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2002 F1 Teams/Drivers

Enrique Bernoldi
H. H. Frentzen

British American Racing
Jacques Villeneuve
Olivier Panis

M. Schumacher
Rubens Barrichello

Eddie Irvine
Pedro de la Rosa

Takuma Sato
Giancarlo Fisichella

Kimi Raikkonen
David Coulthard

Alex Yoong
Mark Webber

H. H. Frentzen 
Luciano Burti

Jarno Trulli
Jenson Button

Nick Heidfeld
Felipe Massa

Mika Salo
Allan McNish

Ralf Schumacher
Juan Montoya

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F1 Hot News
By Andrew Maitland
July 7, 2002

Driver Analysis: Qualifying
1- Juan Pablo Montoya (Williams): 'I do not know where that came from. We did quite a few changes to the car throughout qualifying and obviously it paid off.'

2- Rubens Barrichello (Ferrari): 'I have no complaints, especially after seat-belt and traffic problems, but I still pushed for a time.'

3- Michael Schumacher (Ferrari): 'The car was good in the first sector but not in the next two. We changed the nose, but never got the balance right.'

4- Ralf Schumacher (Williams): 'At the end it became difficult and I could not improve. It will be hard to challenge Ferrari in the race.'

5- Kimi Raikkonen (McLaren): 'The car lost power, so I had to take the spare. I'm sure I would have made a better time in my race car.'

6- David Coulthard (McLaren): 'We expected this. The car felt good, although I had understeer. So far our race performance has been better than qualifying.'

7- Jarno Trulli (Renault): 'We solved most of our setup problems, so the car didn't feel too bad. Jenson isn't where he should be on the grid.'

8- Mika Salo (Toyota): 'I had a flat battery during qualifying but no other major problems. The car worked well in the sun, and 8th is more than good.'

9- Jacques Villeneuve (BAR): 'The car seems to suit the high-speed corners. The gearbox played up on downshifts, and we will be very fast if its wet.'

10- Nick Heidfeld (Sauber): 'I could have improved by half a second, but Montoya blocked me. He's happy, he's on pole, but that was not acceptable.'

11- Felipe Massa (Sauber): 'Struggled with understeer, and eventually enhanced the balance. I lost a bit of time in the traffic.'

12- Jenson Button (Renault): 'Disappointing, even more so at Silverstone. The engine went in Becketts, so I qualified the badly setup T-car.'

13- Olivier Panis (BAR): 'I only had two fast laps after morning problems. I did my utmost to go as fast as possible but I was missing a lot of track time.'

14- Takuma Sato (Jordan): 'I had a problem with the nose, and a lot of nervousness in high speed corners. The tires were graining too.'

15- Allan McNish (Toyota): 'We need more traction, and got held up by Raikkonen on my best run. Just one of those things.'

16- Heinz-Harald Frentzen (Arrows): 'We tried very hard today but caught traffic. I had three runs and on the one that mattered I had traffic.'

17- Giancarlo Fisichella (Jordan): 'A terrible day, in which I lost most morning running. In qualifying, the engine went. The T-car was not the same.'

18- Enrique Bernoldi (Arrows): 'We are still struggling slightly for optimum balance in qualifying trim but I am hopeful for a good race.'

19- Eddie Irvine (Jaguar): 'Don't forget the fact that I have hardly tested this new package. For now, at least we have a much better car over a race distance.'

20- Mark Webber (Minardi): 'A positive day. I really enjoyed today, the car and setup were very good. I'm sorry for Alex, though.'

21- Pedro de la Rosa (Jaguar): 'The coolant leak problem was then followed by an electrical misfire and just managed to qualify.'

DNQ- Alex Yoong (Minardi): 'I gave it my best shot today, but unfortunately, it wasn't good enough. The lack of power steering was to blame.'

Silverstone Still 'Chaotic'
Many million of pounds later, and Max Mosley thinks Silverstone traffic is still a 'chaotic' problem.

After nearly losing the British Grand Prix, Octagon Motorsports have been working feverishly to ensure that the Northamptonshire's notorious traffic and parking nightmares are over.

With the revised Dadford road and new car-parks up and running for 2002, however, the FIA President admits that this year's meeting has been a 'huge improvement'.

