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    Guide to Mastering Fur Stitch Technique in Machine Embroidery
    Unleashing Creativity with Fur Stitch: A Key Technique in Embroidery Digitizing
    In DGML by Pulse there is an option which also come standard to allow you to make a stitch called a fur stitch. However I like the manual way which is available in many other levels. I will illustrate both in this document. Why should you use a fur stitch ? Well a fur stitch can be used as a layer to add depth to a design, here are a few examples where the design has a fur stitch as the base layer or as an accent.
    Machine embroidery is a distinctive art form that demands mastery of specific techniques to yield remarkable designs. One such technique that can dramatically enhance your creations is the Fur Stitch. By understanding and perfecting this technique, you can revolutionize your approach to machine embroidery digitizing and transform your work into highly textured, realistic designs.
    The Essence of Machine Embroidery
    Machine embroidery thrives on precision and technique, translating intricate designs into a tangible reality. The real magic unfolds when a meticulously designed pattern gets transferred to fabric through the digitizing process, laying the groundwork for an awe-inspiring, embroidered masterpiece.

    Example 1

    Example 2 
    So what are the two methods ?  Well in DGML by Pulse if you have Maestro level you will have the option to make a stitch called a fur stitch. 

    This tool has some presets built into it . and here is what the tool stitch looks like. 

    Here is what the satin tool option looks like both are very similar. Lower density is often associated with the fur stitch as its their to add texture.

    When your using this technique your going to want to add a few layers of top stitches.  Here are the next several layers. 

    These layers are made up of similar color palettes to allow blending on the colors using various patterns, densities and  stitch types will allow you to make detailed designs.  In this case the design used the fur stitch technique for all these layers, but at a lower density of 28 spi. 

    In the above layers they used run stitches, and regular satin stitches to add the detail.  
    After you pull all the data together you get one awesome design. 

    Embracing the Fur Stitch Technique
    The fur stitch technique holds immense potential for embroiderers looking to bring lifelike texture and depth to their designs. The "fur stitch" is a digitizing technique that involves varying stitch directions and lengths to mimic the look of animal fur or fluffy textures. When used adeptly, this technique can provide stunning realism to animal-themed designs, or add an extra dimension of texture to any piece.
    How to Master the Fur Stitch Technique?
    Understand the Concept: Begin by understanding that the fur stitch is all about playing with stitch lengths and directions. The goal is to create a look that resembles fur by layering stitches over each other and varying their direction. Analyze Real Fur: Before you embark on your digitizing journey, spend time analyzing real fur, if you can. Look at the direction, length, and density of the fur. This understanding will guide you as you map out your design. Digital Implementation: Start by laying the base layer of stitches, keeping them slightly longer than normal. After that, add shorter stitches, layering them to create depth and dimension. Stitch Direction: The stitches' direction must be varied and irregular to emulate real fur. The more random the stitches are, the more natural the fur will look. Practice Makes Perfect: Don’t be disheartened if your first few attempts don’t turn out as expected. The fur stitch technique requires patience and practice to master. Keep experimenting with different stitch lengths, directions, and densities. Expanding Your Embroidery Horizons with the Fur Stitch
    Once you have honed the fur stitch technique, you’ll be amazed at how it adds depth and lifelikeness to your designs. Whether you are creating adorable stuffed animals, designing realistic wildlife scenes, or simply adding texture to an otherwise flat design, the fur stitch can elevate your work to new heights.
    Embroidery is a skill, an art that evolves with every stitch you make. The fur stitch technique is a valuable tool in your machine embroidery digitizing arsenal, capable of transforming your designs into highly realistic and textured works of art. So, keep practicing, keep experimenting, and watch your designs come alive with the fur stitch technique.
    Embrace this technique today and revolutionize your machine embroidery designs. The world of creativity awaits!
    Mastering the Art of Terry Cloth Embroidery: Needles and Threads
    The composition and properties of terry cloth
    Fabric involve a looped pile, commonly employed in the production of towels, beach robes, bath slippers, bedding, and children's linens, as well as children's toys and even bar accessories.

