Russian revolution 1900 1905
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Russian Revolution 1900-1905. Alexa Ford, Alex Phan , Rachel Zhang, Jacky Ting. Land and People of Russia.

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Russian Revolution 1900-1905

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Russian revolution 1900 1905

Russian Revolution1900-1905

Alexa Ford, Alex Phan, Rachel Zhang, Jacky Ting


Land and people of russia

Land and People of Russia

In the year 1900 5% of the land in Russia could be used for farming. The other 95% was useless. This was because of cold weather and large trees covering the land called taiga. These cold weather conditions also froze over Siberia lakes and rivers. This made river trade impossible for Russia.

About 125 million people lived in Russia in the year 1900. Less than half of the people in Russia were Russian. This also caused 6/10 people in Russia to speak a foreign language. Most of these people lived on farm land.

A typical farm in Russia

A densely populated town in central Russia


Tsar nicholas ii

Tsar Nicholas II

Nicholas II was the last tsar of the Russian Empire. He was an autocrat, which meant that he didn’t have to share power. He could make new laws, increase taxes and do whatever he wanted. Nicholas also did not allow people to oppose him. He had police to search books and newspapers and arrest anyone who criticized the government. He had little leadership skill and his inability to rule initiated Bolshevik Revolution and cost him and his family their lives. He was a leader that was blind to the political and social realities of his own land. He lived in a world of his own making.

Tsar Nicholas II

Tsar Nicholas II with his family.


Russian society

Russian Society

In 1900 Russian was mainly divided into two groups, the rich and noble, and the peasants.

Until 1861 peasants had absolutely no rights, no land and no freedom. In 1861 peasants were allowed to own land, but they had to pay 49 installments in 49 years until the land was actually theirs. Which did not improve their lives. In 1900 4 out of 5 people were peasants. Although at the nobles were only about 1 percent of the total population, they had about 25% of the countries land. Many peasants went to St. Petersberg to find jobs.

A palace from Russia that the rich lived in.

Poor children living on the streets of Russia.


Karl marx

Karl Marx

Karl Marx was born in Trier, Germany in 1818 and died in 1883. When he was older he wrote the book Communist Manifesto. The book suggested that in the future there would be a rebellion between the working class and the upper class. This book and what the readers interpreted it as, caused the divide of Russia. The Social Democratic Party (SDP) followed Marx’s ideas but eventually there was a conflict between the leaders and they divided between the Bolsheviks and the Mensheviks. They both had the same overall goal, but the disagreed on the methods to complete the issue.


Glossary

Glossary

  • Autocrat- Claiming absolute authority

  • Cossacks- a person belonging to any certain group of Slavs.

  • Communists- someone towards communism

  • Liberals- favorable toward freedom\

  • Okhrana- secret police force in Russia

  • St. Petersberg- Russia's second largest city and Europe's third largest city.

  • Siberia- part of the Russian federation, north of Asia


Works cited

Works Cited

  • Sources for Images

Sources for Information


Russian revolution 1905 1917

Russian Revolution1905-1917

Catherine Goslin, Hannah Cormack, Joanna Shieh, and Michael Gao


What was bloody sunday and why did it happen

What was Bloody Sunday and why did it happen?

On Sunday January 22, 1905, 200,000 workers marched through the streets of St. Petersburg towards the Tsar’s winter palace trying to ask for better working and living conditions. The authorities got nervous and over-reacted by opening fire to this peaceful march. 500 marchers were killed and thousands more were wounded. This is why they call this Sunday, “Bloody Sunday”.

Tsar police gunning down the protestors

Protestors retreating from the palace


What changes in the tsar s government followed bloody sunday

What changes in the Tsar’s government followed Bloody Sunday?

After Bloody Sunday, the Tsar issued the OctoberManifesto. It stated that Russia could have a Duma to help run the country. After this the Tsar issued a set of Fundamental Laws which stated that even with the Duma, Russia was still an autocracy. A Duma is a representative body that is elected by the people, which is what the public wanted but they weren’t fully satisfied. Many people wanted to elect a leader, not just a representative.