'So far, so good,' Mosley told reporters. 'When the new roads are finished it will be really night and day compared to the old days.'

While access and entry to the facility are better, Mosley says that a good 'system of signs and routes and roads' is still missing from the Northamptonshire facility. 'It's a little bit chaotic in the circuit,' he added.

'The people in charge could be better, too', he hastened to add. 'But you can't expect to do everything at once. Hopefully next year they'll have proper access roads, proper organisation in the circuit. Apparently it's much better than it's ever been so far on a Saturday. But today (Sunday) will really tell.'

To assist in making the British Grand Prix a more orderly affair, race-day attendance has been reduced from 90,000 last year to just 60,000 Grand Prix patrons. Nevertheless, twenty thousand cars will put the new system to test later today.

'When you've got that number of cars coming to the circuit, it will be our acid test,' said Rob Bain, head of Octagon.

Yoong Fails The Grade
Malaysia's first Formula One driver, Alex Yoong, has once again failed to qualify for a 2002 Grand Prix.

After falling short of the 107% rule at the San Marino Grand Prix in April, the 25-year-old failed the Silverstone grade by two tenths of a second.

'I gave it my best shot today, but unfortunately, it wasn't good enough,' a disconsolate Yoong said. 'I'm obviously extremely disappointed to have missed making the grid for tomorrow's race, particularly by such a small margin'.

While the gap to 107% is relatively small, however, Yoong's measly 1.24.785 was a mammoth 2.5 seconds shy of teammate Mark Webber, who split the heavily-revised R3b Jaguars of Eddie Irvine and Pedro de la Rosa.

'Silverstone is a tough circuit', continued the Malaysian, 'And with my relative lack of experience racing or testing here, it would have helped a lot if there had been the opportunity to run in the dry yesterday.

'There wasn't, however, and the car was also suffering from some rear instability under braking which didn't help matters.

'The biggest problem, though, was that we lost a lot of time in the quick corners, a factor that was due, at least in part, I believe, to the lack of power steering on the cars this weekend.'

For talented Aussie Mark Webber, however - also grappling with the heavy PS02 wheel - qualifying at Silverstone was a 'Positive day'.

'The guys did a really good job with the car and made absolutely the right decisions with the tires and set-up.

'I'm sorry for Alex, though', the 25-year-old hastened to add. 'To have missed out by such a small margin today is tough, but I'm sure he'll bounce back for the next race.'

Team chief Paul Stoddart, relying heavily on the Malaysian sponsorship brought to Minardi by Yoong, remained supportive of his man. 'Unfortunately, despite a valiant effort, Alex's lack of experience of the tough Silverstone circuit meant he missed out', said the Australian.

'I am totally confident that if he had been able to run in dry conditions during yesterday's practice sessions, he would easily have made the field today.

'Unfortunately, though, it was not to be, and now all we can do is focus on our preparations for tomorrow's British Grand Prix.'

For the record, Minardi driver Tarso Marques failed to make the 107% grade at Silverstone last year.

Short-Term Support From Frentzen
While throwing his short-term support behind the flailing Arrows team, Heinz-Harald Frentzen has admitted that his mind will soon wander onto new projects.

After his unceremonious ousting from the Jordan team after last year's Silverstone race, the German found himself in a similar predicament at Alain Prost's outfit.

Knowing the score, however, the 33-year-old has vowed to do 'everything in [his] power' to help Tom Walkinshaw's team out of hot water.

'I will do everything I can to help the team,' he promised. 'I am supporting them as much as I can. I am not the kind of guy who really does not do a complete job here, even if it is difficult'.

A loyal and honest driver, Frentzen admitted that his future in the sport probably does not lie with the Orange-clad Leafield team. 'There is a time when I have to think about what I am going to do in the future', he said.

'This is quite normal. But right now, I am still married to Arrows and I don't speak about another marriage until it is over. And even though it is difficult, it is still a very challenging situation.

'When the going gets tough the tough get going.'

Arrows Sale To Go Ahead
As a Cosworth engine barked into life in the Arrows garage yesterday, the F1 community heaved a collective sigh of relief.

Instantly, everyone knew that Tom Walkinshaw had somehow got his hands on the Electronic Control Units (ECU) which govern the customer V10 powerplants. Niki Lauda, heading Ford's Premier Performance Division, had yesterday vowed to hide the vital ECU's until $7m of overdue payments were made.