    Regarding the composition of terry cloth, it is primarily manufactured from cotton, linen, and less frequently, bamboo. The fabric exhibits excellent moisture absorption and does not stretch. The range of applications and the enumerated properties of terry cloth make it attractive for machine embroidery in both hobbyist and industrial contexts.
    Recently, there have been instances of incorporating synthetic fibers into the fabric composition. This slightly diminishes the quality, but does not impact the embroidery outcome when used as a base material. There are also benefits. Terry cloth with the addition of synthetic fibers is employed in crafting items such as baby bibs, resulting in soft products that can be easily laundered following breakfast and lunchtime incidents.

    Machine embroidery on terry cloth fabric requires consideration of density, thread twist, and loop height. These are the primary properties to focus on when mastering the technology of machine embroidery. The higher the loop, the greater the probability that stitches will sink into the fabric structure or will peek through the stitch coverage of the design. The thicker the material, the more likely it is that you will encounter problems when framing it, as securing the material in the embroidery hoop properly may be challenging. It is feasible but difficult; is it necessary? Let us proceed further.
    Selecting the Perfect Needle for Your Project
    When it comes to embroidering terry cloth, there's no need to stress over needle selection. The fabric can be beautifully embroidered using standard embroidery needles. However, if you do encounter issues, consider these specialized needles:
    For embroidery on loose terry fabrics, opt for needles with a rounded tip, like those designed for jersey embroidery. This type of needle gently separates the material without damaging its structure.

    When working with dense terry cloth featuring a high loop pile and a significant amount of synthetic fibers, utilize a sharp-pointed needle, such as a topstitching needle. This needle effortlessly pierces the material, preventing skipped stitches.
    Navigating Thread Choices for a Dazzling Finish
    If you've decided to embroider with metallic thread, use a needle specifically designed for this thread, as metallic threads can be finicky. When passing through the small eye of an improperly chosen needle, the thread may wear and lose its sheen, or worse, continually break.
    When embroidering on terry cloth, feel free to use any threads (cotton, polyester, wool, etc.). The primary goal is to ensure the threads are durable and wear-resistant. Viscose and metallic threads may be less tolerant of frequent washing and poorly compatible with bleach and other chemicals used in laundering.

    Advice on selecting the bobbin thread might not be groundbreaking. Use a standard bobbin thread (either black or white, depending on the color scheme of the design). The thickness of the bobbin thread depends less on the properties of the chosen material and more on the idiosyncrasies of your embroidery machine. Some machines, for instance, have been observed to be incompatible with very thin bobbin threads (No. 200).
    When embroidering on terry towels, consider using a bobbin thread that matches the color of the embroidered layer. In this case, the reverse side will appear more elegant. Keep in mind that this approach will result in denser embroidery.
    Embroidery Digitizing for Chenille
    Unlike in every day embroidery  design for Chenille your will want to make sure your artwork is formed properly, this means you should review the artwork tools in previous blogs these Tools as its vital that you have a good understanding on how to reduce nodes, split anchors, join anchors and edit nodes.The artwork converting process is also very demanding on your computer some computers even new ones can cash when converting complex embroidery designs.
    Computer Recommendations for Chenille Digitizers
    Its very important to have a well tuned digitizing computer, I recommend a Pentium 4 or equivalent Quad core computer with Windows 7 or Windows 8 64 Bit with 8 to 16 GB of ram. I also recommend the fastest chip and at least a 64 MB video card for working on Chenille. If your computer is not fast enough you will have a lot of idle time when converting your large file.
    When you have a vector file to convert check that all shapes are closed. Not doing this can sometimes cause undesirable results. Somes times it easier to convert them in sections versus the whole design.
    Chenille Basic Example
    Here is an image file and a Chenille Stitch file.

    Most Chenille digitizers choose to use the option of creating the art work first and convert it to chenille, I have found that most people who use chenille do the art of the design and convert each section on its own. 

    Chenille Basic Example
    Step 1 Load the artwork into Tajima Image … Load
    Step 2 Trace the red outline Using the artwork tool trace the red make a duplicate of this for later
    Step 3 Convert the art work to Chenille Right click ..go to .. Convert segment too choose chenille
    Step 4 Turn off all but the Chain Walk See Below 

    You should now have a chain walk of the image.

