CHEVY NSCS AT LAS VEGAS — Tony Stewart, Jimmie Johnson Post Race Transcripts

[media-credit name=”lvms.com” align=”alignright” width=”300″][/media-credit]Tony Stewart Puts Chevrolet in Victory Lane for the First Time in 2012 and Earns First Career Win at Las Vegas Motor Speedway

Team Chevy Drivers Score Three Top-Five Finishes and Six of the Top-10

LAS VEGAS (March 11, 2012) – Three-time defending NASCAR Sprint Cup Series (NSCS) champion Tony Stewart checked another track off his bucket list with an exciting win today at Las Vegas Motor Speedway (LVMS).  The driver of the No. 14 Mobil 1/Office Depot Chevrolet led a race-high 127 laps on the way to his 45th career win after starting in seventh position. Stewart’s win was the first for Chevrolet in 2012.


American Muscle

With a dominating performance, Stewart collected a personal milestone of winning at LVMS for the first time in his NSCS career, and has earned at least one victory in 14 consecutive seasons. He now sits seventh in the standings with three races in the books for 2012. It was also Stewart’s first win with new crew chief, Steve Addington.

It was a strong day for Team Chevy at LVMS with Chevrolet drivers claiming three of the top-five finishing positions and six of the top-10 in the final order.

Second-place finisher Jimmie Johnson and the No. 48 Lowe’s/KOBALT Tools Chevrolet team overcame immense adversity after having to go to a back-up car after yesterday’s final practice session. The strong run catapults Johnson up to the 23rd position in the championship standings.

Other Chevrolet drives with top-10 finishing positions include Ryan Newman, No. 39 Quicken Loans Chevrolet, came home fourth and jumps to 13th in the standings.  Paul Menard, No. 27 Menard/Schrock Chevrolet, finished seventh and sits 11th in the standings. Jamie McMurray, No. 1 McDonald’s Chevrolet, took the checkered flag in eighth position and now sits 25th in points.  Dale Earnhardt Jr., who led twice early in the event for 70 laps in the No. 88 National Guard/Diet Mountain Dew Chevrolet, finished in 10th-place and is fourth in points.

Other Team Chevy finishers were: Kevin Harvick, No. 29 Budweiser Chevrolet finished 11th and sits second in the standings; Jeff Gordon, No. 24 DuPont 20 Years Chevrolet– 12th; Jeff Burton, No. 31 Caterpillar Chevrolet – 14th; Regan Smith, No. 78 Furniture Row/Farm American Chevrolet – 15th; Kasey Kahne, No. 5 Farmers Insurance Chevrolet – 19th; Juan Pablo Montoya, No. 42 Clorox Chevrolet – 25th; Dave Blaney, No. 36 Ollie’s Bargain Outlet Chevrolet – 29th, David Reutimann, No. 10 Accell Construction Chevrolet – 31st; Brendan Gaughan, No. 33 South Point Hotel & Casino Chevrolet – 34th and Kurt Busch, No. 51 Tag Heuer Eyewear Chevrolet – 35th.

Greg Biffle (Ford) and Carl Edwards (Ford) complete the top-five in today’s KOBALT Tools 400 at LVMS.

The Series moves to Bristol Motor Speedway on March 18, 2012.

PRESS CONFERENCE TRANSCRIPT

TONY STEWART, STEVE ADDINGTON, AND OWNER GENE HAAS, NO. 14 MOBIL 1/OFFICE DEPOT CHEVROLET – RACE WINNER

KERRY THARP:  We’re going to go ahead and get started post-race with our winning team at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.  We’re joined by crew chief Steve Addington and co-owner Gene Haas.

Steve, I’m going to ask you first, three races in, your first victory with Stewart Haas Racing.  Must be one you’ll always cherish.

STEVE ADDINGTON:  Yes, I will.  The points race, to be here in Vegas, to know how bad Tony wanted to win this race after last year.  Just tried to come in and we had a great practice all weekend really.  I was really disappointed that we didn’t get the poll.

He said our goal is Sunday, I’m not a good qualifier.  I was like, I didn’t do a good job for you on Friday, but we’ll try to go after them on Sunday.

He did a heck of the job.  Gave great feedback all day long from the car.  Stayed cool when we got off a little bit.  Were able to adjust and get back up to the front.

