Soni Motors Thailand :: email@example.com
Phone/WhatsApp/Viber/LINE: Jim: +66-89-106-5701 :: Sam: +66-86-677-5701
Thailand, Dubai, Australia and UK's Top Exporter of new used Diesel 4x4 pickup, cars, SUV. Facebook Fan Page
Soni is not just Thailand's top car and 4x4 exporter or RHD and LHD pickups and SUVs to Southern Africa, Central Africa, Northern Africa and Western Africa but also to Eastern Africa. We are sending mostly Left Hand Drive vehicles to Northern, Central and Western Africa but a mix of RHD and LHD to Eastern and Southern Africa. Please see their Images (Pics) at http://www.sonirodban.com/pics.html.
Eastern Africa includes Tanzania, Kenya, Uganda, Malawi, Zambia, Burundi, Rwanda, Djibouti, Eritrea, Ethiopia and Sudan. Tanzania, Kenya, Uganda, Malawi, and Zambia are Right Hand Drive countries while Burundi, Rwanda, Djibouti, Eritrea, Ethiopia and Sudan are Left Hand Drive countries. Malawi and Zambia are sometimes counted among Southern African countries as well and are a part of South African Regional organizations as well. We serve Tanzania from Dar-es-Salaam port and Kenya from Mombasa port. Ugandan Burundi and Rwandan buyers prefer Mombasa but can also route via Dar-es-Salaam. Malawians buyers have choice between Mombasa, Dar-es-Salaam and Durban. All the other countries have their own ports but our shipment to Southern Sudan are often routed via Mombasa.
Please note that Soni is Thailand's largest exporter to Africa. People may find it daunting to export to Djibouti but not with Soni. Email us now at firstname.lastname@example.org and discover the Soni difference. Soni is family-owned and family-operated since 1911 and is known for its superior integrity, great customer service, great prices, great selection, great quality and great speed of delivery.
The founder members of the East African Community Customs Union are Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania. In December 2006, Burundi and Rwanda were admitted into the Union. Members of COMESA are Angola, Burundi, Comoros, Democratic Republic of Congo, Djibouti, Egypt, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Kenya, Libya, Madagascar, Malawi, Mauritius, Rwanda, Seychelles, Sudan, Swaziland, Uganda, Zambia and Zimbabwe. Finally, South African Development Community (SADC) is comprised of Angola, Botswana, Democratic Republic of Congo, Lesotho, Madagascar, Malawi, Mauritius, Mozambique, Namibia, South Africa, Swaziland, Tanzania, Zambia and Zimbabwe.
Djibouti (formerly known as French Somaliland and then as the Territory of the Afars and the Issas) is situated on the east coast of Africa along the Bab al-Mandab, the strait that links the Red Sea with the Gulf of Aden. It is bordered by Eritrea to the N, Ethiopia N, W, and S, by Somalia on the SE, and by the Bab al-Mandab, Gulf of Tadjoura, and Gulf of Aden on the E. Djibouti encompasses approximately 22,000 sq km (8,494 sq mi) and has a total boundary length of 830 km (516 mi), which includes a coastline of 314 km (195 mi). Comparatively, the area occupied by Djibouti is slightly smaller than the state of Massachusetts.
The Republic of Djibouti is situated in the Horn of Africa on Africa’s east coast, bordered to the north by Eritrea, to the west by Ethiopia, to the south by Somalia, and to the east by the Gulf of Aden. Djibouti covers 8,400 square miles (21,883 square kilometers) and is about the size of Massachusetts. The country is shaped like a “C” surrounding the Gulf of Tadjoura, an inlet off the Gulf of Aden. Along with Eritrea and Yemen, Djibouti shares direct access to the strategic Bab el Mandeb, the “Gate of Tears,” which controls southern access to the Red Sea.
Djibouti’s capital, also called Djibouti, is a relative oasis in an area of dry watersheds composed of harsh, stony desert and low, barren hills. The capital is at sea level and mostly surrounded by water, affording sea views from much of the city. In addition to Djibouti City, Djibouti has five provincial capitals: Ali Sabieh and Dikhil in the interior to the south and west, and Arta, Tadjoura and Obock on the west and north coasts of the Gulf of Tadjoura.