'I paid for the engines myself,' Walkinshaw revealed. 'I can tell you 100 percent this company has never traded fraudulently and has never been insolvent but I can understand the judge getting to where he did get to because he did not have all the information in front of the court.'

As Heinz-Harald Frentzen and Enrique Bernoldi steered their A23s out of pitlane, Tom Walkinshaw confirmed that the sale of his Leafield concern will go ahead as soon as possible.

'We are negotiating now with three different parties who are interested in maybe acquiring the team as a whole or in making a partial investment in the team and that will continue over the next couple of weeks,' The Scot said.

'We had confirmation from two of them (on Friday) that they still want to continue with the negotiations and hopefully that will be sorted before Magny-Cours.'

Shareholders Morgan Grenfell have been granted an injunction preventing the sale of Arrows' Concorde Agreement signature to the 'interesting parties'; headed by Energy Drinks company Red Bull.

'I think Arrows will complete the season,' Walkinshaw confirmed. 'Common sense should prevail.

'You can't have injunctions that bleed a company dry for a long period of time.'

Schumi's Reign To End?
Outspoken Ulsterman Eddie Irvine agrees that Michael Schumacher's Formula One career is coming to an end.

Concurring with 1996 world champion Damon Hill's assertion that the Ferrari ace will hang his helmet up at the end of the year, the 37-year-old Jaguar pilot says that Schumacher's work at Ferrari is nearly done.

'I've not always agreed with Damon Hill's views but his thoughts of Michael retiring at the end of the season - despite having a contract until 2004 - is not at all unrealistic,' Eddie told the Sun.

Irvine points to Rubens Barrichello's new scarlet contract and the 'perfect' F2002 as evidence that the quadruple world champion is winding up his seven-year stint at the Scuderia.

'I thought it was very strange when the team gave Rubens a two-year deal recently. Why not just one for a year because he has nowhere else to go?

'And because the Ferrari is now such a perfect car Rubens is now matching Michael's pace. In a bad car Michael is THE man. His skills can overcome a tricky machine and that's where he has always had an edge over his partner.

'If Rubens starts regularly beating him, Michael may feel he is losing it or that the car is so good that it doesn't matter who drives it.'

Should Schumacher drive to his second British Grand Prix win today, another dominant win at Magny-Cours in two weeks will seal his fifth title crown.

The German remains adamant that while he has no thoughts of early retirement, team management is certainly not an option when he finally hangs up his gloves.

'I am very sure that leading a team is not something I'd like', he said. 'That option is ruled out.

'I only have to look at (Ferrari chief) Jean Todt to know that leading a team is not something I could ever do. That man is working at least 16 hours a day.

'I have no idea where he finds the energy to do that every day.'

Mercedes Move Closer To McLaren
McLaren's Managing Director, Martin Whitmarsh, has made it clear that DaimlerChrysler are becoming 'increasingly involved' in Mercedes' Grand Prix project.

Responding to claims that Mercedes' engine-builder Ilmor were becoming closer to the McLaren group, Whitmarsh makes it clear that manufacturer DaimlerChrysler is the one looking to consolidate links with the Woking team.

'Clearly, DaimlerChrysler are becoming increasingly involved in the program', said the Briton. 'As a team, DaimlerChrysler, Ilmor and McLaren are trying to work together and there is always a competitive edge in any team'.

As the McLaren MP4-17 contender fails to set the Formula One world on fire, fingers of blame are pointing more or less squarely on an underperforming Mercedes V10 powerplant.

'The chassis people will always look to the engine people to do a better job, and vice versa', he adds. 'When you're not as competitive as you thought you were going to be at the beginning of the year, then there's always people looking at each other within the team, trying to wonder if their partners are going to do a better job.

'That creates some tension, it's not always negative but it can be if it becomes excessive. But we're working together'.

With the enormous resource and support brought to McLaren by Mercedes' German mother company, Whitmarsh admits that McLaren are 'Not doing a good enough job'.

'But we're not doing a good enough job for ourselves', he hastily adds. 'We will strive to do better next year.'

McLaren contenders Kimi Raikkonen and David Coulthard respectively reside the third row of the grid for today's British Grand Prix.