KERRY THARP:  Gene, this race team has taken it up a notch.  I believe you’ve won six out of the last 13 Sprint Cup races, almost 50% of the last 13 races, the 14 car has been to Victory Lane. Talk about the run you’re on right now.

GENE HAAS:  I think it really comes down to Tony Stewart. Phenomenal driver.  He has great throttle control.  He’s very adept at figuring out what’s going on in a race.  I think as Steve mentioned, he doesn’t always qualify the best.  He’s not always trying to hang it out 110%, but he can consistently get the car to do what he wants.

I think even today when you watched on those three restarts, he’s just smooth as glass.  He doesn’t hiccup.  He just gets it done.

It’s very nervous when you do those kind of things because it can slip away so fast for a while.  There’s just so many things that can happen.  You can break something.  You can spin the tires. Someone can slide up into you.  The closer you get to the green white checkered, the white flag, the harder it is to keep doing that, because sooner or later your competitors figure out what’s going on. You do it three times, you don’t make a mistake, that’s hard to do.

But Tony is great at that.  I think in the last 13 races or so, he’s won six of them.  That’s phenomenal.  I really believe that Tony is just coming into his own with Stewart Haas Racing.  He’s as calm as I’ve ever seen him.  He’s composed, very confident in what he does.  I have no doubt this could be another pivotal year for Tony.

KERRY THARP:  We’ll take questions now.

Q.  Steve, you were cautiously optimistic, feeling heat to get that first win out of the way.  How much pressure does this take off of you taking over for a championship crew chief, getting to Victory Lane so quickly?

STEVE ADDINGTON:  It’s a big relief, to know you’re the difference in the race team right now.

I’m going to tell you, everybody has been awesome.  Nobody put the pressure on me except myself.  I really didn’t realize how much I’d put on myself going to work for the championship team the very next year.  It’s been a lot of pressure.  I think that even when Tony feels good about the car, I’m still questioning.  He’s just like, Relax, dude, it’s going to be all right.

I texted him a couple times last night.

He was like, What do you want to do?

I told him a couple little things.

He was like, Okay, we’re good.  Just go ahead and do what you feel like you need to do.

He was real confident in the racecar.  It’s just me wanting to get that win.  It’s the first mile and a half racetrack together and just a little nervous about it.

Q.  Steve, was there anything special about the restarts you did?

STEVE ADDINGTON:  I mean, the car was pretty good off the truck.  We were able to just do little things.  We were able to make some changes.  We had a game plan going in that if the car was doing this, doing that, we were going to change that.

All through practice, all the ideas, the guys and myself would come up with to try, it was getting the car a little bit better, a little bit better.  That’s why I was disappointed Friday not getting the pole because I thought we had a car that could do that.

It wasn’t anything special.  Everybody working together, communicating all through practices and stuff.  We didn’t get in a panic.  We just did our deal, didn’t pay attention to other guys’ lap times other than when Tony asked where we stacked up.  Just got the car driving good for him.

KERRY THARP:  Tony Stewart goes to Victory Lane here at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.  This is Tony’s 45th NASCAR Sprint Cup win, his first win here at Las Vegas.  I believe, Tony, you’ve won six of the last 13 Sprint Cup races.  I’m not real good in math but that’s almost 50%.  You checked off a track that you hadn’t won at.  It’s got to be a big win here for you.

TONY STEWART:  It is.  Just an awesome day.  We felt like after Happy Hour yesterday we had a really good, solid, fairly balanced racecar.  That’s probably the best I felt leaving Happy Hour in a long time.

The hard part was just looking at the time sheet, seeing how many guys, we were all right together speed wise.  You knew it was going to be a tough day to get an advantage.  It didn’t take long in the day to see who the three guys were.  I felt like we were the third guy in the group.  But definitely Matt Kenseth and Jimmie were guys we were going to have to battle to the end with.

Just nerve wracking end of the day for sure.  Obviously, from the driver’s side, not knowing what the pit strategy is going to be.  That’s the hard part for Steve.  That’s where he makes his big money, making those clutch calls like that.  We pulled out, two tires, a couple guys behind us on two, it was pretty nerve wracking knowing we were going to have to get going.