The landscape beyond the capital, though largely barren, is quite strange and impressive. Beyond the Gulf of Tadjoura via a narrow strait is the Ghoubet, a deep body of blue water with two striking volcanic islands. The coastline north of the Gulf of Tadjoura juxtaposes palm-lined beaches with jagged hills. In the north a large high desert region rises to Mount Moussa Ali, the highest point in Djibouti (3,600 feet). Also to the north is the Forêt du Day, a national park on Mount Goda. In this last vestige of a forest that once covered the area are several rare plants and animals, including monkeys and antelope. Lake Assal, a unique natural phenomenon over 500 feet below sea level, is 80 miles west of Djibouti City. A lake ten times saltier than the ocean, Lake Assal is an ethereal blue and surrounded by picturesque volcanic hills. It is the lowest body of water in Africa and the second lowest on Earth. Farther into the countryside to the southwest lies Lake Abbe, a large salt lake bisected by the Djibouti-Ethiopia border.
No restrictions are placed on the age, color, or make of automobiles that may be brought into Djibouti. The vehicle must be Left Hand Drive though. Djibouti's import duties average ?? per cent and range from a low of 2 per cent to a high of 32 per cent. Djibouti also applies other duties and charges such as /service centers in Bissau, although service and parts availability for those models are patchy. Maintenance and repair facilities are limited both in expertise and availability of parts.
Leaded gasoline and diesel fuel are reliably available in the capital and generally available in country’s interior. Because octane ratings are not high, the performance of engines designed for premium gasoline may suffer. Unleaded gasoline is not available, so catalytic converters should be removed before shipping vehicles to Guinea-Bissau. Although diesel fuel and leaded gasoline cost roughly the same amount, better fuel efficiency makes diesel engines more economical and a better choice for up-country travel. Fuel theft is not uncommon, so a lockable gas cap is highly recommended.
Undercoating, undercarriage protection, heavy-duty suspensions, and off-road packages are practical options for Djibouti. Tubeless tires can be repaired in the capital city, but inner tubes are recommended for up-country travel. Spare parts can be hard to find. Include in your household effects a good supply of belts, filters, gaskets, hoses, headlights, windshield wipers, fuses, power-steering and brake fluids, spark plugs, a distributor, a condenser, and tires. For up-country travel, bring emergency equipment, such as a strong jack, spare tires, tire pumps, jumper cables, winch or tow ropes, first-aid kit, and racks.
When traveling outside the capital city, four-wheeled drive vehicles are advised because the roads are in disrepair. During the rainy season, many upcountry roads become impassable.
Djibouti does not have many paved roads, including those in the capital city. The remainder is constructed of lateritic soils. These roads are often rough, and in poorly drained areas become impassable quagmires during the 6-month rainy season. In addition, the coastal salt air attacks car finishes, radiators, air-conditioning systems, and the chassis. For these reasons, simple, rugged automobiles, rust proofed and undercoated, and with good ground clearance are recommended.
Heavy-duty springs and shock absorbers are mandatory for up-country travel, as is air-conditioning to provide relief from heat, humidity, and dust. Four-wheel-drive vehicles are recommended. Unleaded gas is not available in Djibouti. Catalytic converters must be removed before shipment or after arrival here.
Sedans are suitable for most roads in Djibouti, but a 4x4 is essential on unpaved roads found throughout the country. Both right and left hand drive vehicles are in use in Djibouti but import of Right Hand Drive vehicles have now been disallowed. Service at garages varies from poor to acceptable. Spare parts are very expensive and can take months to secure. Finding a local mechanic to service an American vehicle can be a challenge. The dry season requires that air and oil filters be changed frequently. You can acquire both Right Hand Drive new and used 4x4 pickups and SUVs and brand new Left Hand Drive 4x4 pickups and SUVs from us but as we mentioned you can currently only import LHD vehicles.
Four-wheel drive vehicles is preferred although regular sedans are adequate for driving on Djibouti City’s mostly paved roads. High ground clearance and four-wheel drive are necessary for trips to beaches or into the interior. Four-wheel drive is also useful for in-town driving after rains, which generally cause some flooding of roads. Light colored vehicles are recommended to deflect Djibouti’s intense sunlight.