The public’s response to the establishment of the Duma

The first Duma representatives meeting


How did world war 1 affect russia and the tsar

How did World War 1 affect Russia and the Tsar?

Russia’s economy had begun to collapse after they suffered defeat after defeat against the Japanese and Germans. All the young men had been recruited into the army so the factories had no people working in them. Everybody was starving and rebellions started up against the Tsar all over the country. The Tsar was forced to abdicate his position of power. Once the former government was overthrown, a new one was formed by the Bolsheviks. The Soviet Union.

Russian protestors during the October Revolution

The Russian army turning on the Tsar in the October Revolution


What were the causes of the feb march revolution

What were the causes of the Feb/March Revolution?

There were three main causes of the Spring 1917 revolution. The first was inflation. As money lost value, everything became expensive--including paying workers--which brings us to the second reason: the lack of workers. When inflation set in, factories lost money and therefore had to lay-off workers, which caused unrest. The third reason for the revolution was the inability to transport the necessities of everyday life, as they did not have the money for coal, or the workers to run the trains. During this time, revolutionary leaders (such as Lenin) saw a revolution brewing and began making their way back into the country from exile.

The protestors running away from the massacre

Protestors gather in the streets


Glossary1

Glossary

Bloody Sunday: On January 22, 1905, 200 thousand workers marched throughout the streets of St. Petersburg and thousands were shot because the government thought there was an uprising.

Vladimir Lenin: A Russian Revolutionist, and the first leader of the Soviet Union.

Bolsheviks: They were the Communist party of Russia, and founded the Soviet Union through the chaos of the October Revolution.

Abdicate: To relieve a position of power, and give to someone else.

October Manifesto:

Duma: A group of representatives selected by the people that represent them.


Works cited1

Works Cited

  • Sources for Images

  • http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/29/Bloody_Sunday_Russia_1905.png

  • http://www.smfc.k12.ca.us/stage/lalosh2/BloodySunday.jpg

  • http://net.lib.byu.edu/~rdh7/wwi/memoir/RusRev/images/rr19.jpg

  • http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/5/5e/1917MarsField.jpg

  • http://www.nevsky88.com/SaintPetersburg/Revolution/default.asp

  • http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/8/8d/Repin_17October.jpg

Sources for Information

  • BROOMAN, JOSH. STALIN AND THE SOVIET UNION U. S. S. R., 1924-53 (LONGMAN 20TH CENTURY HISTORY SERIES). New York: LONGMAN, 1988

  • Fredman, Fred. "Leaderrs of the Russian Revolution." Wayland Publisher, 1981. 

  • Various Authors. "80 Days That Changed the World.“

  • Litwin, Peter. "The Russian Revolution."


Russian revolution 1917 1918

Russian Revolution1917-1918

Alena Kim, Richard Li, Jessica Chung, and Paulo Wei


Who was alexander kerensky and what problem did he face with his provisional government face

Who Was Alexander Kerensky And What Problem Did He Face With His Provisional Government Face?

Alexander Kerensky was born in Simbirsk. After Tsar was overthrown, he became the minister of justice in the provisional government. He got promoted and became Minister of War and then became the Prime Minister of the Soviet Union.

While Alexander held the position of Prime Minister, he had made some terrible decisions. Kerensky made the Russian soldiers stay in World War I and didn’t supply the peasants with any food or necessities. There were also a lot of groups that had demanded different things that the provisional government did not provide. The Bolsheviks had gain more strength and began the Civil War in Russia.


What were the causes of the nov oct revolution

What Were The Causes Of The Nov/Oct Revolution?

The problems in the old empire were still there after the Tsar was gone. The Provisional Government had said that they would give out land to the farmers but that was months ago. The peasants got angry and started killing landlords and dividing the land. Kerensky couldn’t stop them because he had little loyal troops. Many soldiers had disobeyed orders and deserted the army. The Bolsheviks (otherwise known as the Red Army) had persuaded soldiers to stop fighting, the army was in chaos. Due to the violence, the harvest was delayed and people feared famine.


Who was vladimir lenin and how did he come to power

Who Was Vladimir Lenin And How Did He Come To Power?

