in an ever-changing industry.”
No worries: You have a true partner in the workforce—Adobe PDF.
In concept, PDF documents are based on device-independent rich-page content. 周is concept
spells signiﬁcant cost savings for creative professionals, service providers, clients, and users,
spread over the design, production and delivery cycles.
In reality, PDF documents oﬀer many beneﬁts in a cross-media workﬂow that repurposes artwork
and other content for diﬀerent users. Scalability, portability, and printing capabilities are key
beneﬁts. PDFs can be compressed in size to suit diﬀerent output media. Plus, a PDF ﬁle is like a
digital briefcase—it can contain video, audio, and other multimedia, along with interactive
elements such as custom navigation and links to online websites and documents, in addition to
the static text and graphics typically seen in print-based documents.
Best of all, PDF documents are considered to be virus-free, so they rarely are blocked by
corporate ﬁrewalls. PDFs can reliably be emailed, posted to websites, downloaded to local
computers and mobile devices, or printed anywhere with crisp-looking images and sharp text.
C# Word - Paragraph Processing in C#.NET
and text for endnote content IRun endnRun = endnPara.CreateARun(); endnRun.CreateText(" Endnote created!"); /Save the document doc0.Save(@""). Create Picture batch pdf to text; converting pdf to searchable text format
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
周e clarity of high-resolution images and text means that the document looks good on all displays
ranging from mobile device screens, standard CRT and LCD monitors, to large plasma displays.
A typical cross-media project
Using Adobe PDF for design means that creative pros can consistently preserve the design intent
of their documents across diﬀerent media, distribute their PDF ﬁles reliably in a variety of media,
and manage and track reviews eﬃciently. 周ey can use multifunction commenting tools in
Acrobat 8 Professional and collaborate online using emails to speed up design reviews. 周ey can
also easily optimize ﬁles for print output, and hand them oﬀ—knowing that their print service
provider will be able to reproduce their work faithfully and cost eﬀectively. 周e production
process is faster and less error-prone because a PDF ﬁle can contain all the fonts and color space
information needed to output the ﬁle correctly.
Scenario 2: Communication is key
Communication is key to a successful end-to-end workﬂow. Shared technology
in Adobe Creative Suite 3 and Acrobat 8 facilitate that communication to keep
the design-production process moving forward.
The creative team and client begin hammering out the details of the printed
travel brochure, e-brochure, and form that interested users will submit.
They ﬁnd it easy to communicate using Adobe Connect (see Scenario 4,
“Collaborating easily using Adobe PDF and Acrobat Connect.”) The creative
team begins listing all the assets needed for the project—copy and images
for the brochure; additional rich-media elements like sound bites and
animation for the website e-brochure; form data; and corporate identity
for all the pieces.
For the e-brochure of the project, the creative team asks the client for rich-
media assets in formats that InDesign supports: WAV, AIFF, and AU audio ﬁles;
QuickTime, AVI, MPEG, and SWF movie ﬁles.
Before the SF designer and NY creative director start their project, they
discuss how it will be printed—four colors, glossy stock—and talk over
these requirements with their print service provider in Indianapolis.
The print service provider requests that the ﬁnal print output ﬁle be in
PDF/X-1a format, provides the correct preset (joboptions ﬁle) for PDF ﬁle
creation, and oﬀers preﬂighting assistance prior to the ad ﬁrm handing
oﬀ ﬁnal ﬁles.
The creative team also decides the campaign’s color theme, which will
include custom colors for the client’s corporate identity. The team can
deﬁne color swatches in InDesign, Illustrator, Photoshop, Adobe Flash®
or Adobe Dreamweaver®, and then exchange those swatches across
all CS3 components for visual and color-mix consistency. To create a
set of swatches, designers choose Save Swatches for Exchange from
the Swatches panel menu, name the ﬁle and click Save. To import the
swatches into another CS3 component, they choose Load or Open
Swatches from the Swatches panel menu, locate the ASE ﬁle in Presets/
Swatches where it was saved , and click Load or Open. It’s just as easy to
share swatches, by copying the ASE ﬁle to a public server for access, or
emailing it to team members.
The designers also check out new color combinations at Kuler, an
Adobe Labs technology (http://kuler.adobe.com). This interactive site
allows exploring, creating, and sharing color themes for use online or
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
Enhancements in Adobe Creative Suite 3 and Acrobat 8 Professional make it easier than ever
for design professionals to realize their vision, and create and optimize Adobe PDF ﬁles for
many uses, by using industry standards. Using CS3, it’s easy to create PDFs in many ways:
One of the best ways to create PDFs is directly, using the Save As (Photoshop, Illustrator)
or Export feature (InDesign).
