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MLB off season thread  Rating:  Rating
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 Posted: Sat Feb 1st, 2014 05:17 am
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HOUSTON (AP) Houston Astros right-hander Mark Appel, the top overall pick in the 2013 draft, is recovering after an appendectomy.

Appel had the procedure in Houston in Thursday. General manager Jeff Luhnow says the team expects the pitcher will be able to report to spring training on time.

The Astros also announced that left-hander Raul Valdes had arthroscopic surgery on his left knee this week. Valdes will report to camp on Feb. 15, but his recovery time is estimated at four to six weeks. Valdes was claimed off waivers from Philadelphia in October.

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 Posted: Sun Feb 2nd, 2014 12:30 am
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ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) Texas Rangers reliever Joseph Ortiz broke his left foot when he was run over by a motorcycle while home in Venezuela.

The Rangers said Ortiz had surgery Friday and will be out for three months.
The left-hander was 2-2 with a 4.32 ERA in 32 appearances last season. He struck out 27 and walked 10 over 44 2-3 innings in his rookie season.

Ortiz had made 184 minor league appearances in the Rangers system before making it to the majors last season.

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 Posted: Sun Feb 2nd, 2014 12:33 am
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Baltimore Orioles third baseman Manny Machado has been cleared to return to some baseball activities.

Machado visited Dr. Neal ElAttrache in Los Angeles on Friday for re-evaluation following his October surgery to repair a torn medial patellofemoral ligament. The evaluation involved extensive testing, with treadmill running, squats, jumps and agility maneuvers.

According to ElAttrache, Machado has exceeded expectations.

"He has worked exceptionally hard to get where he is," ElAttracher said. "And we haven't rushed him. It's just a function of who he is as an athlete."

Based on his leg strength and his overall recovery thus far, ElAttrache cleared Machado to return to certain baseball activities.

"He can hit, he can field ground balls, he can run," ElAttrache said.

As Machado continues to gain strength, there will be a controlled progression to include baserunning, reactive defensive maneuvers and running out of the batter's box. However, there remains no specific timetable for his return.

For his part, Machado says he's excited to see the difference in his knee since surgery.

"It looks like all the hard work is paying off," Machado said. "I'm another day closer to getting back in that Orioles uniform."

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 Posted: Sun Feb 2nd, 2014 12:35 am
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BALTIMORE -- The Baltimore Orioles still have some work to do before the start of spring training, and the first order of business appears to be adding a proven starting pitcher.

Executive vice president of baseball operations Dan Duquette hopes to fill that hole within the next two weeks.

Speaking Saturday at the team's annual FanFest, Duquette said, "We're going to see what we can do to add a veteran pitcher between now and when spring training starts. We think we have the core of a good staff but if we could add a veteran starter, that would stabilize the staff and help us get off to a good start."

A.J. Burnett, Ervin Santana and Bronson Arroyo are among those available.

The Orioles have a solid young rotation with Chris Tillman, Miguel Gonzalez, Wei-Yin Chen, Bud Norris and Zach Britton. None of them, however, can be considered to be an ace.

"If we can sign a veteran starter, it would fill out our ballclub," Duquette said. "And then some of these young pitchers that we really like should be able to help us later in the season."

Then again, manager Buck Showalter wouldn't be angry if Duquette came up empty in his bid to enhance the rotation.

"I don't think it has to happen," Showalter said. "If it's the right guy it would make it easier, but I haven't dwelled on it much."

It's been chilly for the Orioles this winter in the so-called Hot Stove League. Duquette traded AL saves leader Jim Johnson to Oakland to reduce the team's payroll, and Baltimore also lost left fielder Nate McLouth, second baseman Brian Roberts and right-handed starter Scott Feldman to free agency.

The additions include outfielders Delmon Young and David Lough, infielder Jemile Weeks and relievers Ryan Webb and Alfredo Aceves -- moves that didn't exactly have the fans buzzing at FanFest.

Duquette understands this. But he contends he isn't done yet.

"I want to say this: We have some more work to do this offseason," he said. "We're going to see what we can do between now and when the season starts. If we can get the work done that we've been trying to get done, I think we'll have a very competitive team."

The Orioles went 14 years without a winning season before Duquette and Showalter teamed to take Baltimore to the playoffs in 2012. Last year the Orioles went 85-77, which wasn't good enough to reach the postseason but still represented a successful campaign for a franchise that struggled for well over a decade.

Duquette has a system he believes in, and the formula doesn't call for signing big-name players for big bucks.

