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上海市七宝中学2015-2016学年高一上学期开学摸底考试英语试卷

时间:2016-10-02


2015高一英语摸底考试
(考试时间100分钟,分值120分)

I. Listening Comprehension
Section A Directions: In Section A, you will hear ten short conversations between two speakers. At the end of e

ach conversation, a question will be asked about what was said. The conversations and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a conversation and the question about it, read the four possible answers on your paper, and decide which one is the best answer to the question you have heard. 1. A. $30. 3. A. Sorry. 4. A. Secretary and boss. C. Patient and nurse. 5. A. A bus driver. C. A post office clerk. 6. A. To go to a physical club. C. To sleep in bed. 7. A. Jim looks nice in his new shirt. C. Jim does not look nice in his old shirt. 8. A. He can teach her that program. C. He's busier than Dick. 9. A. The man can speak German. C. The man can read in German. 10. A. She doesn’t like the get-together. C. She is ignorant of the get-together. Section B Directions: In Section B, you will hear two short passages, and you will be asked three questions on each of the passages. The passages will be read twice, but the questions will be spoken only once. When you hear a question, read the four possible answers on your paper and decide which one would be the best answer to the question you have heard. Questions 11 through 13 are based on the following passage. 11. A. They could be used everywhere. B. Customers had to pay for things in full. C. They were very popular before the 1920s. D. Everyone could get this kind of credit card. 12. A. Because this card could be used at many shops. B. Because they could pay for things a little at a time. C. Because they could spend more money with credit card. D. Because they didn't need to carry a lot of cash with them. 13. A. Part of the development of credit cards. C. How credit cards help businessmen. B. How to use credit cards. D. The number of credit card users. B. $13. B. Annoyed. C. $35. C. In a bakery. C. Disappointed. B. Student and teacher. D. Customer and waitress. B. An airline ticket agent. D. A department store salesperson. B. To work in the office. D. To go shopping. B. Jim looks nicer in his old shirt. D. Jim isn’t well-dressed. B. He is going to ask Dick for help. D. He taught himself that program. B. The man knows nothing about German. D. The man knows both English and German. B. The man has told her about the get-together. D. A get-together will be held next weekend. D. $60. D. At a fruit stand. D. Surprised. 2. A. In the florist’s. B. In the post office.

Questions 14 through 16 are based on the following passage. 14. A. Exactly during the explosion. C. When the engines were turned off. 15. A. Never to put off anything in life. C. To see his daughter grow up. 16. A. An emergency crash-landing guide. C. An introduction of an adventure novel. Section C Directions: In Section C, you will hear two longer conversations. The conversations will be read twice. After you hear each conversation, you are required to fill in the numbered blanks with the information you have heard. Write your answers on your answer sheet. Blanks 17 through 20 are based on the following conversation. Complete the form. Write ONE WORD for each answer. Telephone Message Purpose of the programme: Application deadline: Tuition for full-time students: Ways to apply: to provide language learning opportunities for students in the area’s enough time to 19 dollars 20 17 18 the application 2 months before the term begins, allowing the school B. When the plane was full of smoke. D. Before the engines sounded scary. B. To reach out to people around. D. To be a good father. B. A speech on one’s air travel experience. D. A safety training for air passengers.

mail the application back or fill it out at the

Blanks 21 through 24 are based on the following conversation. Complete the form. Write NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS for each answer. What do we know about insects? In what aspects are insects superior to humans? How do mosquitoes adapt to new insecticide? What can we learn from the To fight mosquitoes, scientists will be kept busy looking for 24 . conversation? They are 21 creatures on earth. 22 and the

The history of existence, By changing 23 .

abilities to reproduce and adapt.

II. Grammar and Vocabulary
Section A (15) Directions: beneath each of the following sentences there are four choices marked A, B, C and D. Choose the one answer that best completes the sentence. 25. The author received tons of congratulations ______ his great success in writing. A. in B. on C. from D. by

26.

27.

28.

29. 30. 31.

32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38.

39.