Vladimir Lenin was born in Simbirsk on April 22, 1870. He was a socialist and had been inspired by the teachings of Karl Marx. Once the Tsar Nicolas II had been overthrown in early 1917, Lenin came back to Russia after being exiled to Siberia.

Once tempers had faired within the country, Lenin led the Bolsheviks and started the Red Army in the civil war. It was a revolutionary event in which the Red Army beat the Provisional Government (also known as the white army). From that day forth, Vladimir Lenin was the Prime Minster of The Union of Soviet Socialist Republic.


What was the immediate actions did lenin take following the oct nov revolution

What Was The Immediate Actions Did Lenin Take Following The Oct/Nov Revolution?

After the October revolution Lenin created a new government called Sovnarkom. He changed the laws for the Russians people. One important one was he changed the work time for the workers, and treated them more like a human.

Lenin was also a person who like peace. So after he took power away from the king he signed a peace contract with the Germany.


Glossary2

Glossary

  • Provisional Government: The government created after the spring revolution, lead by Alexander Kerensky.

  • Alexander Kerensky (1881 -1970): He served as the second Prime Minister of the Russian Provisional Government.

  • Valdmir Lenin (1870-1924): He was the first Prime Minister for the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics.

  • Red Army: The Army of Bolsheviks lead by Valdmir Lenin during the civil war of 1917.

  • Petrograd: A city that was located in the USSR, now it is called St. Petersburg.

  • Treaty of Brest-Litovsk: A treaty that allowed the USSR to not participate in World War I.


Works cited2

Works Cited

  • Sources for Images

  • Ελληνική Εγκυκλοπαίδεια. 12 Apr. 2009 <http://www.easypedia.gr/el/images/shared/d/d4/Alexander_Kerensky_LOC_24416.jpg>.

  • Every other image is from corbis.com

Sources for Information

  • "The Russian Revolution." UW Departments Web Server. 12 Apr. 2009 <http://depts.washington.edu/baltic/papers/russianrevolution.htm>.

  • "The Russian Revolution." UW Departments Web Server. 12 Apr. 2009 <http://depts.washington.edu/baltic/papers/russianrevolution.htm>.

  • Newman, Fred. Leaders of the Russian revolution. London: Wayland, 1981.

  • "Russian Revolutions of 1917 - MSN Encarta." MSN Encarta : Online Encyclopedia, Dictionary, Atlas, and Homework. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://encarta.msn.com/encyclopedia_761569348_3/Russian_Revolutions_of_1917.html#p36>.

  • Newman, Fred. Leaders of the Russian revolution. London: Wayland, 1981.

  • ":Alexander Kerensky::." ::History Learning Site::. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://www.historylearningsite.co.uk/alexander_kerensky.htm>.

  • Fact Monster: Online Almanac, Dictionary, Encyclopedia, and Homework Help FactMonster.com. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://www.factmonster.com/ce6/people/A0859235.html>.

  • "BBC - History - Vladimir Lenin (1870 - 1924)." BBC - Homepage. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/lenin_vladimir.shtml>.

  • "Lenin." Spartacus Educational - Home Page. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://www.spartacus.schoolnet.co.uk/RUSlenin.htm>.


Russian revolution 1918 1924

Russian Revolution1918-1924

Travis Meng, Alexandre Wang, Steven Zhao


What opposition did lenin face during the civil war how did he win the war

What opposition did Lenin face during the civil war? How did he win the war?

Trotsky and Lenin with Red Army soldiers in Petrograd

Lenin faced many problems during the civil war. He had opposition from the Czech Legion, the white Russians, and from Armies of Intervention. The solution to all this was the creation of the Red Army, a army created to combat these forces, the Cheka, who were violent secret agents, and the creation of the red terror laws. The laws made the red army fight harder, and they forced the armies of intervention to retreat out of Russia, which allowed the red army to crush the white Russians. Also, the Czech legion retreated.

Parade by allied armies of intervention


What opposition did lenin face during the civil war how did he win the war1

What opposition did Lenin face during the civil war? How did he win the war?