"The thing that I want to point out is that the Baltimore Orioles are going to make a living by bringing up their best players through the farm system," he said. "Our very best players are not going to come to our major league team through free agency. So if people have the expectation that we're going to sign a lot of high-profile free agents and that's going to be the answer, that is not what the Orioles are about."

If Duquette does nothing more this winter, many of the current players on the team would be fine with that.

"I know we're still looking, but if not, we're ready to go out and compete as we are," said Tillman, who went 16-7 with a 3.71 ERA last year.

Shortstop J.J. Hardy said, "I don't know what they're trying to add, but we all feel confident with the guys we've got. So if we don't add anyone, I feel like we're still going to be able to compete. We're going to be good."

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 Posted: Mon Feb 3rd, 2014 11:00 pm
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Tampa Bay Rays pitcher Jeremy Hellickson will miss the first six to eight weeks of the season after having arthroscopic surgery on his right elbow, according to a report.

The Tampa Bay Times reported Monday that Hellickson, a right-hander who settled his arbitration case for $3.67 million on Jan. 17, had the procedure last week.

Hellickson was 12-10 with a 5.17 ERA last season for the Rays. He also lowered his walk rate -- only 50 in 174 innings pitched -- and increased his strikeout rate (135), while opponents hit .333 with runners in scoring position.

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 Posted: Mon Feb 3rd, 2014 11:03 pm
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LOS ANGELES -- Dodgers outfielder Yasiel Puig apologized publicly for his most recent reckless driving arrest.

On stage at the team's FanFest on Saturday, Puig was asked by host Alanna Rizzo what he wanted to say to the fans about his recent run-in with a Florida state trooper. Puig, laughing, at first replied, "Nada," the Spanish word for "nothing."

When the laughter subsided, Puig said, "I was driving fast. It was my fault. I'm not ever going to drive fast. Or slow. I now have a driver. I want to apologize to the city of Los Angeles and to these fans. I'm done with speeding."

Puig later declined to speak with reporters.

A reckless driving charge against Puig was dropped by the Florida state attorney's office last week, but he still received a ticket for driving 110 mph in a 70 mph zone. Reckless driving charges stemming from an April arrest in Tennessee for driving 97 mph in a 50 mph zone were dropped in November.

Puig, 23, informed the Dodgers last month that he had hired a cousin to drive him around.

Puig hit .319 with 19 home runs in 104 games for the Dodgers last year, finishing second to Miami Marlins pitcher Jose Fernandez in rookie of the year voting.

The Dodgers had urged Puig to make a public apology. He has been front and center in the team's community relations work this winter. He and many of his teammates spent time Friday afternoon at Homeboy Industries, which helps former convicts and gang members return to the mainstream with job training and tattoo removal.

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 Posted: Mon Feb 3rd, 2014 11:12 pm
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WASHINGTON (AP) Right-hander Doug Fister's arbitration-avoiding contract with the Washington Nationals is for one year with a base salary of $7.2 million.

Fister also can earn performance bonuses of $75,000 each for reaching 200 and 210 innings pitched.

He threw 208 2-3 innings last season, when he went 14-9 with a 3.67 ERA for the Detroit Tigers. Washington acquired him in a trade.

Fister made $4,075,000 last season. He had asked for $8.5 million in arbitration, while the Nationals submitted an offer of $5.75 million. They agreed to terms over the weekend.

Only one other Nationals player still could go to arbitration, right-handed reliever Tyler Clippard. He asked for a raise to $6.35 million; the team offered $4.45 million. Clippard made $4 million last season.

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 Posted: Mon Feb 3rd, 2014 11:14 pm
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DENVER (AP) The Colorado Rockies have completed minor league contracts with 31-year-old right-handed relievers Manny Corpas and Nick Masset.

Corpas went 1-2 with a 4.54 ERA with 16 walks and 30 strikeouts for the Rockies last season after going to Colorado's big league spring training camp under a similar deal and beginning the season at Triple-A Colorado Springs.

Corpas was the closer on Colorado's 2007 World Series team before he was beset by right elbow injuries. He missed all of 2011 before joining the Cubs in 2012.

Masset missed the last two seasons after right shoulder surgery. He is 16-14 with a 3.78 ERA in 308 major league appearances from 2006-11 with the Rangers, White Sox and Reds.

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 Posted: Mon Feb 3rd, 2014 11:15 pm
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SAN FRANCISCO (AP) A long line of fans waiting to see Tim Lincecum weaved around the corner and down a hallway on the suite level of AT&T Park.

The popular pitcher had a pile of his baseball cards signed and at the ready to keep the morning moving smoothly at Giants FanFest under blue skies on a crisp, sunny Saturday.