    Chenille Basic Example  
    Step 5 Highlight the artwork , right click , goto transform , Choose offset, Copy offset ,
    specify distance should be -.03 to -.05 

    Step 6 Manually add a color Change,
    Step 7 Convert the art work to Chenille Right click Go to Convert segment too choose chenille
    Step 8 Turn off all but the Chain Walk See FIG 4 previously for example

    Step 9 Add the Spiro Moss Fills of the areas indicate in white,
    again using the artwork Tool to draw with and convert it to Spiral Chenille

    Step 10 Make Sure you have 1 Chain and the Moss Fill should be Spiro

    Step 11 Now you need to trace the B with the artwork tool so the design looks like Below

    Setting should be similar 

    Now you should be able to make a wide range of Chenille, Spiro Chenill and Mixed embroidery design with chenille depending on your machine. 
    Puckering [also known as cupping] is the gathering of material in an embroidery design which results in noticeable mounds of fabric and/or curled designs. This is undesirable in quality stitching and when it occurs, the cause of the problem should be determined and corrected. There are a number of factors which can contribute to puckering and they include:
    Embroidery design
    Often design stitch densities are simply too high and editing is required to reduce this density. A quality digitized design will produce a stitchout which compliments and flows with the garment .... not protect it, like a layer of armor.
    Insufficient or improper underlay stitching can also lead to puckering. Underlay stitches serve a number of purposes and one of them is to attach the material being stitched to the stabilizer before the actual top stitching begins. This helps to control some of the “push - pull” effect which will occur during stitching. Long stitch lengths tend to apply more “pull” to the material being stitched than short ones. Sometimes puckering  can be reduced or eliminated by using shorter stitch lengths. For example, reduce 6 mm long stitches to 3 or 4 mm. Stitch direction can contribute to puckering. Designs having the majority of fill stitches running in the same direction or those that do not take into account the bias of the material being stitched, can produce puckering. If possible, direction of stitching should vary from one fill area to another and should run at an angle to the bias of the material. Improper pathing can also cause puckering. Stitching the outside areas of the design first and working towards the inside can result in the material being “pushed up” in the center. Generally, it is best to have a design stitch from the center - out [as much as possible].

    Little Feet In Hands embroidery design
    Stitching without sufficient, proper stabilization can produce puckering [especially in lighter and/or problem materials]. As a general rule in embroidery, consider using a quality 2 - 3 oz. cut-away for most jobs because not only does the cut-away offer the best support during stitching, it also continues this support for the life of the garment. Switch to specialty stabilizers [tear-aways, mesh, water solubles, etc.] only when the job warrants it. 
    Using a large hoop for a small design can lead to excessive movement and shifting of material .... which in turn can result in puckering. In order to limit material movement and reduce the chance of puckering, always use the smallest hoop possible and when hooping, the material / stabilizer should be taunt [but not stretched] in the hoop.
    Thread tensions
    An embroidery machine with excessively high thread tensions can cause unnecessary “pull” on the material beingstitched, which in turn can contribute to puckering. Properly tensioned, smooth, consistent running top and bobbin threads go a long way in creating a quality stitchout and help reduce problems like puckering.
    Materials being stitched
    Some materials [like nylon, silk, and light knits spandex and jersey materiasl] simply tend to be more prone to puckering than heavier, more stable ones [denim, fleece, heavy cotton, etc.] and when working with these more problematic materials, the embroiderer will have to do all that they can to eliminate the potential for puckering. Proper editing of designs, good stabilization , good hooping practices and avoiding overly tight thread tensions all contribute to reduced puckering problems. Use the above information on puckering as a guide. However as with most things in embroidery, each job will offer  its own variables and challenges which often need to be dealt with on an individual basis.
    Are you a newbie in the exciting world of machine embroidery? Don't worry, we've got your back! Learning the ropes can be a little intimidating, but with a little bit of guidance and some practice, you'll be stitching like a pro in no time. Here are six tips that will help you master this craft and create stunning designs.

    American military boot embroidery design
    Invest in High-Quality Supplies
    Before you start embroidering, make sure you have the right tools. The essential supplies you need are thread, bobbins, backing (also called stabilizer), needles, and good quality scissors. Invest in high-quality supplies designed for machine embroidery that are compatible with your machine. It's crucial to purchase from a reputable source, like Embroideres studio library.
    Read Your Machine Manual
    Your machine manual is your ultimate guide to understanding how your embroidery machine works. It provides valuable information on how to thread your machine, change needles or bobbins, use stabilizers, and access different types of stitches and embroidery patterns. By familiarizing yourself with your machine's features and functions, you'll be able to create designs with ease and confidence.