The civil war wasn’t easy for Lenin. He had opposition from the Czech Legion, a group of escaped Czech POWs, the white Russians, Russians against the Bolsheviks, and from armies of intervention, foreign invasion armies displeased with Russia pulling out of the WW2. The solution to all this was the red army, a army created to combat these forces, the Cheka, who were violent secret agents, and the creation of the red terror laws. The laws made the red army fight harder, and they forced the armies of intervention to retreat out of Russia, which allowed the red army to crush the white Russians.


How did lenin try to fix russia s problems following the civil war

How did Lenin try to fix Russia’s problems following the Civil War

  • Lenin’s “New Economic Policy” was initialed during 1921 to replace the “War Communism Policy” which led to decline in agricultural, industrial production along with economy. The NEP was adopted to revive the cost of the Civil War.

  • Under the NEP policy, peasants were permitted to sell their produce for a profit, unlike the “War Communism Policy”. However, they had to pay an agricultural tax set at 14%. Money was brought in, workers and peasants were recommended to trade goods with cash. Heavy industry, transport, banking and international trade were to remain under government control.

  • Agricultural production increased greatly. However, heavy industry, transport, banking and international trade managed to decline.


Who was joseph stalin and how did he differ from leon trotsky

Who was Joseph Stalin and how did he differ from Leon Trotsky?

Joseph Stalin was a Russian who was a key factor in the Bolshevik's rise to power. After Lenin’s death Stalin was named dictator of the Soviet Union. Stalin reformed Russia and made positive changes, such as mass industrialization that achieved increases in economic growth, and negative changes as Stalin executed the party of enemies. Leon Trotsky was the war commissar that lead the Red Army to victory. Trotsky and Stalin were both important members in the Communist take over. After Stalin’s rise to dictatorship, Trotsky was thrown out of the communist party, and sent into foreign exile. Stalin changed Russia to the USSR


Glossary3

Glossary

Reds- Red army that fought for the communist party during the civil war, led by Lenin.

Whites- White army that fought against Lenin and his ideas during the civil war.

Cheka- The Cheka were Lenin’s secret police, and they carried out violent tasks.

Red Terror- The campaign of mass arrests and executions conducted by the Bolshevik party to fight back the white army.

War Communism- The economic and political system used during the civil war. The aim was to supply soldiers with food and supplies.

NEP- The new economic policy prevented economy to collapse, by letting small businesses to reopen for private profit and allowed farmers to pay agricultural products instead of tax.

USSR- A union of many Soviet republics. Formed after the Civil war.


Works cited3

Works Cited

  • Sources for Images

  • "Joseph Stalin." Mahalo. 14 Apr. 2009 <www.mahalo.com>.

  • Lenin giving a Speech. Digital image. Wikipedia. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Lenin.gif>.

  • Images hosted by Google. Lenin. Digital image. Google. <http://images.google.com/hosted/life/f?q=vladimir+lenin&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dvladimir%2Blenin%26imgsz%3Dxxlarge%26ndsp%3D18%26hl%3Den%26rls%3Dcom.microsoft:en-us%26sa%3DX%26um%3D1%26newwindow%3D1&imgurl=24866ec953eba748>.

  • “Leon Trotsky.” Digital image. Wikipedia. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Trotsky.gif>.

Sources for Information

  • "Joseph Stalin." Bbc.co.uk/history. BBC. <http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/stalin_joseph.shtml>.

  • “Leon Trotsky." Bbc.co.uk/history. BBC. <http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/trotsky_leon.shtml>.

  • "New Economic Policy." Wikipedia. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_Economic_Policy>.

  • "New Economic Policy." MIA: Encyclopedia of Marxism: Glossary of Terms. <http://www.marxists.org/glossary/terms/n/e.htm>.


Russian revolution 1924 1941

Russian Revolution1924-1941

Ji Won Chae

Raymond Chen

Justine Cheng

Benedict Tanudjojo


What impact did stalin have on agriculture and russia s farmers

What impact did Stalin have on agriculture and Russia’s farmers?