The fact he is even back in the Bay Area is a big deal for The Freak, a longtime fan favorite who helped the franchise capture World Series titles in 2010 and again two years later.

For a few weeks last fall after the season ended without a playoff berth, Lincecum had doubts he would be back with the Giants and prepared himself for the unknowns of free agency. Then, he received a $35 million, two-year contract Oct. 25 to stay put with the only organization he knows.

''Early in the offseason, no,'' he said of whether he expected to be back. ''But after I signed, yes. ... When we got to the point negotiations got finalized, it was just one of those things where I felt like I couldn't say no. It wasn't like I owed it to anybody, I owed it to myself. This team wants you, they want you bad and they're showing that, so reciprocate that in appreciation. I tried to. I've been ecstatic about coming back ever since. The familiarities are always going to be the biggest thing for me.''

There's no drastic new look this season for the two-time NL Cy Young Award winner going into spring training - like that dramatic haircut a year ago - and he went without non-prescription glasses for at least part of this weekend before he heads home to Seattle on Sunday to root for the Seahawks in the Super Bowl from his couch.

''I actually sat on them earlier,'' Lincecum said while sporting a gray beanie over his dark hair, noting the specs bent and he needed to tweak them back to wearable form. ''There's no look. It's just me today.''

Lincecum has learned plenty about tweaking in recent years, from his approach between starts, to his diet and fitness regimen in the offseason and even how he prepares in the film room.

He had little choice.

Lincecum - the Cy Young winner in 2008 and `09, when he won 18 and 15 games, respectively - went 10-14 with a 4.37 ERA and 193 strikeouts over 32 starts last year, his third straight season with a losing record. But the strides he made down the stretch after a year spent reinventing himself showed the San Francisco brass plenty.

A four-time All-Star, Lincecum is 89-70 with a 3.46 ERA over seven major league seasons since the Giants drafted him 10th overall out of Washington in 2006 and quickly promoted him to the majors in May 2007.

The right-hander pitched the Game 5 World Series clincher at Texas in 2010, when the Giants captured their first championship since moving West in 1958. Then in 2012, Lincecum moved to the bullpen for the playoffs and emerged as a reliable reliever as San Francisco won another title.

Lincecum started studying hitters, acknowledging, ''It was one of those things I didn't want to admit that I needed.''

No question he is still loved in his adopted hometown.

Lincecum received a rousing ovation when he was announced on the field Saturday, when he made his way through the ballpark with a police escort to regular cheers of ''Timmy!'' When the season ended, CEO Larry Baer and others took turns meeting with Lincecum and letting him know how much the Giants wanted to keep him.

''Before our very eyes we've seen an amazing maturity,'' Baer said Saturday. ''That's one of the reasons we wanted to bring him back.''

Now, the Giants go forward with an experienced, talented rotation featuring Madison Bumgarner, Matt Cain, Tim Hudson, Lincecum and Ryan Vogelsong.

Lincecum said he was anxious about his future after the season.

''I left myself in my thoughts too much. I had too much time to think about what was going on, even if it wasn't that much time,'' he said. ''For me, it was obviously a big decision, that seventh year coming out and where you want to go, how people will perceive you - your family, your friends, fans. Those things are small factors.''

As he prepares for another season, Lincecum has plans to approach Hudson with a few questions when they meet up at spring training in two weeks.

Such as?

''How do you throw a sinker?'' Lincecum said, grinning and at ease in the very place he feels he best belongs.

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 Posted: Tue Feb 4th, 2014 09:34 pm
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BALTIMORE -- The Orioles have signed veteran infielder Alex Gonzalez to a minor league contract with an invitation to spring training.

Gonzalez, who turns 37 on Feb. 15, hit .177 in 41 games for Milwaukee last season. He made his major league debut with Florida in 1998 and has played 15 seasons, the last two with the Brewers.

Gonzalez has seen action most as a shortstop, but last year also played both infield corner positions.

Although known primarily for his glove, Gonzalez has a career batting average of .246 with 157 homers and 688 RBIs over 1,600 games.

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 Posted: Tue Feb 4th, 2014 09:35 pm
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PHOENIX -- The Arizona Diamondbacks have extended the contracts of manager Kirk Gibson and general manager Kevin Towers.

Contracts for both had been set to expire after the coming season. The team would not divulge the lengths of the contracts or even whether the lengths were the same for both.

Team president Derrick Hall said after Monday's announcement that Gibson and Towers asked that the length of the deals be kept secret.