In Acrobat 8, combine documents, drawings, interactivity and rich media content in a
PDF ﬁle, or start with a blank PDF document. Rich media ﬁle formats include audio,
video, animations, 3D/VR (three dimension/virtual reality), slides, and so on. 周ese
nonproprietary ﬁle formats are supported in PDF 1.5 and later (Adobe Reader 6 or later).
In InDesign, create a cross-media PDF ﬁle using placed artwork and assets from
Photoshop, Illustrator, other PDF documents and Flash animations. (It’s also possible to
place InDesign ﬁles or pages into another InDesign document, just like any other linked
ﬁle.) Add interactivity and rich media to the InDesign document, in one of the many
audio formats (WAV, AIFF, AU) and movie formats (QuickTime, WMV, MPEG, and
SWF) that InDesign supports. 周en export a PDF optimized for speciﬁc output.
Open a PDF ﬁle created from any CS3 component in Acrobat 8 Professional, and opti-
mize and ﬁne-tune it as desired.
Rich-media PDF for
InDesign directly produces rich, full-featured PDF ﬁles; they can be further enhanced in Acrobat.
Other improvements in CS3 and Acrobat 8 Professional make it easier than ever to create PDFs:
Built-in presets make it easy to create and validate industry-standard PDF/X ﬁles,
for the blind exchange of ﬁnal print-ready pages, and PDF/A ﬁles, for archiving and
retrieving ﬁles. CS3, including Acrobat 8, can now create PDF/X-4 ﬁles, the new
standard uniquely suited to print, with its support for live transparency and layers.
In Acrobat 8, task-based menus and customizable toolbars help you work more
eﬃciently and ﬁnd the tools you need; for example, you can add Print Production
and Advanced Editing toolbars to your default set. 周e opening splash screen guides
you through eight common tasks, including combining multiple ﬁles into one PDF
Package, starting a meeting with Acrobat Connect, and initiating a server-based
Acrobat 8 Professional makes it easy to combine diverse documents such as artwork,
spreadsheets, text ﬁles, and PDF documents into a single polished PDF document,
called a package. You can optimize ﬁle sizes and reorder and change the orientation
of documents contained in a PDF package; the original ﬁles can still be opened,
read, and edited independently of other documents in the package. 周e PDF package
feature lets you keep related information together and present it in an ordered and
professional manner—perfect to quickly gather up documents for a client review.
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
Scenario 3: Creating a PDF that matches the design intent
A design team can work freely in any CS3 component before combining all the
content in an InDesign layout and converting its work directly to PDF or combining
multiple ﬁles in Acrobat 8 Professional. The CS3 components share the same PDF
presets for creating PDF documents for diﬀerent output and uses—as well as a
common, easy-to-use interface. Preﬂighting features in Acrobat 8 help produce
the best possible PDF that matches the design intent.
To create PDF ﬁles suitable for the onscreen and printed media requested
by the client, the creative team designs the travel brochure in landscape
orientation. Designers resize the artwork appropriately. They’ll create sepa-
rate PDFs for printed output and onscreen viewing.
To create the e-brochure (a PDF for onscreen viewing and electronic distribu-
tion), designers add rich-media elements to the InDesign layout, which they’ll
export as a PDF when their work is ﬁnal. For the e-brochure, the design team
gathers all the assets from the client, such as radio jingles and movie clips.
The design team can repurpose these assets for the e-brochure and the
client’s website. In the InDesign document, designers keep the movie clips
small in size, for embedding and traveling with the PDF ﬁle. They also add
interactivity with hypertext links and bookmarks, and design the form layout.
When the draft is ready for the client’s review, the designers export two PDFs
from InDesign—one for high-end print output using a PDF preset supplied
by the print provider and another for the e-brochure.
Creating a PDF using the InDesign CS3 Export PDF dialog box
Once the design process begins, using Acrobat 8 and Adobe PDF lets you set up, organize, and
manage document reviews more eﬃciently than ever with clients and other contributors. More
than just making notes on a PDF ﬁle, collaboration includes initial design discussions using PDF
and Acrobat Connect; distributing PDF ﬁles for comment and review online and with shared
servers (including by Adobe Reader 8 users); and controlling processes along the workﬂow.
Communication—and live access—is key to the give-and-take process and series of events and
connections between people that occur across the life of a project. Acrobat 8 and Adobe Connect
features help you easily gather and track feedback and ensure your success in the review process.
