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Best Business Opportunities in Bahrain, Middle East - Identification and Selection of right Project, Thrust areas for Investment, Industry Startup and Entrepreneurship

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E–WASTE RECYCLING PLANT - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

E-waste is a popular, informal name for electronic products nearing the end of their useful life. Computers, televisions, VCRs, stereos, copiers, and fax machines are common electronic products. While there is no generally accepted definition of e-waste, in most cases, e-waste comprises of relatively expensive and essentially durable products used for data processing, telecommunications or entertainment in private households and businesses. According to the recent survey, electronic discards are one of the fastest growing segments of our nation's waste stream. Electronic wastes, e-waste , e-scrap , or Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment ( WEEE ) is a description of surplus, obsolete, broken or discarded electrical or electronic devices. According to the OECD, any appliance using an electric power supply that has reached its end-of-life would come under WEEE. Technically, electronic waste is the component which is dumped or disposed or discarded rather than recycled, including residue from reuse and recycling operations. Because loads of surplus electronics are frequently coming led (good, recyclable, and non-recyclable), several public policy advocates apply the term e-waste broadly to all surplus electronics. WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the EU, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. Within each sector a complex set of heterogeneous secondary wastes is created. However, there exist huge variations in the nature of electronic wastes between sectors, and treatment regimes appropriate for one cannot be readily transferred to another. There is also a lack of definition around the specific details of the treatment requirements of WEEE. It is therefore, the process of recycling of components containing hazardous compounds such as halogenated chlorides and bromides used as flame-retardants in plastics, Copper, PVC sheathing of wires etc., has emerged as a life threatening process, as recycling of such materials produces harmful dioxins. Land filling e-waste, one of the most widely used methods of disposal, is prone to hazards because of leachate which often contains heavy water resources. Older landfill sites and uncontrolled dumps pose a much greater danger of releasing hazardous emissions. Mercury, Cadmium and Lead are among the most toxic leachates. Market survey WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the India, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. Within each sector a complex set of heterogeneous secondary wastes is created. Although treatment requirements are complicated, the sources from any one sector possess many common characteristics. However, there exist huge variations in the nature of electronic wastes between sectors, and treatment regimes appropriate for one cannot be readily transferred to another. The first comprehensive study to estimate the annual generation of e-waste in India and answer the questions above is being undertaken up by the National WEEE Taskforce. So far the preliminary estimates suggest that total WEEE generation in India is approximately 1, 46,000 tons per year. The top states in order of highest contribution to WEEE include Maharashtra, Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, Uttar Pradesh, West Bengal, Delhi, Karnataka, Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh and Punjab. The city wise ranking of largest WEEE generators is Mumbai, Delhi, Bangalore, Chennai, Kolkata, Ahmadabad, Hyderabad, Pune, Surat and Nagpur. Almost 50% of the PC's sold in India are products from the secondary market and are re-assembled on old components. The remaining market share is covered by multinational manufacturers (30%) and Indian brands (22%).