"I don't understand why the contracts of people in management are public knowledge," Towers said. "It's between myself, Derrick, (managing general partner) Ken (Kendrick) and Gibby."

Last October, the team declined to exercise options to extend both contracts, but Hall said he has felt all along that the Diamondbacks shouldn't go into the season with the two facing the last year of their deals.

"There's constant distraction and a labeling of who's on the hot seat," Hall said, "Are they feeling the pressure?"

Besides, Hall said, "These are guys I have a lot of confidence in."

In fact, Hall said he probably would have preferred to have the extensions in place sooner.

He said that when the contracts weren't extended last fall, it was with the understanding that there would be talks on a new deal for both.

Gibson and Towers have had three full seasons together, and their most successful was their first.

The Diamondbacks won 94 games in 2012 and took the NL West title before falling to Milwaukee in five games in the divisional playoffs. Arizona has gone 81-81 each of the past two seasons.

"I'm certainly very excited," Towers said, "as is Gibby. This is a place where we hope we get to spend the rest of our careers at."

Gibson, a standout football player at Michigan State, played 17 seasons in the majors, 12 with the Detroit Tigers. He signed with the Los Angeles Dodgers in 1988, earning the NL most valuable player award. In the playoffs that season, he hit one of the most memorable home runs in World Series history.

Playing virtually on one leg because of a severe knee injury, Gibson hit a game-winning, two-run home run off Oakland's Dennis Eckersley in Game 1, limping around the bases and pumping his fist in triumph. The Dodgers went on to win the series.

Gibson was hired as Arizona's bench coach in 2007 and was named interim manager when A.J. Hinch was fired on July 1, 2010. Towers, former GM of the San Diego Padres, came on board as general manager in September of that year, and one of his first decisions was whether to keep Gibson as manager.

He did and the team went on to have that highly successful 2010 season. But the Diamondbacks stumbled the next two seasons in the vastly improved NL West, with pitching-rich San Francisco winning in 2012 and the just-plain-rich Dodgers taking it in 2013.

Towers said he wants to develop "a ball club that not only has a chance to win the NL West but hopefully go deep into the postseason."

"I don't take these things lightly," he said. "There are only 30 of these jobs."

He said that the jobs "aren't easy" and require the confidence of the club's top executives and ownership.

Towers said that going into the final year of a contract probably would have been more of a distraction for Gibson, given the high public profile of the manager's job and his duties directing a team's day-to-day operation.

Pitchers and catchers report for spring training at the Diamondbacks' Scottsdale facility on Thursday. They are the first team to begin spring training because of Arizona's early season-opening two-game series against the Dodgers in Australia.

Towers has said the team wants to acquire a No. 1 starter, but added on Monday "there's not too many of those guys out there."

"The market's not the same as it was two months ago," he said.

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 Posted: Tue Feb 4th, 2014 09:38 pm
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The Texas Rangers have signed right-handed pitchers Daniel Bard and Armando Galarraga to minor league deals.

The club also invited infield prospect Rougned Odor to big league spring training.

Bard, 28, had surgery for thoracic outlet syndrome on Jan. 2 and made just two appearances last season in the big leagues thanks to a long stay on the disabled list. The club doesn't have a timetable for his return.

"Matt Harrison was pitching instructional league games 2½ months after his surgery," GM Jon Daniels said last week. "We'll see once he gets in and we get our arms wrapped around him.

"This is the time of year you take chances on guys. This is taking a chance on a guy with a pedigree of being one of the best at what he does."

Bard has a 3.67 ERA in 211 career appearances -- all with the Boston Red Sox. From 2009 to 2011, he had a 2.88 ERA with 213 strikeouts and 76 walks in 197 innings.

Galarraga, who lost a perfect game with two outs in the ninth on a blown call at first by umpire Jim Joyce in 2010, will get a chance to resurrect his career with Texas, where he made his big league debut in 2007.

He was traded to Detroit before the 2008 season and pitched for Arizona in 2011 and Houston in 2012. He was in the minors last season, going 6-8 with a 3.64 ERA in 32 Triple-A starts for the Reds and Rockies.

Odor (pronounced ROOG-ned oh-DORE), who is No. 64 on ESPN.com writer Keith Law's top-100 prospect list for 2014, will report to big league spring training for the first time.

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 Posted: Tue Feb 4th, 2014 09:40 pm
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Fresh off helping the Seattle Seahawks cruise in Super Bowl XLVIII, Russell Wilson still is figuring out his offseason schedule and whether it will include a trip to spring training with the Texas Rangers.