–How is Mike now? --Don’t worry. He will call us as soon as he _____ the USA. A. reaches B reached C. will reach D is reaching --- I have a sore throat today! --- You’d better take advantage of the tea break to go to ______. A. chemist’s B. the chemist C. the chemist’s D. the chemists’ Some fast developing countries around the world don’t care about protecting ______ against environmental pollution. A. themselves B. them C. it D. itself According to the new regulations, one ______ pass night driving test for the license. A. need B. can C. must D. may All the residents in the area ______ that they move into new flats within three months. A. are advised B. advised C. have advised D. have been advised She came up with several ideas about the house decoration ______ a fantastic one popped into her mind. A. until B. before C. since D. unless Mary’s success lies in the fact ______ she is co-operative and eager to learn from others. A. because B. which C. where D. that ______ any staircase, I followed a dark passage and it seemed to go on for ever. A. Not to have seen B. Seeing not C. Having not seen D. Not seeing Unless ______ to speak, most high school students here prefer remaining silent in class. A. invited B. inviting C. being invited D. having invited Doctors insist the growth of wisdom continues after the 40s, 50s and even 60s, ______? A. does it B. doesn’t it C. do they D. don’t they If she accepts this position, she will have no choice but ______ an even greater challenge. A. to meet B. meets C. meeting D. met Donald survived when the car ______ he was in crashed into a truck from the opposite side. A. as B. where C. that D. once A high definition digital camera on this cell phone can show you vividly ______ is around the person you are talking to. A. how B. which C. what D. where Oetzi, the 5,000 year old “Iceman”, ______on the alpine border between Italy and Austria in 1991. A. was discovering B. was discovered C. had been discovered D. discovered

Section B (20) Directions: Complete the following passage by using the words in the box. Each word can only be used once. Note that there is one word more than you need. A. belief B. discourage AD. demonstrate BC. ensure C. choices D. issue AB. try AC. characterize BD. incomparable CD. opposing ABC. responsible

The unique features of colleges and universities in the U.S. are hardly shared by their competitors in Europe or Asia. Many foreign students are attracted not only to the academic programs at a particular U.S. college but also to the larger community, which affords the chance for them to absorb the surrounding culture. Clubs, sports teams, student publications and drama

societies____40_____colorful and enjoyable American campus life. However, few foreign universities put much emphasis on this. “In people’s minds, the campus and the American university are both admirable,” says Brown University President Vartan Gregorian. “In America people have a strong _____41____ that a student’s daily life is as important as his learning experience.” Foreign students also come in search of ____42_____. America’s menu of options—research universities, state institutions, private liberal-arts schools, community colleges, religious institutions—is ____43______.No any single European country can offer such variety. “In Europe,” says history professor Jonathan Steinberg, who has taught at both Harvard and Cambridge, “there is only one system, and that is it.” From the beginning, students overseas usually are required to ____44____ professional skills in a specific field, whether law or philosophy or chemistry. Most American universities insist that students have a(n)____45_____on natural and social sciences, languages and literature before choosing a field of concentration. Such ____46_____ philosophies grow out of different traditions and power structures. In Europe and Japan, universities are ____47_____ only to a ministry of education, which sets academic standards and provides money. Centralization (集权化) is likely to ____48____ that all students are equipped with roughly the same resources and perform at roughly the same level. On the other hand, It may also _____49___ the testing of different ideas. “When they make mistakes, they make big ones,” says Robert Rosenzweig, president of the Association of American Universities. “They set a system in wrong directions, and it’s like piloting a super ship.” A. attraction B. benefit C. enthusiastically AC. undoubtedly AD. approval BC. treasured ABC. considerable D. command BD. viewed AB. satisfy CD. developed

Public image doesn’t make money directly, nor is it anything visible. However, excellent public image is such an important thing that it is 50 desired by every company, enterprise, institution, etc. Public image refers to how a company is 51 by its customers, suppliers, and stockholders (股东), by the financial community, by the communities where it operates, and by federal and local governments. Public image is controllable to 52 extent, just as the product, price, place, and promotional efforts are. A firm’s public image plays a vital role in the 53 of the firm and its products to employees, customers, and to such outsiders as stockholders, suppliers, creditors (贷款方), government officials, as well as different special groups. With some things it is impossible to ___54_____ all the different publics: for example, a new highly automated plant may meet the ___55______of creditors and stockholders. However, it will 56 find resistance from employees who see their jobs threatened. On the other hand, high quality products and service standards should bring almost complete approval, while low quality products and false claims would be widely looked down upon. A firm’s public image, if it is good, should be 57 . It is a valuable strength that usually is built up over a long and satisfying relationship of a firm with publics. If a firm has 58 a quality image, this is not easily imitated by competitors. Such an image may enable a firm to charge higher prices, to win the best distributors and dealers, to attract the best

employees, to expect the most favorable creditor relationships and lowest borrowing costs. It should also allow the firm’s stock to 59 higher price-earnings ratio (比例) than other firms in the same industry with such a good reputation and public image.