Every time the caution came out, you knew that was another heat cycle on the tires.  Our car was so, so strong today on restarts. We could get to the start/finish line and get to turn one so good today, that was a big key in holding these guys off.  Seemed like we were a little bit weaker than the guys behind us for the first three laps.  Then the next three laps, we would break even.  After six or seven laps, we would start pulling away.

It was a matter of getting a good restart, hitting our marks for a couple laps, going on.

Every time the caution came out, you cringed knowing you were giving them another opportunity to take a shot.  Seemed like everybody got their turn at it.  Just different person on each restart that we had to hold off.  Steve Addington did an awesome job.  Our guys did an awesome job in the pits all day, kept us with good track position.  We had an awesome Mobil 1 Office Depot Chevy and great Hendrick horsepower.

After a rough weekend last weekend, they definitely rebounded this week.

KERRY THARP:  We’ll continue with questions.

Q.  How important was clean air out here?  It looked like track position was almost everything in this race.

STEVE ADDINGTON:  That was where it came down to the call there to put two or four on.  I figured some guys were going to do that.  I figured a lot more would do it.  If we went for four, we would be back to seventh, eighth, not have that.

I thought the run previous we started with 25 laps on our left side tires and right sides, took off pretty good, held our own for a while.  We got a little bit tight.  When we put right sides on with 30 laps on our left side, I made an adjustment with the right side air pressure to try to hopefully fix that.  I was a little nervous it wasn’t the right call, but there were only a few with us.

Just getting out there in that clean air, looking at the lap times, it evened that out what I watched all day long.

Q.  Tony, a week ago there were people already questioning your decision on Darian.  Seven days later you win.  Do you feel this takes a lot of the pressure off Steve?  Are you glad to put some of those naysayers behind you?

TONY STEWART:  You guys know I never worry about what everybody else says anyway.  I’d like to think over 32 years of racing we’ve made some pretty decent decisions over that period of time.

It still was a tough decision, like we talked about a million times now.  It was a tough decision to leave with Darian. From day one we told Steve that we had an awesome scenario at the end of the year, winning the championship.  I guess it’s easy for us to not feel that pressure from our side.  You understand why the pressure    that Steve puts the pressure on himself in that scenario.  We told him from day one we’re going to go have fun, race hard, take what it gives us.

Today was more a day for me personally of winning at a track I haven’t won at.  For Steve, it’s getting that first points win for us.  I think it was a pretty cool two weeks.

I was really happy for Darian last week to get that win. I know it was a tough scenario for us to part ways at the end of the year.  It was neat to see him and Denny get a win last week.  It’s neat to see me and Steve get a win this week.  Hopefully it will calm everybody down and get back to the task at hand.  I’m glad both teams have come out strong like this.

Q.  Is this an indication of your mile and a half program going forward?  Can you feel good about the other tracks coming up this package?  And how different is this from what those guys were running on these types of tracks last year?

STEVE ADDINGTON:  Like I told you at Daytona, I’d be an idiot to come in here and blow this thing apart the way they ran at the mile and a half places.  We unloaded close to where they raced last year.  We had to tweak on it.  We did little things here and there to get it driving better.

I felt better after the Texas tire test to go to a mile and a half and run as fast and comfortable as we got him in the car down there, to bring that car here.  I felt more comfortable because I worked with it a little bit before, made changes with it.

I’m sure the chassis they would get from Hendrick Motorsports are going to be identical to this one and we’ll go about it and approach it the same way.  We’re just going to build from what was here before and get the car driving the way we did this weekend.

TONY STEWART:  The thing that everybody has to remember, too, we did have different tires this week than what we had last year. The package changed.  It’s like Steve said, even though we started very similar to where we were last year here, there was a lot of work to go through to figure out the different right side compound, the different left side tire altogether.

It wasn’t a layup weekend, throw the notes from 12 months ago and say, All right, this is the magic here.  It still took going through the steps and process to try to figure out exactly what it took to keep the left side and right side tires happy and figuring out what it liked different from last year’s tires.  Don’t underestimate the amount of work he had to do this weekend to get us to where we were today.

Q.  Tony, you said you cringed every time the yellow came out.  You had these great restarts.  Take us through what stands out in your mind about any or all of them.