Wilson was selected in the Rule 5 draft in December for $12,000 by the Rangers, who plucked him from the Colorado Rockies organization. Wilson's agent, Mark Rodgers, confirmed in a text message Tuesday morning that the 25-year-old quarterback's schedule was "too fluid to commit to anything" at this time.

"I know he was honored to be drafted by the Rangers, but there is no pressure or obligation to report," Rodgers said. "Ideally, people will allow Russell to enjoy the Super Bowl victory and relish in that accomplishment before making any firm commitments for the offseason."

The Rangers are taking that approach.

General manager Jon Daniels said Monday evening that he hasn't attempted to reach out to Rodgers or Wilson, preferring to give the quarterback/second baseman "time to enjoy the 'W'" and allow him to decide how he wants to handle his offseason.

"We'll connect when he comes up for air," Daniels said.

Wilson is one of the biggest faces of the Super Bowl champs as the quarterback and a team leader. On Monday, he made an appearance on the "Late Show with David Letterman" in New York, and he sat courtside with Beyonce and Jay Z at Barclays Center in Brooklyn for the 76ers-Nets game. The Seahawks will celebrate the title with fans in a parade Wednesday in Seattle.

In December, shortly after he was drafted by Texas, Wilson expressed an interest in going to Arizona to join the Rangers as they prepare for the 2014 season. That was, of course, before he went on the playoff run.

"I'm sure I'll go down there for spring training and just talk to some of their players and hang out some," Wilson said in December. "It'll be kinda cool. But that's down the road. I'm trying to win a game this week."

That could still happen, but Wilson needs some time to sort things out.

Wilson was drafted in the fourth round by the Rockies in 2010 -- three years after the Baltimore Orioles selected him in the 41st round but he decided to play at NC State instead -- and signed for $200,000. Once he'd received nearly $3 million from the Seahawks, he ended up returning part of the bonus Colorado paid him.

Wilson hit .229 with five homers, 19 stolen bases and 118 strikeouts playing in Class A in 2010 and '11. The Rangers have said from the moment they took him in the Rule 5 draft that they didn't expect him to give up football. They just wanted him to be around the team a bit, if he was willing, so that some of the young players could learn from him the work and attitude needed to be successful.

"Everything you see and read about him and seeing him play on Sundays, you hear about the work ethic, the person," Rangers assistant general manager A.J. Preller said in December. "I think that's going to be a positive message for all of our players in our system, our coaches, everybody to have somebody like that around.

"At the end of the day, if he decides it's not something he wants to come back and do full time, just having him around, having him talk to a group, I think there's definitely positives in all that."

The fact Wilson never has played above Class A hasn't stopped Topps from producing a baseball card of him in a Rangers jersey that will debut in the Bowman Series in late April. And if he does work out with the Rangers before the season begins, the media and fan interest will be high.

Wilson was 18 of 25 for 206 yards and two touchdowns in Seattle's 43-8 smashing of the Denver Broncos on Sunday night. He threw for 3,357 yards and completed 63.1 percent of his passes with 26 touchdowns during the regular season. Wilson also rushed for 539 yards and a touchdown.

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 Posted: Tue Feb 4th, 2014 09:41 pm
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The Atlanta Braves have reached a deal with Jason Heyward, avoiding arbitration with the outfielder.

The deal reportedly is for two years, $13.3 million.

"Jason is an important part of our organization and we're glad that we were able to agree on a multiyear contract," Braves executive vice president and general manager Fran Wren said in a statement.

Heyward, 24, hit .254 with 14 home runs, 38 RBIs and 67 runs scored in 104 games for Atlanta last year.

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 Posted: Tue Feb 4th, 2014 09:43 pm
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NEW YORK (AP) Reliever Kyle Farnsworth has agreed to a minor league contract with the New York Mets and will report to spring training as a non-roster player.

The 37-year-old right-hander was 3-1 with two saves and a 4.70 ERA in 48 games last year with Tampa Bay and Pittsburgh, which signed him in August after he was released by the Rays. His fastball averaged 95-98 mph early in the season, according to fansgraphs.com, then dropped to 92-96 mph later in the year.

Farnsworth has a 43-63 record with 54 saves and a 4.26 ERA and 945 strikeouts in 960 innings. He's pitched for the Chicago Cubs (1999-04), Detroit (2005, 2008), Atlanta (2005, 2010), the New York Yankees (2006-08), Kansas City (2009-10), Tampa Bay (2011-13) and Pittsburgh (2013), and had a career-high 25 saves for the Rays in 2011.

His agreement was announced Monday.

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