III. Reading Comprehension
Section A (15) Directions: For each blank in the following passage there are four words or phrases marked A, B, C and D. Fill in each blank with the word or phrase that best fits the context. Apes and human beings share a lot in common when it comes to behavior. The evidence taken from the observation of the behavior of apes and children suggests that there are three causes for the outbreak of fighting and the exhibition of 60 by individuals. One of the most common causes of fighting among both children and apes was over the ____61____ of external objects. The argument over the ownership of any desired object—food, clothes, toys, females, and the affection of others—was sufficient reason to 62 force. In a case of monkeys’ disagreement over females, thirty females were killed. Two points are of particular interest to notice about these fights for possession. In the first place the fights are often carried to such an extreme that they end in the 63___destruction of the objects of common desire. Toys are torn to pieces and females are killed. In the second place it is observable, that 64 occurs when an object is desired by only one person or by someone else. There were many cases where toys and other objects which had been thrown away as useless were 65 defended by their owners when they became the object of some other child’s desire. Another cause of aggression is the tendency for children and apes greatly to ___66_____ the invading of a stranger into their group. A new child in the class may be laughed at, isolated, and disliked. A new monkey may be bitten to death. It is interesting to note that anger occurs when a stranger comes from the 67 species. Monkeys do not mind being 68 by a goat or a rat. Children do not object when animals are introduced to the group. As a matter of fact, such newcomers are often ____69____. But when monkeys meet a new monkey or children a strange child, aggression often occurs. This strongly suggests that the reason for the aggression is fundamentally possessiveness. The 70 of the newcomers is feared. The present members of the group feel that there will be more competitors for the food or the attention of the adults. Finally, another common source of fighting among children is a frustration or failure in their own ____71____. A child will be stopped either by 72 causes such as bad weather or illness from doing something he wishes to do, for example, sail his boat or ride the bicycle. Sometimes the activity may be 73 because of the opposition of some adult. The child may also frustrate itself by ____74_____, through lack of skill or strength, to complete successfully some desired activity. Such a child will then in the ordinary sense become “naughty”. He will be in a bad or unfriendly temper. 60. A. fulfillment B. excitement C. isolation D. aggressiveness 61. A. usage B. possession C. value D. collection 62. A. turn to B. drive away C. come over D. make into 63. A. moderate B. subtle C. complete D. temporary 64. A. conflict B. negotiation C. agreement D. donation

65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74.

A. reluctantly A. ignore A. similar A. observed A. offensive A. strength A. knowledge A. natural A. enhanced A. learning

B. violently C. unwillingly D. peacefully B. accept C. prove D. hate B. modest C. strong D. reliable B. protected C. joined D. spoiled B. considerate C. generous D. welcomed B. attitude C. competition D. emotion B. activity C. study D. personality B. physical C. financial D. academic B. operated C. extended D. prevented B. failing C. imitating D. refusing