To ensure enough food was produced to feed the peasants and the industrial workers Stalin introduced collectivization which meant that 100 million peasants would join their farms and work together. Peasants would then sell their grain to the government at a fixed low price and receive wages. The kulaks, the richest of the peasants, were most strongly opposed to Stalin’s plan. He dealt with them by deporting them, handing them over to the political police or gave them poor land. The peasants did not like the collective farms and killed their animals and destroyed crops, tools and farm buildings. This resulted in a dropdown in food production and led to a famine.

Food for the People


What impact did stalin have on industry and russia s industrial workers

What impact did Stalin have on industry and Russia’s industrial workers?

During 1927 Stalin wanted to improve the industrial economy of Russia. Today we know the time period 1927-32 the five year plan. During these years Stalin increased work loads on industrial workers. Due to this change, the amount of coal in tons rose from 35.4 million to 64 million. The amount of iron ore also rose from 5.7 million to 19 million. The industrial workers had to work more than twice as hard as usual, an estimate of about 127,000 workers died because of overwork in just these 5 years. Also workers who did not fulfill the work quotas were sent to gulags. This operation plan was successful to making Russia a leading economic superpower.

Industrial Revolution


How did stalin deal with opposition to him or his leadership

How did Stalin deal with opposition to him or his leadership?

Stalin joined the Rightists to use them to drive Trotsky, Zinoviev and Kamenev out of the Politburo. After Stalin got rid of Trotsky in 1927, he turned against the Rightists to end NEP and expand industry instead. The majority of people in the Politburo supported Stalin, so Bukharin and his supporters were easily purged from the Politburo. Stalin became the ultimate leader when Trotsky was exiled from USSR in 1929 and his supporters were either imprisoned or killed. In 1940, an agent of the NKVD posed as Trotsky’s supporter and killed him with an ice-axe at his own house.

Trotsky and Stalin


How did stalin promote himself and maintain popularity with the russian people

How did Stalin promote himself and maintain popularity with the Russian people?

Stalin created his godlike cult of personality through the use of propaganda and the mass media, manipulating the public. This cult of personality was then used to obtain the devotion of the people, therefore giving Stalin ultimate power as a dictator. As the ultimate leader, Stalin controlled his image very carefully in order to expand the soviet power and create unison in the people. He censored all information which might represent badly of him. Using propaganda places were named after Stalin and pictures of him were put everywhere. Through the word of mouth, Stalin was known to be the “wisest man of the age”. To the extreme, history books were changed to make him the hero of the Revolution. Stalin was very successful in clouding the brains of his people and cloud their judgment.

Stalin Propaganda


Glossary4

Glossary

  • Collectives –

    a group of people who share or are motivated by at least one common issue or interest

  • Kulaks –

    a farmer characterized by Communists as having excessive wealth

  • Famine –

    an extreme scarcity of food

  • Five Year Plan -

    plan to stimulate economic development in the Soviet Union

  • Gulag –

    the penal system of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics consisting of a network of labor camps

  • Purges –

    the removal of elements or members regarded as undesirable and especially as treacherous or disloyal

  • NKVD –

    (Narodnyĭ komissariat vnutrennikh del) People's Commissariat of Internal Affairs, Communist Secret Police

  • Propaganda –

    the spreading of ideas, information, or rumor for the purpose of helping or injuring an institution, a cause, or a person


Works cited4

Works Cited

  • Sources for Images

Sources for Information

  • The Cult of Stalin and Propaganda. The Student Education Forum. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://studenteducationforum.ipbhost.com/index.php?showtopic=627>.

  • Brooman, Josh. Stalin and the Soviet Union (The USSR 1924-53). Longman 20th Century.

  • "BBC - History - Joseph Stalin (1879 - 1953)." BBC - Homepage. 10 Apr. 2009 <http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/stalin_joseph.shtml>.

  • Digital image. Earthstation. 12 Apr. 2009 <http://www.earthstation1.com/Warposters/jckaelin/Stalin_leads_jk.jpg>.

  • Digital image. Wikimedia. 13 Apr. 2009 <http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/f/fe/Pomni.jpg/220px-Pomni.jpg>.

  • Digital image. Herrdramaturg. 12 Apr. 2009 <http://herrdramaturg.files.wordpress.com/2008/06/_42761719_trotsky_stalin416x300.jpg>.