Plant capacity: 2164500 kgs. /annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 233 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 500 Lakhs
Return: 22.00%Break even: 49.00%
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Packaged Drinking Water - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Water is the necessity of our daily life, it’s so important for us that we need clean, safe and sanitary water every day, and usually there’s a more strict inspection standard in the more advanced country. Potable spring waters containing, sulphur, iron, magnesium and other mineral salts occurring in certain regions are claimed to be beneficial to human metabolism. There are two kinds of drinking water in the market. One is the natural water, which is called mineral water. The other is processed water coming from underground or from the pipe of water plant, which is called R.O. water, space water or pure water. Mineral water comes from natural springs. It contains a lot of various kinds of chemical goods such as potassium, magnesium and calcium, which are healthy to our body. After the water is filtered and sterilized properly, it’s our first choice to use it. However, the shortcoming is that the source of mineral water is limited. On the other side, pure water doesn’t contain any nutrition, but it’s easy to be obtained and very clean after being processed. It tastes good with PH value 5-7?that’s the reason why people like it very much. Pure water is processed through different stages of a filter system such as sand, carbon, and Reversed Osmosis System. The water is passed from 5 micron through 1 to 0.2 micron filter. After that, pure water can be filtered to remove harmful materials with an efficiency of 96%. Uses Mineral water is bottled under very hygienic conditions under strict quality control before being marketed. Its major use is in five star Hotels and Hospitals where good quality pure water is required for potable purposes. It is marketed at places and regions where hygienic drinking water is not freely available. Market Survey Bottled Water Bottled water industry, colloquially called, the mineral water industry, is a symbol of a new lifestyle and health-consciousness emerging in India. While a large segment of the population is struggling to get access to potable water supply, a new generation - especially in the urban areas - is getting accustomed to bottled water paying handsome prices. The total size of the bottled water market in India is estimated at Rs 20 bn. What is amazing is that people are prepared to pay Rs 10 or more for a litre of 'simple' water - especially when the cost of material input is negligible. The cost of packaging can be as high as 15% to 35% of the price of the product. In bottled water market, the cost of entry and the cost of exit is low. One does not require much equipment to make bottled water. The bottled water market is growing at a rapid rate of around 20% a year (down from 50 to 60%). At this growth rate, the market is estimated to overtake the soft drinks market soon. Multi-nationals Coca-Cola, Pepsi, Nestle and others are trying to grab a significant share of the market. There are more than 1800 brands in the unorganized sector. The small players account for nearly 19% of the total market. Nevertheless, per capita consumption of bottled water in India is less than half a litre per year, compared to 111 litres in France and 45 litres in the US. The consumption of smaller packs (500 ml) has increased perceptibly by around 140%. Even school children are carrying the 500-ml packs in their school-bags. The 20 litre jars have found phenomenal acceptance in households and in work places. The growth trends in packaged drinking water and a growing demand is indicative of the fact that water and its variants will be the single largest beverage category, growing and becoming at least 20 times of the current market size within the next 10-12 years. The BIS certification was made mandatory for the segment from April 2001. The bottled water was classified as food and has been brought under the Prevention of Food Adulteration Act. The producers have to adhere to rules pertaining to colour, odour, taste, turbidity, total dissolved solids and aerobic microbial count. Few Major Players are as under:- Ajay Enterprises Ltd. Akash Housing Ltd. [Merged] Aradhana Snack Foods Co. Bikaji Marketing Ltd. Bisleri International Pvt. Ltd. Durgapur Projects Ltd. G E I Foods Ltd. Golden Anchor Pvt. Ltd. Jagatjit Industries Ltd. Keventer Agro Ltd. Mohan Meakin Ltd. Mount Everest Mineral Water Ltd. N E P C Agro Foods Ltd. Nuway Organic Naturals India Ltd. Orient Beverages Ltd. Parle Bisleri Pvt. Ltd. [Merged] Parle International Pvt. Ltd. Pepsico India Holdings Pvt. Ltd. Pondicherry Agro Service & Inds. Corp. Ltd. Rose Valley Inds. Ltd. Sparkle Foods Ltd. Sri Sarvaraya Sugars Ltd. Surat Beverages Ltd. Vaarad Ventures Ltd. Vijay Shanthi Builders Ltd.