Unleaded gasoline is available in Djibouti. Diesel fuel is less expensive than gasoline; both are available in the capital, but only diesel is available in the interior. Gasoline is not high octane, so the performance of engines designed for premium gasoline may suffer. Since 2004 there has been no importation of leaded gasoline into the country. Unleaded is 91 octane.
Djibouti’s salty and often humid air is highly corrosive, making rustproofing and undercoating highly recommended. Off-road packages or heavy-duty suspensions are also practical options. Traffic in Djibouti moves on the right (American) side of the road.
Many Japanese makes (Toyota, Isuzu, Nissan, Mitsubishi, Daihatsu, and Suzuki), as well as Peugeot, have representatives in Djibouti. No American manufacturers are represented. Competent mechanics can be found, although quality of service varies and spare parts for even the most common makes and models are not readily available so we recommend that you order most used spare parts along with the vehicle. Labor and parts are expensive. Mechanics are most familiar with Japanese and American makes.
You should order belts, filters, gaskets, hoses, windshield wipers, fuses, power-steering and brake fluids, spark plugs, and a foot or electric tire pump along with your vehicle. Emergency equipment, such as spare tires, jacks, repair kits, and tow ropes, is recommended for out-of-town trips. Jerry cans and racks are useful for bringing gasoline and water on trips into the interior.
Many roads between major towns are unpaved, but paved roads do extend from Kigali to the Uganda border via Byumba in the north; from Kigali to Rusumu on the Tanzanian border in the southeast; between Kigali and Gisenyi and Ruhengeri in the northwest; and between Kigali and the Burundi border via Butare in the south. Traffic moves on the right in Rwanda, Burundi and Congo; on the left in Uganda, Tanzania and Kenya. Within Rwanda there are 12,000 km. of roads; at the end of the first quarter of 2004, some 1,000 km. are paved.
Formerly a "Free Zone," although the term only applied to the port, Djibouti now levies customs duties on most commodities, with most import taxes ranging from 5–40%. Luxury goods, such as cigarettes and alcoholic beverages, are taxed at higher rates, as much as 160%. Additionally, Djibouti requires import licenses for all those wishing to import or sell in the country.
Djibouti Port has 3,219 meters of quays. Since June 2000, Dubai Port International has managed Djibouti Port. Djibouti Port has a capacity of 6 - 8 million tons per year. Port also has capacity to handle 3 million tons of container traffic.
Port operates on 3 shifts of 8 hours each, with a one-hour break between shifts. For bulk vessel operations, port can readily handle 3,000 tons of bulk cargo per day per vessel. With several vessels worked, discharge rates in excess of 6,000 tons per day are possible.
During peak periods, Port Authority monitors vessel performance. Poorly performing vessel can be shifted to alternate berths or removed to anchorage. There are plans to construct a bulk-handling facility with work recently started.
The general cargo sheds are adequately equipped. Several stevedoring firms own and operate stevedoring equipment including gantry cranes, forklifts, tractors and trailers. Only companies that are wholly Djibouti owned are allowed to operate vessel stevedoring services.
Shipping lines offers 15 to 30 day's free time, after which demurrage applies. Port offers 30 days free time after which container is moved to Inland Free Port area where storage charges apply. Due to space limitations and demands on container handling equipment, only limited number containers can be stripped at port for despatch to Ethiopia. Where many containers are expected (say in excess of 50 boxes), arrangements can be made with port to block stack these containers. Stripping inside Ethiopia requires ETH Customs confirmation that box has been re-exported out of Ethiopia. Good coordination with transporters key to ensuring boxes are returned to Djibouti. Containers typically have payloads in excess of 20 Mtn. Transport of a large number of containers to Ethiopia requires enough draw bar type trucks that can move 2 TEU of 20 MT each.
There will be a new set of tariff rates to be applied to all services at the Port of Djibouti, beginning mid-August 2008, DP World Djibouti announced. Communicated to the Ethiopian authorities through the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, who were caught off guard, and so completely taken aback by this development, various sources revealed.
The new rates would introduce increases of up to 25pc in marine charges; an average of 2,000 ships dock at the Port of Djibouti every year. Other increases include cargo port dues, storage charges (25pc), and a 15pc rise in the cost of container stevedoring by the latter for the first time since 1984, disclosed a letter signed by Aboubaker Omar Hadi, commercial director of DP World Djibouti, on June 25, 2008.