You save time and money by eliminating extended review cycles that involve printing and courier
charges, and you also minimize miscommunication.
Many PDF tools and features streamline reviews, collaboration, and submitting comments.
Acrobat 8 includes multifunction commenting tools and features for online, email-based col-
laboration that speeds up design reviews. 周e Attach File As Comment tool lets you embed any
related ﬁle—such as a spreadsheet, text, or audio ﬁle—at a selected location in a PDF, so that the
reader can open it for viewing or listening.
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eu feumsandre vent alit alis aliquat. Equat.
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sumsandipis niam in erit lum in esed doless-
enim quis dolobore dolore.
Ralph E. Smith
Commenting toolbar in Acrobat 8 Professional (above), and live comments added to the
illustration (le晴). Try it out: Click the sticky note to open it, and type a comment.
Use Ralph's radio
jingle in MP3
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
review management tools
In Acrobat 8, robust tools for initiating, managing, and tracking document reviews help you
accelerate feedback and approvals. Reviewers can use familiar commenting tools—sticky notes,
stamps, highlighter, pencil, strike through, callout, dimension lines, shapes, and clouds—to review
and mark up Adobe PDF ﬁles. You can merge feedback into a single ﬁle to reconcile comments.
If you want to send colleagues a document to review, you can easily initiate an email review in
Acrobat 8. 周e Send By Email For Review wizard steps you through choosing a document to
review, entering email addresses for recipients, previewing the invitation to review, and sending
a copy of the PDF document for review. To open the wizard, choose Comments > Attach for
Email Review; or choose the command from the Review & Comment pop-up menu.
When recipients double-click the attached PDF document, it opens in Acrobat or Adobe Reader.
Reviewers then can add their comments using the Comment & Markup tools; clicking Send
Comments in the Comment & Markup toolbar returns comments to the initiator. Once comments
are returned, double-clicking the email attachment opens the ﬁle in Acrobat; you can then
incorporate the comments into the original PDF.
With Acrobat 8, reviews once conducted only through email or browser so晴ware now can be
shared with groups and initiated by anyone with access to network space. 周ese shared reviews
enable an entire workgroup—including clients—to review and comment in near real-time on
work in progress and ﬁnished documents. 周e shared review is truly interactive: Participants can
see and reply to each other’s comments.
Similar to setting up an email review, you initiate a shared review by choosing Comments > Send
for Shared Review; or by choosing the command from the Review & Comment pop-up menu.
周e wizard steps you through specifying the PDF document that will store comments; how to
distribute the PDF document, either attached or accessed by a link; where to locate a PDF ﬁle copy;
specifying email addresses of reviewers; and sending an email invitation to reviewers. On opening
the PDF document, reviewers use the Review & Commenting tools to comment and mark up
the document. In a shared review, the Document Message toolbar gives options to work with
the shared document: click Publish Comments to allow other reviewers to view your comments;
click Check Comments to view comments made by other reviewers. Reviewers can even work
oﬄine; their comments will be uploaded the next time they reconnect.
Note: Anyone using Adobe Reader 7 or later can participate in document reviews with the Acrobat
commenting tools. Enhancements in Adobe Reader 8 make it easier to access documents and take
part in server-based reviews. Reviewers can ﬁll in, submit, and save forms, as well as add their
secure digital signatures.
live, web-based conferencing
It’s easy to set up live, web-based conferences using Acrobat Connect. Use Connect as a commu-
nication tool to meet online with colleagues for problem-solving and internal design discussions,
and to make client presentations. Based on the Adobe Flash® Player that’s installed on 98% of
browsers worldwide, Acrobat Connect lets you instantly collaborate and communicate in real
time with clients and colleagues with no technology or physical barriers—there’s no room to
schedule; your meeting room is always on and available. With the click of a button, you can
access the Connect start screen and begin sharing with colleagues and customers. Connect
further streamlines team collaboration because it’s integrated with Acrobat, Adobe Reader,
Adobe Bridge, and Microso晴 Oﬃce. 周is subscription service comes with a free trial period.
周e person initiating a Connect session must have Acrobat. Participants require only a browser
and the free Adobe Reader, and have no additional so晴ware costs.
To create a free trial account to try out Connect, click Start Meeting in the Tasks toolbar in
Acrobat 8, and follow the wizard to set up an account using your Adobe ID. 周e wizard walks you
through setting up a virtual meeting space where you can conduct live meetings, share what you
see on your screen with participants, and interactively work with applications, documents, and a
white board. Participants can use “pods” to chat and take notes, or conduct teleconferences.