Plant capacity: 210 Lakhs Nos. /annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 719 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 1736 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 56.00%
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Packaged Drinking Water - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

As the name implies, the mineral water is the purified water fortified with requisite amounts of minerals. It is either obtained from natural resources like spring and drilled wells or it is fortified artificially by blending and treating with mineral salts. Bottled water is the most dynamic market of all the food and beverage industry. Its major use is in five star Hotels and Hospitals where good quality pure water is required for potable purposes. It is marketed at places and regions where hygienic drinking water is not freely available. The foreigners consumed it in large quantity for drinking purpose. The total size of the bottled water market in India is estimated at Rs 20 bn. In bottled water market, the cost of entry and the cost of exit is low. One does not require much equipment to make bottled water. The bottled water market is growing at a rapid rate of around 20% a year. At this growth rate, the market is estimated to overtake the soft drinks market soon. Few Major Players are listed below: Ajay Enterprises Ltd. Akash Housing Ltd. [Merged] Aradhana Snack Foods Co. Bikaji Marketing Ltd. Bisleri International Pvt. Ltd. Durgapur Projects Ltd. G E I Foods Ltd. Golden Anchor Pvt. Ltd. Jagatjit Industries Ltd. Keventer Agro Ltd. Mohan Meakin Ltd. Mount Everest Mineral Water Ltd. N E P C Agro Foods Ltd. Nuway Organic Naturals India Ltd. Orient Beverages Ltd. Parle Bisleri Pvt. Ltd. [Merged] Parle International Pvt. Ltd. Pepsico India Holdings Pvt. Ltd. Pondicherry Agro Service & Inds. Corpn. Ltd. Rose Valley Inds. Ltd. Sparkle Foods Ltd. Sri Sarvaraya Sugars Ltd. Surat Beverages Ltd. Vaarad Ventures Ltd. Vijay Shanthi Builders Ltd.
Plant capacity: 3000000 Ltrs. /AnnumPlant & machinery: 24 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: 112 Lakhs
Return: 24.00%Break even: 62.00%
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E–Waste Recycling Plant - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

E-waste is a popular, informal name for electronic products nearing the end of their useful life. While there is no generally accepted definition of e-waste, in most cases, e-waste comprises of relatively expensive and essentially durable products used for data processing, telecommunications or entertainment in private households and businesses. Electronic wastes, e-waste, e-scrap, or Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment (WEEE) are a description of surplus, obsolete, broken or discarded electrical or electronic devices. WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the India, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. So far the preliminary estimates by the National WEEE Taskforce suggest that total WEEE generation in India is approximately 1, 46,000 tons per year. This give rise to the demand of recycling plants to reuse/recycle the waste from electronics world.
Plant capacity: 2164500 kgs. /annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 233 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 500 Lakhs
Return: 22.91%Break even: 49.81%
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E–Waste Recycling Plant - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Electronic wastes, "e-waste", "e-scrap", or "Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment" ("WEEE") is a description of surplus, obsolete, broken or discarded electrical or electronic devices. Technically, electronic "waste" is the component which is dumped or disposed or discarded rather than recycled, including residue from reuse and recycling operations. Because loads of surplus electronics are frequently commingled (good, recyclable, and non-recyclable), several public policy advocates apply the term "e-waste" broadly to all surplus electronics. E-Waste Recycling Technology Used in India: Decontamination, Dismantling, Pulverization/ Hammering, Shredding, Density separation using water, E-waste trade value chain, Environmentally Sound E-waste Treatment Technology, CRT treatment technology. WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the India, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. Within each sector a complex set of heterogeneous secondary wastes is created. Although treatment requirements are complicated, the sources from any one sector possess many common characteristics. However, there exist huge variations in the nature of electronic wastes between sectors, and treatment regimes appropriate for one cannot be readily transferred to another. New entrepreneurs can well venture in this sector.
Plant capacity: 2164500 Kgs /AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 233 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 526 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 46.00%
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E–Waste Recycling Plant - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Electronic wastes, "e-waste", "e-scrap", or "Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment" ("WEEE") is a description of surplus, obsolete, broken or discarded electrical or electronic devices. Technically, electronic "waste" is the component which is dumped or disposed or discarded rather than recycled, including residue from reuse and recycling operations. Because loads of surplus electronics are frequently commingled (good, recyclable, and non-recyclable), several public policy advocates apply the term "e-waste" broadly to all surplus electronics. E-Waste Recycling Technology Used in India: Decontamination, Dismantling, Pulverization/ Hammering, Shredding, Density separation using water, E-waste trade value chain, Environmentally Sound E-waste Treatment Technology, CRT treatment technology. WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the India, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. Within each sector a complex set of heterogeneous secondary wastes is created. Although treatment requirements are complicated, the sources from any one sector possess many common characteristics. However, there exist huge variations in the nature of electronic wastes between sectors, and treatment regimes appropriate for one cannot be readily transferred to another. New entrepreneurs can well venture in this sector.