TONY STEWART:  It just seemed like every time the caution was out, we started building the lead back up and started pulling away.  The trend we were getting every time the caution came out, we’re starting to get to where we can relax, run our rhythm, not have guys pressure us on entry, back my corner up and do what I wanted to do.

When the caution comes out like, that it seemed like for the first three laps, those guys were able to put a little pressure on us, were probably quicker than us for the first three laps.  We could get that initial jump from the restart point into turn one, get that first clean lap in.  It seemed like during the course of the next two and a half laps, those guys were street strong.  It seemed like for the next three laps, we would break even with them.

It seemed like if we could get six or eight laps under our belt, we could start building that margin out again.  As soon as you started pulling away, the caution would come out again.  You hate having to reset it like that, knowing for the first three laps you had to be spot on and not let them take advantage of a restart like that.

You sit there and go, how many times are we going to risk losing this race because of a restart, something is going to get taken away from us because of this.  It’s very nerve wracking.  That was the great thing about our racecar, is it would go from there to turn one, it was just awesome.  I think we were hands down the strongest car on restarts of getting to turn one from the restart point.

Q.  Other than the short tracks and road courses, will clean air be the factor except at short tracks and road courses?

TONY STEWART:  As time goes on, the sport evolves, technology gets closer and closer, the rules get closer and closer, that’s a variable that’s free, is air.  If you can get out front and get in clean air, it’s always going to be an advantage.  It’s been that way in Formula One, IndyCar, sports car racing.

We run with the World of Outlaws.  It’s big in the World of Outlaws.  It’s not just here.  It’s everywhere you find that. Because the technology has got so close, the cars have got so close, it’s little differences like that that make a huge difference on the racetrack.

Do I think it’s going to be that way everywhere? Absolutely not.  The pace was so fast today; it never really slowed down a lot like we thought it would.  The pace was very, very fast.

The tracks that the tires fall off more, it’s not near as critical ’cause it seems like you move around more.  The more that the track gets wider, the guys can offset themselves, the less the air becomes a factor.

Q.  Steve, your rivals want to see the data from your computer.  Are you going to let them see it willingly?

TONY STEWART:  I’ll handle this.  No (laughter).

KERRY THARP:  Steve, we’re going to let you go because I know you have some other responsibilities.  Congratulations on a victory here today.

We’ll pick up with questions again.

Q.  Tony, the calendar is March 11th.  This is the third race of the year and you’re in Victory Lane.  Is this a personal hurdle you cleared?  I’m always remembering you winning in the summer is more of your thing.

TONY STEWART:  Not so much the time of year we’re winning at.  This has always been a race, especially when you get so close; we’ve been lucky and fortunate to win as so many of the racetracks we run on the schedule.

The spring has historically not been our strong suit. You’re 100% right on that.  They’re not going to move this Vegas race to the middle of the summer so we can win one.  We had to figure out how to be good in the spring at some point.

It’s not so much when it is, I guess, as where it is. That’s a huge personal accomplishment for me.  I take a lot of pride in being good in different types of cars, at least being competitive in different types of cars, being competitive at different racetracks. This is one we’ve been close a couple times and it got away.

To finally check this off the list.  That’s what makes today so special, not so much the time of year we’re getting it, just the fact we finally got this one.

It’s hard when you go to a track one time a year and you lose it like we did last year.  We had to wait 365 days to come back and have a shot at it again.  I wouldn’t have probably been in such a bad mood on the airplane last year if I would have known one year we would be sitting here like this.

Q.  Before you walked in, Gene said you’re about the most relaxed he’s seen you since you started the team.  Would you say you found a good balance between driving and owning since you started the team?

TONY STEWART:  Gene makes it easy.  That’s why it’s so easy to do what we do, I feel like.  We have a great partner.  He’s been so easy to work with from day one.  He’s never sat me down and say, We have to finish here, here or here, we have to win this many races.  He’s like, what can we do to make our program better?  That’s what I appreciate from his leadership side.

He obviously is a successful businessman and he knows how to work with people and he knows how to be successful on the business side.  He’s really helped me understand how to run the business side of it.

The racing thing is kind of my niche a little bit more than it was his.  I think we’re a good team together.  It’s having a partner like this that gives you the confidence, pats you on the shoulder, says, Have fun, good luck, let’s go out and do the best we can.