Schu Makes No Apology
Michael Schumacher has responded to growing concern that his scarlet dominance in 2002 is making Formula One predictable and boring.

Back-to-back wins at the next two Formula One events will see the German wrap up the drivers' crown in record time this year; title celebrations a distinct possibility for the Magny-Cours event in two weeks.

After tight championship battles in his '94, '95 and 2000 world championship spoils, however, Michael Schumacher makes no apology for painting 2002 scarlet red.

'As far as I'm concerned there has often been two drivers going for the title, and then there has been years like now,' Schumacher said at Silverstone. 'I seem to remember the English found it great when Nigel Mansell was leading by a big margin'.

Losing out to his rivals from 1996 to 1999 respectively, the German thinks he has paid his dues and now deserves to revel in the superb dominance of Scuderia Ferrari's F2002 contender.

'I have raced in an era when there have been a number of drivers going for the title, so it's more than fair now', he says firmly. 'It doesn't happen too often that you get an experience like I am having right now, although there have been certain battles this year.'

Winning at Australia, Schumacher opened up a four-race winning streak between Brazil to Austria, topping it off with his sixth 2002 victory at the June 9 Canadian Grand Prix.

If he wins at Silverstone today, it will mark only his second victory at the Northamptonshire track.

Renault Drive For Alonso?
Team chief Flavio Briatore is paving the way for 20-year-old protégé Fernando Alonso's 2003 debut for Renault.

As current Enstone pilot Jenson Button's future becomes ever uncertain, the Italian team boss is making noises that the young Spaniard will partner Jarno Trulli in the R203.

'Alonso is very special,' Briatore said at Silverstone. 'Obviously, the British press supports British drivers, the Italian press supports Italians and so on.

'But, honestly, I couldn't care less about nationality. What we want is the quickest driver.'

While a decision on driver line-up is not expected for at least a month, the team's tester impressed all with his stint behind the wheel of the Jaguar last month at Silverstone.

'The watch doesn't always tell the story because performances are always disguised by fuel loads, tires and so on', Flavio continued. 'But the team always knows...'

For the record, Alonso pipped Jag regular Pedro de la Rosa in difficult circuit conditions.

The youngster debuted for Paul Stoddart's Minardi team last year, ultimately pulled into the Renault testing role in view of a 2003 race-drive.

Heidfeld Slams Montoya
Sauber ace Nick Heidfeld lashed out at British Grand Prix pole-sitter Juan Pablo Montoya after qualifying yesterday.

As the 25-year-old German posted a green-sector on his final flying lap, a preparatory Montoya cruised his FW24 around the 5.1km Northamptonshire track oblivious to the continuing track-action.

'I'm really unhappy with the session', Heidfeld barked after qualifying hour. 'I could have improved my time by half a second on my final lap, but Montoya blocked me.

'He was on his out lap, so I don't know what he was thinking. I nearly hit him at Priory. He ruined my best lap.

'I'm very disappointed because the car has been really good here all weekend. He's happy, he's on pole, but that was not acceptable.'

Peter Sauber, the Hinwil-team's chief, echoed his young charger's anger at the Colombian. 'I am very disappointed with what happened on Nick's outing', the Swiss principal said.

'A significant improvement was ruined by Montoya.'

Nick Heidfeld lines up in tenth spot, although half a second quicker could have seen him in the top seven.

'Callous' Irvine Hits Out
As Northamptonshire awakes for the 2002 British Grand Prix, Eddie Irvine has been musing about Michael Schumacher's leg-breaking accident at Silverstone three years ago.

While the German revealed just days ago that the 200kmh impact at Stowe-corner still haunts him, former team-mate Irvine lets slip that for him 'It was the happiest moment of my career.'

As the field roared towards Stowe for the first time in the 1999 British Grand Prix, Eddie Irvine's Ferrari led Schumacher on the approach to the rapid right hander.

Countering the official line that a brake failure led to the great German's broken leg, Irvine reveals a slightly different tale. 'I was really energized for the race because the car was great and I knew I would do well but I was also hacked off with Michael', the 37-year-old reveals.

'He had been quoted as saying that I had only helped him a couple of times when the truth was that I had moved over for him several more times without the team even asking me. It was my job to help him gain as many points as possible.