Plant capacity: 2164500 Kgs /AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs. 233 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 526 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 46.00%
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E–Waste Recycling Plant - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Electronic wastes, "e-waste", "e-scrap", or "Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment" ("WEEE") is a description of surplus, obsolete, broken or discarded electrical or electronic devices. Technically, electronic "waste" is the component which is dumped or disposed or discarded rather than recycled, including residue from reuse and recycling operations. Electronic Waste – or e-waste – is the term used to describe old, end-of-life electronic appliances such as computers, laptops, TVs, DVD players, mobile phones, mp3 players etc. which have been disposed of by their original users. Composition of e-waste is very diverse and differs in products across different categories. It contains more than 1000 different substances, which fall under “hazardous” and “non-hazardous” categories. Broadly, it consists of ferrous and non-ferrous metals, plastics, glass, wood & plywood, printed circuit boards, concrete and ceramics, rubber and other items. Iron and steel constitutes about 50% of the e-waste followed by plastics (21%), non-ferrous metals (13%) and other constituents. Non-ferrous metals consist of metals like copper, aluminium and precious metals ex. silver, gold, platinum, palladium etc. The presence of elements like lead, mercury, arsenic, cadmium, selenium, and hexavalent chromium and flame-retardants beyond threshold quantities in e-waste classifies them as hazardous waste. WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the India, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. Within each sector a complex set of heterogeneous secondary wastes is created. Although treatment requirements are complicated, the sources from any one sector possess many common characteristics. However, there exist huge variations in the nature of electronic wastes between sectors, and treatment regimes appropriate for one cannot be readily transferred to another. As a whole E–Waste Recycling is a good project for entrepreneurs for investment.
Plant capacity: Monitor : 3000 Pcs. /annum,Plastic Dana: 1559 MT/annum,Copper Wire Scraps: 7.5 MT/annum,Glass from CRT : 105 MT/annum,Other Metals: 450 MT/annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 233 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 526 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 46.00%
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Rickshaw/Cycle Tyre & Tubes - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

Bicycle and rickshaw tyres & tubes are the backbone of the bicycle and rickshaw. There are few numbers of organized manufacturing companies which are engaged in the quality grade cycles tyres and tubes and few unorganized private companies also engaged to manufacture bicycle/rickshaw tyres. Bicycles/rickshaw continues to be the principal mode of transport for the low and middle income families. This is because the bicycle is both environment and people friendly. India is the largest producer of bicycles next only to china. It Produces around 1.26 crore bicycles every year; with almost each day witnessing new designs, colours and features. Today, the Indian bicycle manufacturing and bicycle parts industry is widely recognized for its quality standards in the international market. The Indian bicycle industry over the years has introduced a variety of new models of bicycles, viz, sports and high-tech models, both for domestic and export market. Ludhiana in Punjab is popularly known as the bicycle capital of the country, accounting for as much as 80 per cent of the bicycles and bicycle parts manufactured in India. Kanpur, Mumbai, Sonepat (Haryana), Chennai and Kolkata are the other important production centres for manufacture of bicycles and bicycle parts. To be sure, with over 10 million cycles being sold in the country last year, India is one of the largest markets for cycles the world ever. Though the character of the Indian market is different (it still remains a vastly semi-urban and rural phenomenon), there are indications that it will soon tow the international line.