    Christmas modern ball embroidery design
    Learn How to Hoop Correctly
    Hooping is the process of securing the fabric in the embroidery hoop to ensure that it stays in place while you stitch. Learning how to hoop correctly is essential to producing high-quality embroidery. Make sure you choose the right size hoop for the job, and use a stabilizer that's large enough to fit your hoop. Remember, you want your fabric to be taut, but not stretched, to prevent distortion and puckering.
    Don't Digitize - Buy Quality Designs
    Digitizing is a complex process that requires specialized skills and software. Instead of trying to digitize designs yourself, focus on mastering the operation of your machine. There are plenty of websites that sell high-quality digitized designs that you can use. Make sure to purchase from reputable sites, and avoid designs that violate copyright and trademark laws.
    Practice Makes Perfect
    The more you practice, the better you'll get at embroidery. Start with simple projects and work your way up to more complex designs. Experiment with different fabrics, backings, and threads to see what works best for you. Don't be afraid to make mistakes - it's all part of the learning process. The key is to keep practicing and learning from your mistakes.

    Dandelion embroidery design 3
    Join an Embroidery Group
    Joining an embroidery group or forum is an excellent way to connect with other embroiderers and learn new tips and tricks. You can share your work, ask for advice, and get inspiration from other members. Facebook groups are an excellent place to start, but there are also many other online communities you can join.
    In conclusion, mastering the art of machine embroidery takes time and practice. By following these six essential tips, you'll be on your way to creating beautiful designs that will impress everyone. Remember to invest in high-quality supplies, read your machine manual, hoop correctly, buy quality designs, practice, and join an embroidery group. Good luck and happy stitching!
    Are you new to the world of machine embroidery? One of the first terms you'll hear is "backing" or "stabilizer." Embroidery backings are essential for creating stability when machine embroidering on any fabric, particularly stretchy knits and polyester performance shirts. When it comes to starting an embroidery project, choosing the right stabilizer is one of the most important decisions you'll make. Proper stabilization is the foundation of excellent embroidery, and choosing the wrong stabilizer can lead to poor results. In this article, we'll take a closer look at embroidery stabilizers and help you make informed decisions when starting your next embroidery project.

    Fashion teddy bear embroidery design
    What is an Embroidery Stabilizer?
    If you've ever worn an embroidered shirt, you've probably seen embroidery backing before. It's the fabric that sits behind the stitches, providing support during the embroidery process. Embroidery backings are typically wet-laid nonwovens, which means they're made up of random fibers held together by a binder. The non-directional nature of nonwoven backings makes them strong and stable for use as embroidery stabilizers. However, it's important to use nonwovens specifically designed for machine embroidery. Some people advocate using things like coffee filters, newspaper, or paper towels as backing, but these products can break up during embroidery, causing excessive lint in your bobbin cases and machine parts.
    What are the Different Types of Embroidery Backing?
    There are three major types of embroidery stabilizers: Cut Away, Tear Away, and Water Soluble. Most backings come in different weights, usually advertised as ounces per square yard. The heavier the backing, the more stability it usually provides. A good backing supplier will sell many different weights, types, and sizes of stabilizer in both pre-cut sheets and on rolls.