Note: With Acrobat Connect Professional, you can conduct meetings with more than 15 people, use
rich media content, record meetings, and conduct participant surveys and quizzes.
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
Scenario 4: Collaborating easily using Adobe PDF and Acrobat Connect
A plethora of Acrobat 8 Professional tools make it easy for members of a project
team to collaborate, review their work, and communicate. These include live
Acrobat Connect sessions (web conferencing) launched from Acrobat or Adobe
Bridge; email- and network-based shared reviews initiated in Acrobat; and tools
that allow clients and team members to meet online and share ideas, show work
in progress, and discuss project details. Participants can work with either Acrobat
8 or Adobe Reader 8, and submit their review directly from the PDF.
At the bi-coastal ad agency, work has begun on the four-color travel
brochure; companion e-brochure with audio and video; and online form.
Team members begin selecting from the content they’ve assembled for
their project—brochure copy and graphics, and rich-media assets including
audio, video, animations, 3D/VR, and slides—sharing assets through email,
web servers, or as attached ﬁles inside a PDF.
After initial phone meetings and emails between the SF designer and the NY
creative director, design team members switch to Acrobat Connect for their
planning sessions and reviews, starting with discussions of rough ideas and
then going on to electronic comps.
For the big presentation to the travel ﬁrm, the ad agency sets up a session
on its Connect account. But the travel ﬁrm’s principal, who needs to
approve the campaign, is traveling overseas. The creative director emails
the URL of the Connect account to the principal’s Sao Paulo, Brazil oﬃce.
There, the principal starts Connect from Adobe Reader, enters the URL to
log onto the remote site, and using an internet browser, joins the meeting
room and views the same presentation as the rest of the team.
The print provider also logs on to view the four-color travel brochure—
including images and bleeds—and give an accurate bid on the job.
After several reviews and lots of collaboration, the client approves the
ﬁnal design. Designers and production artists ﬁnalize the ﬁles easily and
eﬃciently. To deliver the whole campaign, they convert their interim work
prepared in CS3 to a PDF package. This package assembles multiple ﬁles
in various diﬀerent formats, into one PDF ﬁle, but still allows the individual
ﬁles to be edited.
Using Connect, PDF ﬁles, annotations, chats and teleconferencing, the
project progresses at a good pace with instantaneous feedback, minimal
miscommunication, and zero courier charges!
Acrobat Connect session in progress
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
Controlling the print process and output
An eﬃcient and automated workﬂow relies on controlling documents and processes to achieve
the expected output. Using Adobe PDF, at the same time that you streamline your workﬂow
you can control your ﬁle’s output to ensure the integrity of your design and get the results you
expect. Ideally, make ﬁnal design revisions and corrections in your native ﬁles, and check them
for quality during production. For ﬁnal print output, also convert ﬁles to the PDF/X format.
Numerous PDF tools and features give you the control you need.
Acrobat 8 Professional supports the latest industry standards: PDF 1.7, PDF/A for archiving, and
PDF/X, including the new PDF/X-4 ISO dra晴 standard. Both Acrobat 8 and CS3 components sup-
port creating PDF/X-standard ﬁles—a subset of PDF—that meet high-end printing requirements
worldwide and ensure that the ﬁle is press-ready. 周e PDF/X standards eliminate many of the
common color, font, and image issues that can cause printing problems. PDF/X makes it possible
to deliver ﬁles ready for print production to nearly any print service provider with the highest
possible conﬁdence that they will print as you intended. To learn more about creating PDF/X
ﬁles from Adobe Creative Suite 3 components, see “PDF/X ﬁles and the Adobe Creative Suite 3”
File correction features
Acrobat 8 Professional features expanded preﬂight tools with more than 75 ﬁxups and corrections
built-in to automate Adobe PDF ﬁle correction and conversion. Acrobat 8 Professional also oﬀers
an easier to use interface, improved reporting including settings alerts for optimal display of
content, and inventory reports to analyze every piece of content in the PDF. Its preﬂight tool also
includes extensive Help information. 周ese ﬁle correction features help ﬁx problems before they
get to press, such as automatic correction of hairlines, downsampling image resolution, transpar-
ency ﬂattening, color conversion, and more. It’s possible to correct the ﬁles without creating a new
PDF document—which not only saves time, but preserves the correct print production settings.