He doesn’t put that pressure on you.  So there’s not that huge weight on your shoulders.  I think it makes it a lot easier to go out and do what we do each week because we have a partner that makes it easy.

Q.  On the restart where you went three wide to go from third to first, that’s really what I wanted to find out.  It was interesting to people watching.

TONY STEWART:  It was nice to be on the inside.  We had a lot of real estate down there.  We almost got too good a restart because I got such a good run on Brad.  Knowing we can’t pull out of line till we cross the start/finish line, I almost got to him too quick.  If we would have got there a foot earlier, I was going to have to check up and we probably wouldn’t have gotten the opportunity to get underneath him like that.

We all took off at the same time and I had enough of a gap to let myself get that run on him.  As soon as we got that line, it’s got a really nice transition from the racetrack to the apron.  You can use it.  Gave us the room to go underneath him there.

It didn’t have that nice, wide arcing entry into one that I wanted to have.  The big thing was, that was when Matt and Jimmie had taken four tires and we had taken two.  We knew if we could clear those guys, it would give us a little bit of a buffer and have some lap cars that would keep them occupied.  We didn’t know we were going to have three or four restarts after that.  It was key to get out front right away and try and build a gap.

Q.  Tony, Jimmie came in here and said they really want to see the mapping sequence.  Biffle said he’s never seen a car take off like that on restarts.  Do you see the irony in the fact in one week after you had an EFI problem, everybody wants to see it?

TONY STEWART:  I’ll let them pop breakers if that’s what they want to do.  They have to shut the car off one time after the breaker pops.  It was just irony.  It was just bad luck last week.

It wasn’t that we were just tromping the throttle.  I was pedaling it to get to the start/finish line.  The new tire that they brought, it was easy to get a lot of buildup on the tires on the cautions.

That’s why you saw everybody, you were seeing guys working hard to keep the tires cleaned off.  We found a sequence to do that that helped out a lot and I could do it consistently.  I knew when it was time to go, that I could go when I needed to, knew exactly what to expect.  I think that was a pretty big factor in it.

But I can promise you, our teammates with Hendrick will know what’s going on.  If the roles were reversed, they would make sure we had that information.  We will make sure they have that information.

Q.  Of all the drivers that you compete against that lurk in second place in the closing laps of a race, is Jimmie Johnson one of the guys you may be concerned the most about because he’s traditionally won a lot of races from that position?

TONY STEWART:  It was funny because they were like, Were you sitting there worried about the five time champion?  Are you kidding me, he’s sitting there, There’s a three time champion I have to pass.

You know guys like Jimmie, Matt Kenseth, Greg Biffle, guys like that aren’t going to make mistakes at the end.  There’s a reason they win a lot of races.  That’s because when it comes to the bottom of the ninth, they need to make that big move, they know how to do that.

That’s what made today a little more special.  It wasn’t handed to us.  Not only did we have to fight off a challenge once, we had to do it about four or five times in the last 30 laps.

It makes you feel like you’ve earned your deal.  Every one of those guys took a shot at us at some point on a restart.  That’s why I’m really proud of the effort we had today.  It wasn’t just one time we had to hold somebody off, it was four or five times we had to hold all those guys off at some point.

You know guys like Jimmie aren’t going to make a mistake like that.  He came down and shook my hand like he always does.  He’s a class act.  He’s either the first one to send you a text message or comes down to Victory Lane to tell you you did a good job.  It was good to see him marvel at all the restarts, that’s not the right word to use, but he was giving me praise about my restarts.

Q.  NASCAR is actually talking about trying to release the data from the top five finishers.  They haven’t decided yet.  Do you think that’s good or bad, not just for today, but in general?

TONY STEWART:  Well, I think they’ve got their guidelines of what parameters we’re supposed to stay in.  I don’t know that they need to give all the information away all the time.  There’s still the part of having the creativity and guys doing their homework.  I feel like from the Hendrick side, those guys have done a great job.

It’s not a big drama for us because we don’t do our own engine program.  From the Hendrick side, those guys should be proud of what they’ve done.  They’ve worked hard last year to get this ready. I don’t think it’s fair you give all that information to everybody else because you did a good job.