    Mosaic horse embroidery design
    Cut Away Backings
    Cut Away backings provide the most stability and remain on the garment, keeping it stable after being embroidered. With a Cut Away backing, after you finish embroidering, you cut away the excess backing close to the design, and the rest stays on the fabric. For beginner embroiderers, we always recommend using a cutaway with most unstable fabrics and anything you're going to wear. Cut Aways are inherently more stable and will be more forgiving with some of the mistakes you make when you're new to machine embroidery. They're a great choice for stretchy knits and polyester performance shirts because they prevent embroidered designs from stretching with repeat wearing and washing.
    Tear Away Backings
    Tear Away backings are removed, or torn away, from the fabric after embroidery. They're generally less stable than cutaways and are used for light support, on less stretchy fabrics, and items where the back may be visible, like towels and linens. With Tear Away stabilizers, you just tear away the backing when you finish embroidering. For large commercial shops, this can speed up the entire embroidery process when encountering large jobs. Tear Away can also be used in conjunction with a Cut Away to provide additional support during embroidery without adding additional bulk to the finished garment.
    Water Soluble Stabilizers
    Water Soluble Stabilizers dissolve when immersed in water. There are two types of Water Soluble Stabilizers (WSS) – a film type called Badgemaster and a nonwoven fabric type called Vilene. Both work the same way, and it's personal preference which one you use. WSS should mostly be used for free-standing lace (FSL) type applications, where you need the backing to 100% disappear. Remember, this backing dissolves in water, so if you use it as a regular stabilizer, you'll lose stabilization under the
    Embroidery is a fantastic way to give your items a fashionable touch. From T-shirts to baseball caps, embroidery has been a favored decorative option for ages due to its aesthetic appeal and longevity. But not all materials are created equal when it comes to achieving the ideal stitch.
    Numerous factors must be taken into consideration when selecting a fabric for custom embroidery. Although most apparel items can be embroidered, selecting the right fabric can make all the difference.
    Here's a simple guide to help you choose the best fabric for embroidery.
    Why is Fabric Selection So Crucial? Embroidery, even when done by embroidery machine, is a delicate process. The designs can appear different on various fabrics, which is why embroiderers consider more than just the look and feel of a material. The material's construction is also considered when selecting the perfect fabric for an embroidery project.

    Windy morning embroidery design
    Most fabrics, including cotton, silk, linen, and wool, are woven, but their durability is determined by how tightly the material is woven. The tightness of a fabric's weave is referred to as its thread count. Non-woven fabrics such as felt are very robust and do not stretch much at all.
    Challenging Fabrics Embroidery can be challenging if the weave of a particular material is not tight enough. Fabric that is not robust enough to support the weight of the design can become puckered or even tear. As a result, knits and other lightweight fabrics can be challenging fabrics for the embroidery process.
    Don't despair if you encounter such fabrics. Many embroiderers use a stabilizer, an additional piece of material that helps support designs on flimsy fabrics. Stabilizers are often used to embroider knit T-shirts without puckering or other issues. However, some dense stitching designs can still be too heavy for knit fabrics, even with stabilizers.

    Wild cheetah embroidery design
    Durable Fabrics So, which fabrics are the go-to choices for embroidery? Cotton, linen, silk, and wool are all popular options because they are tightly woven fabrics. This creates a stable surface, which is perfect for embroidery. These fabrics can support denser and more complex patterns than lightly woven fabrics.
    Cotton is frequently used to embroider handkerchiefs, T-shirts, and aprons. Jersey fabric is a bit stretchier but is usually made from a combination of cotton, wool, and synthetic fabrics, making it another excellent choice for embroidery designs (especially with the aid of a stabilizer). Cotton/polyester blends are another fantastic T-shirt option that offers greater breathability than cotton.
    Other Factors to Consider When selecting a fabric for an embroidered item, there are several things to keep in mind, in addition to the fabric itself. You should also consider the color contrast between the thread and fabric of your item. Low-contrast color combinations may render delicate embroidery difficult to see.
    It's also essential to consider the size of your design on the item. A tiny embroidered logo may look fantastic on a baseball cap, but it may get lost in the fabric of a T-shirt or jacket.
    Embroidery designs is a delicate art that requires expertise to achieve the best possible results. The experienced team at Full Press Apparel is here to assist you in selecting the ideal fabric for your custom items, as well as the colors, design, and desired appearance.
    Embroidery is an art form that requires patience, skill, and the right materials to achieve beautiful results. One crucial component that every experienced embroiderer knows is stabilizer. The use of stabilizer helps to support your fabric and thread, ensuring that your design is aligned, and your fabric doesn't distort or pucker. In this article, we'll answer some of the most common questions about stabilizers and provide you with a machine embroidery stabilizer guide to help you get professional results.
    What Brand Of Stabilizer Should You Use?
    When it comes to choosing the right brand of stabilizer, we recommend buying from a reliable embroidery source online or supporting your local dealer and using the brand they sell. In most cases, we shop for stabilizers based on price point rather than who they're made by because most stabilizers are created by a handful of main manufacturers and then white-labeled by different embroidery brands. However, avoid purchasing stabilizers from "big box stores" such as Walmart or Michaels. While you may save a few bucks, the quality of the stabilizer is usually subpar, and you won't get a consistent stitch.
    Why Is Stabilizer So Important?
    Stabilizer is the foundation of your embroidery, and it's essential to use the proper stabilizer for the best results. Without it, the registration of the design may be off, and you might experience puckering or distortion of the fabric. Think of stabilizer as the glue that holds everything together. Your choice of stabilizer can "make or break" your stitch out, and a poorly stabilized fabric can cause your design to look unprofessional.
    The Main Types of Embroidery Stabilizers and When to Use Them
    There are three types of embroidery stabilizers: tear away, wash away, and cut away. Each of these stabilizers is also available as fusible or tacky. The type of stabilizer you should use depends on the fabric you're using.