Plant capacity: Rickshaw & Cycle Tyres : 1,500.00 Nos./Day,Rickshaw & Cycle Tubes: 1,500.00 Nos./Day Plant & machinery: 128 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 570 Lakhs
Return: 26.00%Break even: 72.00%
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Solar Panel

A solar panel is a collection of solar cells. Lots of small solar cells spread over a large area can work together to provide enough power to be useful. The more light that hits a cell the more electricity it produces, so spacecraft are usually designed with solar panels that can always be pointed at the Sun even as the rest of the body of the spacecraft moves around, much as a tank turret can be aimed independently of where the tank is going. Solar panel refers either to a photovoltaic module, a solar thermal energy panel, or to a set of solar photovoltaic (PV) modules electrically connected and mounted on a supporting structure. A PV module is a packaged, connected assembly of solar cells. Solar panels can be used as a component of a larger photovoltaic system to generate and supply electricity in commercial and residential applications. Uses Assemblies of photovoltaic cells are used to make solar modules which generate electrical power from sunlight, as distinguished from a "solar thermal module" or "solar hot water panel." The electrical energy generated from solar modules, colloquially referred to as solar power, is an example of solar energy. The PV MARKET has been on an upward trend for years now. The market is expected to continue to grow until 2050. The demand far outstrips supply and there is a huge gap to be filled. In India, there is about 1.4 GW of module manufacturing capacity and this is expected to increase in the future since the solar PV segment is one part of the entire value chain where the barriers to entry is relatively low. Thus, as an entrepreneur, solar module production offers an exciting opportunity to you. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Central Electronics Ltd. • Environ Energy-Tech Services Ltd. • Epic Energy Ltd. • Euro Multivision Ltd. • H B L Power Systems Ltd. • Helios Photo Voltaic Ltd. • I T I Ltd. • Indosolar Ltd. • J S W Green Energy Ltd. • Jupiter Solar Power Ltd. • N E P C India Ltd. • P L G Power Ltd. • Pentafour Solec Technology Ltd. • Photon Energy Systems Ltd. • Rajasthan Electronics & Instruments Ltd. • Reliance Industries Ltd. • Renewable Energy Systems Ltd. • Res Photovoltaics Ltd. • Shurjo Energy Pvt. Ltd. • Surana Ventures Ltd. • Tata Power Solar Systems Ltd. • Titan Energy Systems Ltd. • Udhaya Semiconductors Ltd. • Ujaas Energy Ltd. • Usha (India) Ltd. • Websol Energy System Ltd. • X L Energy Ltd.
Plant capacity: Solar Panel 5MW/AnnumPlant & machinery: Rs 109 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs 450 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 62.00%
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E–Waste Recycling Plant - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

E-waste is a popular, informal name for electronic products nearing the end of their "useful life." Computers, televisions, VCRs, stereos, copiers, and fax machines are common electronic products. Many of these products can be reused, refurbished, or recycled. Unfortunately, electronic discards are one of the fastest growing segments of our nation's waste stream. Electronic wastes, "e-waste", "e-scrap", or "Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment" ("WEEE") is a description of surplus, obsolete, broken or discarded electrical or electronic devices. Technically, electronic "waste" is the component which is dumped or disposed or discarded rather than recycled, including residue from reuse and recycling operations. ? A range of techniques is currently applied for retrieving components and materials from WEEE. The essential features of these systems generally conform to a scheme of: sorting/disassembly; size reduction; separation. The main components of WEEE, in terms of weight, are iron and steel followed by plastics as can be seen, iron and steel are the most common materials found in electrical and electronic equipment and account for almost half of the total weight of WEEE. Plastics are the second largest component by weight representing approximately 21% of WEEE. Non-ferrous metals including precious metals represent approximately 13% of the total weight of WEEE and glass around 5%. WEEE has been identified as one of the fastest growing sources of waste in the India, and is estimated to be increasing by 16-28 per cent every five years. Within each sector a complex set of heterogeneous secondary wastes is created. Although treatment requirements are complicated, the sources from any one sector possess many common characteristics. However, there exist huge variations in the nature of electronic wastes between sectors, and treatment regimes appropriate for one cannot be readily transferred to another. Thus, as an entrepreneur, E- Waste recycling offers an exciting opportunity to you.
Plant capacity: Monitors:10 Nos./Day•Plastic Granules: 4,600.00 Kgs/Day •Copper Wire Scraps:20 Kgs/Day •Glass from CRT: 260 Kgs/Day • Other Metals:1100 Kgs/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 233 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs 613 Lakhs
Return: 8.00%Break even: 59.00%
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Information
  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
  • We can modify the project capacity and project cost as per your requirement.
  • We can also prepare project report on any subject as per your requirement.
  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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