This will be the first comprehensive adjustment of tariff on port operations since Ethiopia and Djibouti signed a port utilization agreement in May 2004. The port’s management was given to DP World in 2000, under a 20-year contract. The current increase in various forms of port dues is attributed to a global escalation of prices on fuel, which increased by 350pc, and a headline inflation of 19.2pc in Djibouti, the letter stated.
The management decided to reduce the free storage period for local cargo from 10 to three days and on that of transit cargo (mostly to Ethiopia) from two weeks to eight days. The management has also introduced a new fee of one dollar whenever a gate pass is issued.
The Port is not only used as a gateway for Ethiopian transit cargo, but also as a point of destination, according to a study conducted by the Ministry in November 2004. The volume of its import and export cargoes has been on the rise: from 3.9 million tonnes in 2006/07 to 4.6 million tonnes in 2007/08. Projected to grow by 20pc, the volume is anticipated to exceed five million tonnes this year.
Last time, the port attempted to increase its tariff in January 2001 by 30pc, Ethiopian authorities protested vehemently, for it would have had subjected the country to an additional cost of nearly 170 million dollars.
How much the latest increase will cost Ethiopia is a question that trade and transport experts were pondering last week. A technical committee under the auspices of the Ministry of Trade and Industry (MoTI) was formed last week. It comprises members from four federal agencies: the Ministry, Customs Authority, Maritime Transit Enterprise (MTS) and the Ethiopian Shipping Lines (ESL).
Ethiopia uses 90 percent of Djibouti port’s services and relies nearly 100% on the port for imports. It is to be recalled that the Port of Djibouti had introduced an increment in 2001, after negotiations with the Ethiopian government.
Ethiopia’s import traffic via Djibouti port has been regularly increasing. Over 3.9 million metric tons of goods were imported in the year 1998 E.C. The volume increased to over 4.6 million metric tons in 1999 E.C.
According to a report from ENA, Ethiopia’s import via the Port of Djibouti increased by 20% in March this year, quoting the Ethiopian Ambassador to Djibouti, Ato Shemsedin Ahmed Roble. Relief grain import has decreased while construction materials and goods related to investment and infrastructure development have significantly increased lately.
However, in view of the current drought this situation may reverse. The new increment when applied will concern all port users, including vessels, operators, charters, mortgagees or agents, the cargo owners or agents (shippers), and other users of the port.
Djibouti Port Commercial Director, Aboubacar O. Hadi had explained that port charges on import represent only 1.6% of the total value of goods and on export the charges represent only 0.78%. In view of the continuous upgrading undertaken by the Port, and the hike in petrol price, over USD 145/barrel and rising, increments in the port charges were inevitable, note observers.
In 2007, Ethiopian imports were at 5 billion dollars and exports were 1.2 billion dollars worth. The port charge increment would incur millions in additional costs for Ethiopia.
The port of Djibouti had total traffic of 7.4 million metric tons in 2007, a 36% increase from the 5.4 million metric tons in 2006. The transshipment traffic has also been growing rapidly. Ethiopia and Djibouti combined represent 120,000 container imports, while transshipment alone is 50,000 containers.
The Port is also expecting to increase its transshipment business starting from next year with the Port of Doraleh. After completion in December 2008, the Port of Doraleh expects to service in the first two years 1.5 million containers per year. Later, it is expected to handle 2 million containers.
Port authority owns 19 warehouses within the port area, of which three are in the extension of the free trade zone, totalling some 47,380 sq. meters with a storage capacity of 672,440 metric tons per year (for 45 days turn around). Approximately thirteen hectares of open storage is provided in the port or 130,300 square meters with a capacity of 1.850 million metric tons per annum. There are in addition 13.5 hectares at the container terminal which can accommodate 5,130 TEUs at a time or more than 120,000 TEUs per annum (with 15 days turn around) which is equivalent to 1 million tons of cargo per year. Port storage - if available - is free for first 30 days. Quayside storage is possible. Most berths, transit shed, warehouses and open storage areas are served by rail. Each of the general cargo berths and the coastal cargo berth has a transit shed ranging between 1,080 to 4,900 square meters.