    Use Cut Away stabilizer if the fabric has any stretch – t-shirts, sweatshirts, knits, etc. Use Tear Away stabilizer if the fabric is stable woven. Use Wash Away if using a sheer fabric or freestanding lace design such as our Vintage Lace, 3D Flowers, 3D Butterflies, or 3D Leaves, etc. In addition to the three types of stabilizers, most brands also have specialty products to use in your embroidery designs . These include fabric preps that help stabilize fabrics that unravel, distort, or pucker. They add stitch counts to your fabric, so it's ideal to use with a heavy stitch count design. There are also products that add varying textures. They add a firm shape or a soft foam shape, which help with applique without adding any bulk and cover the stitches so they won't irritate your skin. These products do not replace stabilizer but can be used with tear away or cut away stabilizers.
    In conclusion, if you're looking to achieve professional results with your embroidery, it's crucial to understand stabilizers and the different types available. Using the right stabilizer for your fabric type will ensure that your designs machine embroidery looks its best, without any puckering or distortion. By following this machine embroidery stabilizer guide, you'll be on your way to creating beautiful, high-quality embroidery that stands out from the rest. And always remember, a well-stabilized fabric is the key to a successful embroidery project.
    Are you looking to add some fun and creativity to your embroidery designs? Look no further than applique machine embroidery! Not only are these designs fun to create, but they also look and feel great. If you're new to the world of applique, don't worry - it's easier than it seems. In this beginner's guide, we'll show you how to create beautiful and fun designs using applique from our embroidery library .

    Funny dog applique free embroidery design
    What is Applique Embroidery design?
    In its simplest form, applique embroidery is a technique where smaller pieces of fabric are attached and sewn within the design. This creates a unique and textured look that's perfect for adding personality to any project.
    Why Choose Applique Embroidery?
    One of the main reasons why applique embroidery is so popular is its versatility. With this technique, you can choose from a variety of fabric types and patterns to create a design that's uniquely yours. Additionally, applique embroidery is a great way to reduce the total stitch count in a design. By replacing larger fill areas with a simple sheet of fabric, you'll have less run time on your machine without sacrificing the overall look of the design.

    How to Create Applique Embroidery Designs
    Now that you know the basics, it's time to get started! Here's a step-by-step guide to creating your first applique embroidery design:
    Rooster kitchen potholder free embroidery design
    Choose your fabric. Select the fabric you want to use for the applique design. Make sure it's a good quality fabric that will hold up well through the embroidery process. Hoop your fabric. Once you have your fabric selected, it's time to hoop it up. Make sure the fabric is stretched taut and secured tightly in the hoop. Digitize your design. Using embroidery software, create your design and digitize it for the applique technique. Keep in mind that you'll need to create a separate file for the fabric piece that will be appliqued. Stitch the placement line. The first step in the embroidery process is to stitch the placement line for the fabric piece. This line will help you properly align the fabric in the design. Place your fabric. Once the placement line is stitched, it's time to place your fabric. Simply lay the fabric piece over the placement line and secure it in place. Stitch the tack-down stitch. The next step is to stitch the tack-down stitch, which will secure the fabric in place. Trim the excess fabric. After the tack-down stitch is complete, trim the excess fabric from around the edges of the design. Stitch the finishing stitch. Finally, stitch the finishing stitch to complete your applique embroidery design. In conclusion, if you're looking to add some creativity and fun to your embroidery designs, applique machine embroidery is a great option. With a little bit of practice and patience, anyone can create beautiful and unique designs using this technique. So why not give it a try? We guarantee you won't be disappointed!
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