I think as long as it stays in the parameters of NASCAR says we’re allowed to work in, there should be that creativity.  You don’t just give hard work away.  So I don’t think it’s right to do that.

KERRY THARP:  Tony and Gene, congratulations.  We’ll see you at Bristol.

TONY STEWART:  Thank you.

PRESS CONFERENCE TRANSCRIPT:

JIMMIE JOHNSON, NO. 48 LOWE’S/KOBALT TOOLS CHEVROLET – FINISHED 2ND

KERRY THARP:  We’ll roll into our post-race here today at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.  Our race runner up is Jimmie Johnson.

Jimmie, outstanding performance put on by the 48 team. Your thoughts about the last few restarts and the last few laps there coming down the stretch.

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  Yeah, I mean, definitely a lot to be proud of today.  Look at our pit stops on pit road, the consistent speed we had there.  The consistent fast racecar that we had all day long.

We did have one set of tires maybe two stops from the end, we lost a bunch of spots.  Something was off with them.  Outside of that, I mean, the car was pretty close to the fastest car all day long.  Traded back and forth with Tony.  Can’t take anything away from them.  They were awfully strong, the fastest car all day long.  Traded back and forth with Tony.  Can’t take anything away from them.  They were awfully strong.  The last two restarts, second to the last started, I just blew it.  He got away from me.  The next to the last start, I felt like I got a good one.  He still cruised away.

My only chance was to be at his outside through one and two.  Didn’t have that opportunity.  He had the lane at that point. Drove my guts out, but just didn’t get it done.

KERRY THARP:  We’ll take some questions now.

Q.  It looked like nobody could pass the leader.  Was it all clean air?

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  I don’t know what the average speed was, but we’re flying around here.  The faster you go, the more that clean air becomes a priority.  Passing for the lead was tough.  I worked my way all the way through the field.  Took me forever to get by the 17 on one of those runs for the lead itself.

I definitely agree with that.  Luckily we’re on a track with multiple grooves and we can move around.  The first car definitely has an advantage.

On the short run, there was enough parity to get something done.  That’s why I’m frustrated with my restarts.  If I could have got to his outside on the restart, I think I had a chance.

Q.  Can you talk a little bit about the restarts.  Tony Stewart accused you of laying back.

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  I don’t know about laying back.  It’s his prerogative to go as fast as he wants to go.  He’s the leader setting the pace.

Normally you got to keep speed with the pace car itself. The pace car is pulling away from us, so I’m just going as fast as he is right alongside of him.

It would be foolish of me to be tire to tire with him, then he could really take advantage of me because my line of sight, I’m not able to see his racecar.  It’s pretty much standard deal to sit back on the door number so you have a line of sight on the car that’s the leader so that you can time it with them.

Nothing out of the ordinary there.

Q.  You said you’d look at things for the future.  What do you do when you’re not racing to learn how to do restarts or to get better reports?

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  Well, we have a new element this year. I’ve usually been real good at that stuff.  But the fuel injection is different, and the mapping that we develop for that is quite a bit different than years past.

The first one I know that I just jumped on the gas too hard and spun ’em.  That was my fault.  The second restart, I didn’t spin ’em.  I felt really good.  He was still running away from me.

So we can go in and look at the data, not much data, but the little bit we have, hopefully we can find a direction to help the car accelerate a little bit better up through second gear.

Q.  You get to look at his mapping to see what he was doing on those restarts?

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  Yup (laughter).  I’ve already asked for it, too.  Got to be a two way street.  They’ve been looking at our stuff for a lot of years.

Q.  Fourth and second since the penalty came down.  Do you feel like you’re back open track in some ways going into Tuesday?

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  Yeah, I mean, we’ve worked so hard over the off season to put speed in our cars, make them comfortable and consistent so I can get in there and not be on edge while driving it.

We’ve achieved that goal.  We did some early testing in Nashville, and somewhere else, too.  Disneyworld.  Early testing this year, we saw that we had a better product.  That’s had me very excited.

Daytona we didn’t finish very well.  Not much we can do about that.  I’ve been proud of our short track program, now our mile and a half stuff, now we’re going to Bristol.  We’ve been really good there lately so it shouldn’t change.

KERRY THARP:  Jimmie, thanks a lot.  See you at Bristol.

JIMMIE JOHNSON:  Thank you.

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