'I felt his comments were ungracious so when I flew past him at the start I decided to brake so late going into the corner that there would be no way he could come by me without sliding wide.

'He braked, locked up, came off the brakes and then tried to sweep by me. But then he had to brake again when he realised he wasn't going to make it and that's when a nipple in the brakes snapped and sent him straight into the tire wall.'

Unlike the majority of the sympathetic racing world, Irvine admits to unbridled joy as news of an injured Michael Schumacher filtered in ahead of the re-start. 'Once the team had told me he was OK I can remember sitting in the car trying to contain my joy at his misfortune because it meant I would at last be able to challenge for the 1999 world crown'.

'Now before anyone starts accusing me of being callous let's put something straight - there is not a driver in the pit-lane who wouldn't rejoice at someone else's grief if it was going to benefit them. Every test driver hopes that a team's normal line-up may suffer a problem so that they can be instantly called on as a replacement.

'Formula One racers are all totally selfish because if they didn't think about me, me, me they would just be trodden into the ground.

'If Rubens Barrichello breaks down in a race, fans are probably thinking: 'Oh what a shame'. My view is always: 'Great, that's moved me up a place - who's going to be next?'

'It's a dog eat dog situation and you can't afford to take any prisoners. I have always said that F1 is a war and it really is.'

'Take Ayrton Senna's tragic death in 1994. It was a frightening reminder what can happen to even the finest driver in the world - but it didn't stop several racers from phoning Frank Williams the following day asking for the chance to take Ayrton's place in the team.

'There's a fine line between showing respect for such an appalling incident or missing a golden opportunity for a top drive. That's why I have no qualms in admitting that Michael's crash was a fantastic break for me - and an unlucky one for him.

While there is little doubt that Michael would have cruised to the 1999 title, the Ulsterman remains firm that the German 'Only has himself to blame.'

Positive Response To GPWC
Formula One team principals have responded positively to the proposed 'breakaway' series' invitation to contest their title in 2008.

The directors of the new series - dubbed GPWC - met with representatives of all Formula One teams at Silverstone yesterday, to 'Discuss the future of the GPWC series.'

Unveiling new details of the Grand Prix World Championship series, the Directors outlined plans to 'Ensure long term stability for the sport', as well as ways to improve the economic benefits for all participating teams.

GPWC guaranteed that free-to-air television would comprise the primary platform for the racing series, as well as assuring that business operation would operate on a 'fully transparent basis.'

'While Teams (in Formula One) currently participate only in television and computer game revenue, GPWC proposes to channel all grand prix generated income such as that from TV rights, promotion of races, trackside advertising, hospitality and merchandising' to the GPWC teams.

The GPWC, made up of representatives of Ford, DaimlerChrysler, BMW, Renault and Fiat, proposed the alternative racing series fundamentally to avoid the poor funds distribution and unclear long-term stability of Formula One.

Emerging from the meeting, Eddie Jordan said 'The meeting was very useful and informative. There is a lot to digest. We look forward to our next meeting.'

Sir Frank Williams added 'I listened with interest. There are questions still to be asked and resolved, but there is still plenty of time to do this. I look forward to our next meeting.'

Jürgen Hubbert said 'It was a constructive meeting with the Team principals.
The Teams received the proposal very positively, and will continue to
discuss with the manufacturers in detail solutions further to improve grand
prix racing in the future.'

GPWC Holdings BV is chaired by Claudio Berro, of the Fiat/Ferrari group.

New Jaguar Fails To Roar
The much-hyped revisions to the dismal R3 Jaguar package failed to fulfil their promise in the first two days of the British Grand Prix meeting.

Ulsterman Eddie Irvine, having pinned his future to the heavily-revised aerodynamics package adorning his R3b at Silverstone, ended the day just ahead of Mark Webber's Minardi, in nineteenth place.

'Of course we would have liked to have qualified higher today, but don't forget the fact that I have hardly tested this new package,' the 37-year-old said.

'Apart from a couple of hours in Barcelona last Thursday combined with the Free Practice sessions here, the team's knowledge of this package is still quite limited.

'It will take time for us to understand and exploit the new development. We certainly have more downforce and the handling has also improved, but there are still some issues we need to address'.

While the R3b failed to deliver in ultimate lap pace, Irvine is confident that he has a better race car under him for today's Silverstone race.