Section B (32) Directions: Read the following three passages. Each passage is followed by several questions or unfinished statements. For each of them there are four choices marked A, B, C and D. Choose the one that fits best according to the information given in the passage you have just read. (A) My husband and I were once in Nepal (尼泊尔) to see sunrise over the Himalayas. One morning we awoke to total darkness at 5 o’clock. As we rushed through a town with cameras in hand, I noticed the calm, gentle way the Nepalese people greeted the morning. One man boiled a huge pot of milk tea, and other villagers gathered around his fire, cupping their hands around small glasses of the steaming sweet mixture. It was fascinating, but not to be left behind, we joined the stream of tourists moving quickly up to the lookout point. The top was crowded when we arrived, but after 10 minutes of cold waiting, the assembled group gave up. “ The cloud cover is too heavy,” one said. Then one by one they rushed down the hill to the next item on their sightseeing list. I was disappointed as well, but suddenly I noticed a small Nepalese boy absently playing with a stick and shooting quick glances at the clouds. He must know something we don’t, I thought. I decided to wait with him. The boy and I didn’t have to wait long. Moments later, a tiny stream of golden light burned through one thick cloud, then another. Rose-colored fog warmed the backs of the clouds, and suddenly the morning sun stole a glance around the side of the mountain, miles above where I’d expected it to be. Nothing I’d seen before prepared me for the moment the clouds withdrew with bowed heads, and the magnificent Himalayas were revealed before, around, and above me. I sat in astonishment, not breathing, not daring to look away, certain that God had placed me here at the backdoor of Earth to show me what Heaven really looks like. I certainly got the message. Never again will I rush a sunrise. I now know Nature will supply her fruits to me only when I am truly ready to receive them. 75. What does “It” in Paragraph 2 most probably imply? A. The darkness of the town in the morning. B. The huge pot of milk tea boiling on the fire. C. The way the local people welcomed the day. D. The stream of tourists rushing to the lookout point. 76. The author decided to wait with the Nepalese boy because ______.

A. she felt kind of having faith in him B. the restless tourists disappointed her C. that boy was praying to the sun with a magic stick D. she had nothing more to see on her sightseeing list 77. Which of the following words best describe the author ’s feeling when she saw the sunrise? A. Totally shocked. B. Absolutely amazed. C. Truly frightened. D. Extremely interested. 78. What can be concluded from the passage? A. Do in Rome as the Romans do. B. God helps those who help themselves. C. Time and tide wait for no man. D. Fortune rewards those having patience. (B) Kuringai Chase National Park Guided Walks and Nature Activities SUNDAY MAY 7 EASY Early Morning Stroll in Upper Lane Cove Valley Meet at 7:30 a.m. at the end of Day RD, Cheltenham, while the bush is alive with birdsong. Round trip: 4 hours FRIDAY JUNE 6 EASY Poetry around a campfire Meet 7:00 p.m. Kalkaari Visitor Center. Share your favourite poem or one of your own with a group around a gently cracking fire. Drinks and food to follow. Bring a cup and a blanket (or a chair). Cost: $4.00 per person. Duration: 2.5 hours

FRIDAY MAY 12 MEDIUM Possum prowl Meet 7:30 p.m. at Seaforth Oval carpark. Enjoy the peace of the bush at night. Lovely water views. Bring torch and wear non-slip shoes as some rock climbing involved. Coffee and biscuits supplied. Duration: 2 hours

SUNDAY JUNE 4 HARD Baime Basin Track Meet 9:30 a.m. Track#8, West Head Road, Magnificent Pittwater views. Visit Beechwood cottage. Bring lunch and drink. Some steep sections. Reasonable fitness required.

SUNDAY JUNE 25 EASY Morning Walk at Mitchell Park Meet 8:30 a.m. entrance to Mitchell Park, Mitchell Park Rd. Cattai for a pleasant walk wandering through rainforest, river flats and dry forest to swampland(沼泽地). Binoculars (双筒望远镜)a must to bring as many birds live here. Finish with morning tea. Duration: 3 hours --------------------------------------------------------GRADING EASY suitable for ALL fitness levels MEDIUM for those who PERIODICALLY exercise HARD only if you REGULARLY exercise

79. If you seldom exercise, prefer nature to literature and are used to getting up early, you’re most likely to join __________. A. Early Morning Stroll in Upper Lane Cove Valley B. Baime Basin Track C. Poetry around a campfire