The Common Market for East and Southern Africa (COMESA) has been operating, in one form or another, since 1981. COMESA aims to promote economic integration via the removal of barriers to trade and investment among COMESA member states. Moreover, COMESA aims to advocate for infrastructure development, and development in science and technology. Economic integration is envisaged to progress from the Free Trade Area (FTA) to an economic monetary union. The FTA became operational on 1st November 2000 with nine participating countries initially. The nine member countries that are implementing zero tariffs are Egypt, Sudan, Djibouti, Malawi, Madagascar, Mauritius, Zambia and Zimbabwe. However in January 2004, Burundi and Rwanda joined the FTA, bringing the total number of participating countries to eleven.
The COMESA FTA is an agreement among members not to apply customs duties or charges on goods traded amongst themselves. The eligible goods for duty-free treatment must meet the agreed upon Rules of Origin. Members also agree to eliminate all non-tariff barriers to trade between them.
A COMSEA Certificate of Origin is required for each consignment of goods and is obtained from the Revenue Authority in respective member countries.
The Southern Africa Development Community (SADC) aims to promote regional integration and sustainable development in the regional community.
Members of the Southern African Development Community (SADC), comprising 14 countries, signed a Trade Protocol, which calls for the implementation of a Free Trade Area. Each country has negotiated two reduced tariff schedules. One schedule is applicable only for South Africa, and another schedule for all other SADC members. Zambia's implementation of her offer, effective 30th April 2001, is provided to those countries that provide Zambia with the SADC reduced tariff schedule.
The reduction of tariffs to South Africa provide for delayed liberalization, while the schedule to other members provide for broader and faster access to the South Africa market. The tariff schedule applicable to SADC members, with the exception of South Africa, has three categories. Category A products are those products which go to zero-duty immediately upon implementation. The tariff for Category B products gradually goes down to zero-duty over a period of eight years, and the tariff of Category C products reaches zero-duty twelve years after implementation. Category C products are known as sensitive products, and include for Zambia meat and dairy products, tea, some flours, raw sugar, cement, textiles and clothing, and motor vehicles.
Plans are currently underway to establish a Free Trade Agreement by 2008, and a SADC Customs Union by 2010.
A SADC Certificate of Origin is required for each consignment of goods and is obtained from the Revenue Authority.
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We are not Thailand's top car exporter to Africa and the world because we are the oldest but because of our unwavering commitment to customer service, honesty, integrity, professionalism, great prices, great selection, great quality and quick delivery. Soni is a family-owned and family-operated dealership and we have been in business since 1911. Email us now at email@example.com to obtain your vehicle of your choice. Take a look at our selection of 4x4 vehicles to take your pick.
Botswana, Lesotho, Namibia, South Africa,
Swaziland, Angola, Mozambique, Madagascar,
Zimbabwe, Comoros, Mauritius, Seychelles,
|Eastern Africa||Tanzania, Kenya, Uganda, Malawi,
Zambia, Burundi, Rwanda, Djibouti,
Eritrea, Ethiopia, Sudan
|Central Africa||The Central African Republic, Chad,
Democratic Republic of the Congo - Zaire,
Republic of Congo
|Western Africa||Benin, Burkina Faso, Ivory Coast, Cape Verde,
The Gambia, Ghana, Guinea, Guinea-Bissau, Liberia, Mali, Mauritania, Niger,
Nigeria, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Togo
|Northern Africa||Algeria, Egypt, Libya, Morocco, Tunisia|
We are Thailand's top car exporter to Asia, Thailand's top car exporter to Europe, Thailand's top car exporter to the Americas, Thailand's top car exporter to Africa and Thailand's top car exporter to the Pacific. No matter where in the world you are and whether your requirement is Right Hand Drive car or 4x4 or Left Hand Drive car or 4x4, Soni Motors Thailand, its used car division Jim 4x4 Thailand and its Dubai division Soni Motors Dubai are ready to serve all your automotive needs. In our 100 years proud history we have exported to over 100 countries in the world and continue to add new customers while not forgetting old customers and old countries. We have an 80% repeat and referral business rate, a testament to our superior customer service, honesty, great quality, great selection, great pricing and great speed of delivery. Thailand's top car dealer, Thailand top car exporter and Thailand's top 4x4 exporter is ready to serve you from either its Thailand or Dubai offices.