'This we will do as part of our on-going aerodynamic program, but for now, at least we have a much better car over a race distance.'

Pedro de la Rosa endured 'one of those days' in the sister Jaguar, the Spaniard failing to post a competitive time until the final seconds of the hour-long session.

'Things like this happen in motorsport and today simply wasn't my day,' he said.

'The coolant leak problem was then followed by an electrical misfire and as the clock ticked, I began wondering whether I would actually qualify at all for tomorrow's race', he said after qualifying.

'Having got in the car, I pushed very hard on my out lap and managed to get across the finishing line within four seconds of the session being declared finished. The new aero package is an improvement in many areas, but we still do not know enough about it yet.

Lauda 'Disappointed' With R3b
Despite the ultimate failure of Jaguar's all-new aerodynamic package, Niki Lauda remains firm that the Milton-Keynes team simply haven't tapped the R3b's potential.

With the Minardi of Mark Webber sandwiching the R3b pairing, the Austrian team chief admits to feeling disappointed as today's British Grand Prix looms.

'I am obviously disappointed with our qualifying positions, but we knew this weekend would mark the first step in what is an on-going aerodynamic program', he said.

'We ran the new package in Barcelona for the first time last week and combined with yesterday's wet Free Practice sessions, we haven't had anywhere near enough time to understand it fully. There are definite improvements in certain areas, but we still need to extract more and address some issues.

'The challenge, however, is finding that extra speed at a quicker pace than our competitors. Nobody is resting on their laurels in Formula One and while we have certainly taken a step forward in finding more downforce, our competition has also moved forward.

'We will continue pushing forward and I am sure we will exploit the package to its full potential - something we haven't seen in the very short time since it arrived on the car a week ago'.

While points are out of the question for today's 60-lap Grand Prix, Eddie Irvine and Pedro de la Rosa will be frantically collecting data to fine-tune the aero-revisions.

'Tomorrow's race will be tough', Lauda adds, 'But it will also be the first time that we'll see this new aero package in race conditions and we will learn a great deal from this.'

As the English sun began to fade at Silverstone International, we asked Eddie Irvine what he hoped for his home British Grand Prix.

'I just pray it doesn't rain', he said, turning his eyes to the darkening skies.

Race Day News From Silverstone
- We have been reliably informed that un-forecast rain could spoil today's British Grand Prix at Silverstone. While the ominous, dark clouds have somewhat cleared, a low cloud base threatens to dump intermittent showers on the Northamptonshire circuit later this afternoon. 'Around 3 o'clock', we were told, 'Rain is a distinct possibility'. Ambient temperature should reach 20°C.

- Czech driver Tomas Enge converted his pole-position into a commanding F3000 win at Silverstone yesterday afternoon. Still second in the championship, the Arden Team Russia driver is now just nine points behind series leader Sebastien Bourdais. Winning by 13 seconds, Enge reported 'The car was nearly perfect and I could push as much as I wanted.' Ricardo Sperafico followed Bourdais home to complete the podium.

- The annual Silverstone Ball was attended by Formula One stars Giancarlo Fisichella, Takuma Sato, Nick Heidfeld, Felipe Massa, Enrique Bernoldi and Mark Webber; although he crowd saved their biggest cheer for home-town hero Jenson Button.

On This F1 Day...
Two ex-Formula One drivers share July 7 as a birthday, the oldest of whom being the deceased Jo Siffert who would have turned 66 today.

One of the great sports car drivers and winner of the 1968 British Grand Prix as a private entry for Rob Walker, he was killed in a non-championship race at Brands Hatch in '71.

We also extend a cheery birthday note to Alessandro Nannini, a very promising driver whose right arm was saved after being severed in a helicopter crash. He returned to touring car racing in 1992 after finishing his F1 career in 1990 for Benetton.

Killed on this day in 1968 was Frenchman Jo Schlesser. In the French Grand Prix, his career was cut short when his works Honda car crashed on lap two at Rouen.

On that sad day in July, Belgian Jacky Ickx netted his first Grand Prix win for Ferrari. After his grand prix career, spanning a further 7 wins, he took up long distance rallying, winning the 1983 Paris-Dakar.

Ickx was also World Sports Car Champion in 1982 and '83.

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