D. Morning Walk at Mitchell Park 80. If you want to enjoy the peace of the bush at night, you are required to __________. A. meet at 7:30 p.m. June 6 B. bring slippers with you C. prepare a torch D. climb rocks for two hours 81. How many guided walks and nature activities provide food or drink? A. 1. B. 2. C. 3. D. 4. 82. In the activity “Morning Walk at Mitchell Park”, one may have no chance to ___________. A. appreciate bird watching B. enjoy mountain climbing C. take a relaxing walk D. have morning tea (C) Pride and Prejudice for the Modern Woman Let us imagine how Pride and Prejudice, Jane Austen’s most famous work, might be updated, 200 years on. Austen’s popularity is rooted in her intelligence. But today she would certainly have had a very different life, as would her characters. Here’s my own suggestion. It is a truth finally and universally acknowledged that a single woman with brains deserves to have equal opportunities to men, however disadvantaged she may feel by sexism. “My dear husband,” said his hopeful wife one day, “have you heard that the local store, standing empty for so long, is taken over by a bright young businesswoman?” Her dull and indifferent husband replied that he had not. “But it is, it is,” she replied excitedly. Mr. Dull-Husband made no reply. “Don’t you want to know her plans?” she cried with some impatience. “Well, clearly you think it matters to your silly little head... so I’d better listen.” “Well, my dear, the rumour is that she has already set up a string of successful businesses in northern England, though how a woman can know anything about that is beyond me. She will move in herself next month. “What is her name?” “Bingley.” “Is she married or single?” “What a question! And none of your business.” But her coming will be a fine thing for our five boys. “How so? How can it possibly affect them?” “My dear love; those lazy boys need something to wake them up. There are bound to be jobs going.” “Is that her point in settling here? Surely as a woman she has simply taken a fancy to the place.” “Nonsense, my love, how little you’ve noticed the world has changed. She’s got a first-rate degree and some sort of business qualification, I’m told. She surely needs one of our boys! Perhaps you might give her a call.” “Me? No. Perhaps you can take an interest. You still have your looks, after all. She may even offer you a job.” “Oh, that’s not likely. These new chances belong to the younger generation. But now you mention it, I think I’ll go along all the same.” And Mrs. Bennet went along. That was 10 years ago. She is now managing director of a

FTSE(英国富时指数)-listed company. ... It would remain the case, of course, that Mrs. Bennet would be one of very few women on the company board, that her salary would be lower than her male colleagues, her bonus of a more “female” dimension and her lifespan among the city’s business leaders shorter than theirs. Still, she’d no doubt have enjoyed Davos(达沃斯论坛)—and might even have hobnobbed (攀谈) with influential figures. 83. Which of the following is TRUE according to the passage? A. Austen was born 200 years ago. B. Austen rewrote Pride and Prejudice. C. Austen’s success lies in her wisdom. D. Austen’s updated work gains popularity. 84. The underlined part in the passage suggests that Mrs. Bennet ________. A. had mixed feelings of admiration and surprise about Bingley B. felt kind of worried and doubtful about Bingley C. was extremely anxious to meet Bingley D. had a great curiosity about Bingley 85. In the eyes of Mrs. Bennet, Bingley surely needed one of their boys to ________. A. get married to B. work for her C. help her move in D. take over her store 86. What does the writer intend to tell us? A. Women with brains can also be as successful as men. B. Women have to pay a high price for success. C. A judgment must be made free from prejudice. D. Sex discrimination still exists nowadays. (D) The term culture now is more used to describe everything from the fine arts to the outlook of a business group or a sports team. In its original sense, however, culture includes all identifying aspects of a racial group, nation, or empire: its physical environment, history, and traditions, its social rules and economic structure, and its religious beliefs and arts. The central beliefs and customs of a group are handed down from one generation to another. It is for this reason that most people regard culture as learned rather than innate. People acquire a culture because they are not born with one. The process by which a person develops a taste for regional foods, accented speech, or an outlook on the world over time, therefore, is known as enculturation (文化适应). Cultures are often identified by their symbols — images that are familiar and coated with meaning. Totem poles (图腾柱) carved with animals and creative figures suggest aspects of the Native American peoples of the Pacific Northwest but more literally represent specific tribes (部 落). In Asia and India, the color of yellow is connected with temples while in ancient China it was a color only the emperor ’s family was allowed to wear. Thus, different cultures may respond to a symbol quite differently. For example, to some a flag may represent pride, historical accomplishments, or ideals; to others, however, it can mean danger or oppression. To individuals unfamiliar with cultures outside their own, the beliefs, behaviors, and artistic expression of other groups can seem strange and even threatening. A society that ranks all other