In addition, you can run a preﬂight proﬁle with ﬁxups to convert a copy of the document to a
diﬀerent PDF/X standard, or create a PDF optimized for an entirely diﬀerent medium.
editing and touchup tools
Acrobat 8 features editing and touchup tools both for documents
and objects. 周e enhanced
Touchup Object tool lets you edit and alter images in the PDF or table inspector, and place images
into the PDF. 周e Touchup Object tool also lets you perform some useful, minor corrections
late in the production process, such as ﬁxing minor typographic errors, and changing the color
spaces of artwork in the PDF. For best results, use these tools for making changes late in produc-
tion, such as to correct typos or transparency problems, or to correct a PDF ﬁle when the original
native ﬁle is unavailable. Make signiﬁcant changes in the native ﬁle and then recreate PDF.
Acrobat 8 Touchup Object tool
Adobe PDF in Creative Workflows
Scenario 5: Controlling the workﬂow
Control of an end-to-end workﬂow is grounded in common PDF presets and
custom joboptions ﬁles across CS3 components; and Acrobat 8 ﬁle correction
features. For print output, an end-to-end workﬂow also utilizes PDF/X ﬁles that
meet high-end printing requirements worldwide and ensure that the ﬁle is
Contracted to handle the print job, the Indianapolis print provider customizes a
joboptions ﬁle (or preset) and preﬂight proﬁle to suit the press requirements,
in this case, a customized proﬁle to verify compliance with the PDF/X-1a
standard. The print service provider asks the creative team’s production artist
to use the customized version of the PDF/X-1a preset and a speciﬁc preﬂight
proﬁle when ﬁnalizing the PDF for print output; the provider emails the
joboptions ﬁles and proﬁles to the NY creative director, who forwards it to the
SF designer. The production artist simply double-clicks the custom preset to
install it and make it available to the CS3 components.
InDesign Export dialog box with the custom preset selected
Design team members make ﬁnal corrections to the InDesign CS3 ﬁles. Now
they’re ready to export the document directly as a PDF ﬁle. In InDesign, they
simply choose File > Export > PDF and choose the customized PDF/X-1a
preset from the print provider. As a precaution to double-check that the PDF
is print-ready, in Acrobat 8 Professional the designers select the customized
preﬂight proﬁle supplied by the print provider, and then preﬂight the ﬁle.
This method creates an industry-standard, print-ready PDF/X ﬁle that
automatically ﬁxes many of the common errors typically encountered in
this type of printing, for example, by converting colors to the correct color
space, ﬁxing hairlines, and so on. The result is a high-quality, print-ready
PDF ﬁle, exactly tailored to the print provider’s speciﬁcation.
For details on using these features, see “PDF/X Files and Adobe® Creative
Suite® 3” at www.adobe.com/designcenter/.
To create the ﬁnal e-brochure PDF with audio and video, the design team
uses a diﬀerent PDF preset. In InDesign CS3, the designers export the
document as a PDF. They choose the Smallest File Size preset, Acrobat 6
(PDF 1.5) Compatibility, which suports embedded content; and options
to Optimize for Fast Web View and Include Bookmarks, Hyperlinks, and
Interactive Elements (such as form ﬁelds). In Acrobat 8, their last task
for the e-brochure is to create the form ﬁelds for the form designed in
InDesign. To simplify creation of form ﬁelds using Acrobat 8, they choose
Forms > Run Form Field Recognition. This feature converts the static text
from InDesign into interactive form ﬁelds that can be ﬁlled. The designers
can add more interactivity, such as radio buttons and pull-down options,
before saving the ﬁle and distributing it.
InDesign Export dialog box with Smallest File Size preset, Optimize for Fast Web View
and Include Interactive Elements
other PDF uses in creative workﬂows
PDF ﬁles come in many ﬂavors. But all share important common features: 周ey retain all the
content, context, and structure of a document across multiple operating systems, to ensure that it
can be output as intended. To that end, you likely will create several diﬀerent kinds of PDF ﬁles.
PDF online posting, email distribution, or online review
Smaller in ﬁle size, this PDF may sacriﬁce some image quality due to lower resolution typically
(72 ppi), compared to high-end print resolution (300 ppi). Embed fonts to ensure accurate display
and desktop printing. For PDF ﬁles intended for online posting, including instructional materials
or brochures, consider adding security to protect them from being edited or printed. Keep ﬁles
for online postings small enough for downloading, but with enough image detail to be useful and
legible both onscreen and when printed to a desktop printer. Consider segmenting larger docu-
ments into individual ﬁles, such as chapters or topics, and then hyperlinking the ﬁles together.
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