Exporting from Asia can be tricky as auto exporters and car exporters are dime a dozen. The stereotype of used car salesman is universal and based on some truth. With the advent of Internet the crooks have come out of the woodworks to separate the innocent from their money, Thailand is no exception. Caveat emptor - buyer beware - maxim has been heeded by businessmen since the time of the Ancients but it is most relevant when all it takes is a DSL modem, a nerdy kit with some HTML skills to put together a website, some Images (Pics) taken at your competitor's lots and you are in business. We have seen a parade of newbie auto exporters come in, offer great deals for a year or so perpetrating an elaborate Ponzi scheme and then disappear with millions of dollars of their customers very hard earned money. Will you trust a company that has been in business for 1 year or one that has been in business for 100 years and is well respected not only all over Asia but also beyond Asian boundaries. If someone offers you a deal that sounds too good to be true, it probably is. Not all new entrants are crooks but there are some who in their quest for the fast buck wants to cut corners at the expense of the customer. When you work with Soni you have the peace of mind to know that we have been voted Thailand's most trusted dealership and Thailand's most trusted auto exporter five years in a row and it is for this reason that we have over 80% of the auto exporting market share in Thailand.
Soni Motors Thailand is Thailand's largest auto exporter: we are Thailand's largest Toyota Hilux Vigo exporter and export all types of vehicles from cars to sedans to pickups to SUVs to 4x2s and 4x4s to Trinidad and other parts of the Caribbean. Toyota Hilux Vigo is our largest pickup export in T&T followed by Mitsubishi L200 Triton, Nissan Navara, Chevy Colorado, Ford Ranger, Isuzu DMax, Mazda BT50 among others. Our top SUV export to Trinidad is Toyota Fortuner followed by Isuzu MU-7. We ship to over 100 countries in the world. Email us now at firstname.lastname@example.org for your Vigo of choice. If you are looking for Toyota Landcruiser, Toyota Prado, Toyota Hilux Surf, Mitsubishi Pajero and other pickups and SUVs from our Dubai office in Right Hand Drive or Left Hand Drive please email our Dubai office at email@example.com now..
Pickups are among world's popular 4x4 vehicles and Soni Motors Thailand is Thailand's largest and oldest pickup and SUV exporter.
Toyota Hilux Vigo remains our best selling and top selling 4x4 pickup. If you are looking for Toyota Hilux Vigo 4x2 or 4x4 or single cab Toyota Hilux Vigo, extra cab Toyota Hilux Vigoand double cab Toyota Hilux Vigo, Soni Motors Thailand is the place.
Soni Motors Thailand is a fully owned division of the Soni Group of Companies. We are Thailand's oldest and largest auto exporter and we are only one of the two auto exporting companies with any automotive experience. All the other auto exporting companies are run by investors - good ones and bad ones - who cannot tell a good car from a bad one and are in it only for money. We have been in the business for the past 100 years with a 80% repeat and referral business thanks to our expertise, honesty, high quality, low price and quick delivery among others. Please check what some of customers have to say about us in our Testimonials page and top twenty reasons our customers have cited for doing business with us.
If you are looking for a diesel pickup or sports utility vehicle then Soni Motors Thailand is the exporter of choice of thousands of dealers in Asia, Africa, Europe, Pacific and the Americas. We provide top quality 4WD and 2WD pickups and 4x4 and 4x2 pickups and SUVs direct from the manufacturer Toyota, Mitsubishi, Nissan.
We were the first to export Toyota Hilux Tiger out of Thailand as we were Thailand's first auto exporter. We were also Thailand first auto exporter to export Toyota Hilux Vigo out of Thailand. Our Toyota Vigo prices can not be beaten! No one can beat our Toyota Hilux Tiger pricing, or our Mitsubishi L200 Triton, or Mitsubishi L200 Strada, Nissan Navara pricing. Our prices for all pickups and SUVs are the cheapest. We have Toyota Vigo 4WD double-cabs in stock as well as all other top selling pickups and SUVs and available for immediate shipping anywhere in the world.
The Soni Group of Companies or its subsidiary companies shall not be liable for any loss or damage caused by the usage of any information obtained from this web site. Companies referred to in this web site shall not be construed as agents nor as companies recommended by Soni Motors Thailand or the Soni Group or any of its subsidiaries.
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