cultures against its own standards is considered to be ethnocentric (from the Greek ethnos, meaning “people,” and kentros, meaning “center ”). A strongly ethnocentric society assumes also that what is different from its own culture is likely to be inferior and, possibly, wrong or evil. All people are ethnocentric to some degree, and some aspects of ethnocentrism, such as national pride, contribute to a well-functioning society. An appreciation for one’s own culture, however, does not prevent acceptance and respect for another culture. History documents the long-term vigour and success of multicultural groups in which people from numerous and various cultural backgrounds live and work together. Extreme ethnocentrism, in contrast, can lead to racism — the belief that it is race and racial origin that account for variations in human character or ability and that one’s own race is superior to all others. 87. What does the word “innate” in Paragraph 2 most probably mean? A. Instinctive. B. Developed. C. Believable. D. Cultivated. 88. Which of the following is true according to the passage? A. Different interpretations of a symbol help to distinguish one culture from another. B. An ethnocentric country opens welcoming arms to cultures different from its own. C. Culture consists of some positive features of a racial group, nation or empire. D. People from various cultural backgrounds often reach an agreement on some image. 89. What can be inferred from the passage? A. All aspects of ethnocentrism can produce negative effects on a society. B. Racism is unlikely to bring about serious conflicts among different cultures. C. Respect and acceptance of different cultures are a proper cultural attitude. D. Countries with a strong sense of national pride play a superior role in the world. 90. Which might be the best title of the passage? A. Culture, the origin of racial superiority B. Culture, a faithful mirror of history C. Culture, the vigour of world development D. Culture, a distinctive identity of a nation Section C (8) Directions: Read the passage carefully. Then answer the questions or complete the statements in the fewest possible words. Some of the most popular programmes on British television, all with their regular millions of loyal viewers, are ‘soaps’ such as Coronation Street, Eastenders and Emmerdale. (A ‘soap’ is an informal word for a ‘soap opera’, which is a television story, in daily or weekly episodes (连续剧 集), about the daily lives of the characters in it.) In every soap there is the inevitable gossip, and there is the essential character who brings misfortune on himself — or herself, the spiteful woman who hates the success of her sister in marrying a man with money and whose childish behavior splits the family. To some degree, of course, the regular episodes provide many people with an adult kind of comic, rather like Dickens’ serialized novels did. At times, the actions and characters in them seem quite realistic; at other times, they go to the other extreme and show actions that look as if they are straight from the pen of the best fiction writers. But perhaps the fall into clearly fictional comedy or tragedy is necessary to remind regular viewers that their daily amount of ‘soap’ is no more and no less than a shot of fiction, and that the characters are not real. Certainly life is never dull in a soap. If one of the adolescents buys a motorbike and a young child lives round the corner, you can bet the two will meet in an accident. If two people fall in

love and get married, you can be sure that a friend will cast an insult on the character of one of them, enough to break up the marriage. After all, this is not life; this is a soap! Reality makes way for fiction. The viewers who think that they are watching even a reflection of reality only bring disappointment to themselves. But there are still viewers who follow the comings and goings of the characters on screen with unreasoning faith, believing that the events are real when characters are injured or ill, or even die, and send cards or flowers with best wishes, congratulations or sympathies. What many of us find difficult to understand is just why soaps have become so popular? (Note: Answer the questions or complete the statements in NO MORE THAN EIGHT WORDS.) 91. Coronation Street, Eastenders and Emmerdale are popular British soaps which ______. 92. What are the two necessary elements of a soap opera? 93. The regular viewers need to be reminded that the soap operas are ______. 94. What do some TV viewers do when they are mad about the soaps?

2015 高一摸底考试答案 I. Listening Comprehension 1-5 CDBBC 6-10 ABABC 11-13 BDA 14-16 CDB 17. community 18. process 19. 2030 20. website 21. the most successful 22. the number 23. (their/the) body chemistry medicine/new medicine (s) II. Grammar and Vocabulary 25-30 BACACD 31-35 BDDAD 36-39 ACCB 40—49 AC A C BD AD AB CD ABC BC B 50—59 C BD ABC A AB AD AC BC CD D III. Reading comprehension 60—64 DBACA 65—69 BDACD 70—74 CBADB 75—78 CABD 79—82 ACCB 83—86 CABD 87—90 AACD Section C 91. have millions of regular loyal viewers 92. The inevitable gossip and the essential character 93. only (a shot of) fiction and not real 94. They follow the characters on screen unreasoningly/ with faith.

24. (a) new


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