  • igital image. Flatrock. 14 Apr. 2009 <http://www.flatrock.org.nz/topics/history/assets/krup_industrial_revolution.jpg>.


Russian revolution 1939 1953

Russian Revolution(1939-1953)

Emily Chen

Bryan Law

Jonathan Wang

Kevin Li


Russia s relationships with other countries prior to wwii

Russia’s Relationships With Other Countries Prior to WWII

Lenin formed a new International known as the Comintern to promote world revolution on communism. The USSR used to have connections with all the major powers in the world but not necessarily friendly relations. When Hitler came to power, Stalin wanted to team with Britain and France. The two countries didn’t trust Communism, therefore Stalin decided to team with Hitler himself. On August 23rd, 1939, Stalin and Hitler signed a Nazi-Soviet Pact, agreeing not to fight each other. Japan was also a powerful country, and to prevent their attack, Stalin signed a Neutrality pact with Japan in 1941.

Soviet Union (USSR) Flag

Soviet Union Map


What impact did wwii have on russia s and stalin s power

What impact did WWII have on Russia’s and Stalin’s power?

Josef Stalin, as the leader of the Soviet Union, held great power. The Soviet Union became a world power under Stalin’s command. He began the reconstruction of the Soviet Union after World War 2, commanding everyone to rebuild factories. To prevent the civilians from escaping from their work, he lowered an “Iron Curtain” across the borders of the USSR, sealing off all foreign access. This gave Stalin complete control over the Soviet Union.

Josef Stalin

Part of the Iron Curtain


What actions did stalin take following wwii to rebuild and extend russia s power

What Actions Did Stalin Take following WWII To Rebuild and Extend Russia’s Power?

Josef Stalin tightened his grip on his occupied territories. He gave power to the national leaders who were reliable and had fought alongside the Russians during the Battle of Stalingrad. He later supported communist movements such as Mao's in China, which in turn supported the communists fighting the French in Indochina (Vietnam). He inspired former Red Army officer Kim Il Sung to invade South Korea. Stalin worked hard to create new technologies such as nuclear weapons. He did this by a combination of espionage during the war, gifts of technology from the British and Americans, arresting German scientists, and promoting research.

Josef Stalin


Describe russia s relationships with other countries after wwii

Describe Russia’s Relationships with other countries after WWII

After the WWII ended in 1945, the Soviet Union dominated most of the land they liberated from the Nazis. The Eastern Europe States were known to the USSR as the “Iron Curtain”, acting as a buffer zone and protected the western boarders of mainland Russia. The Cold War between USSR and US took place in the mid 1940’s when WWII just ended. During the Cold War, there were conflicts between the States and USSR as the two countries strived to be the first in every technological development.


Glossary5

Glossary

Comintern: The Comintern also known as the Communist International was an international Communist organization founded in Moscow in March 1919 to promote communism.

Nazi-Soviet Pact: In 1939, Stalin signed the pact with Hitler agreeing not to fight each other. It is known as the Nazi-Soviet Pact.

Neutrality Pact: Stalin signed the Neutrality Pact with Japan in 1941, fearing that they would attack the Soviet Union.

Iron Curtain: The Iron Curtain is a boundary that physically divides Europe into two areas after World War II.

Reconstruction: To rebuild

Buffer Zone: A buffer zone is a zone that serves to separate two or more areas.

Battle of Stalingrad: The battle between Nazi Germany with its allies and the Soviet Union for control of the city Stalingrad.


Works cited5

Works Cited

  • Sources for Images

  • All images from Corbis

Sources for Information

  • BROOMAN, JOSH. STALIN AND THE SOVIET UNION U. S. S. R., 1924-53 (LONGMAN 20TH CENTURY HISTORY SERIES). New York: LONGMAN, 1988.

  • "Cold War." Compton's by Britannica. 2009. Encyclopedia Britannica Online School Edition. 14  Apr.  2009  <http://www.school.eb.com/comptons/article-9273726>. 

  • "World War II." Compton's by Britannica. 2009. Encyclopedia Britannica Online School Edition. 14  Apr.  2009  <http://www.school.eb.com/comptons/article-9277798>.


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