Why Doesn’t Bruno Get A Shot?

An announcement came out this week that thirty-one year-old French driver Franck Montagny would be driving a fifth Andretti-Green car at Sonoma next weekend. Now I have no way of knowing, but this has all the classic earmarks of another case of ride buying. As I have said before, ride buying is nothing new in racing. It has been going on for decades. But that doesn’t make it any easier to swallow. Especially, if you are one of the most deserving drivers that has been on the sidelines all season – Bruno Junqueira.

Bruno has spent a total of one day in the seat of an IndyCar this season. That was on the fourth and final day of qualifications for the 2009 Indianapolis 500. He hopped in the second Conquest Racing car in the morning and with very little practice time, remarkably qualified a sub-par car safely on the outside of row ten – four spots from the bubble. At the last minute, Ryan Hunter-Reay bumped Bruno’s teammate and primary Conquest driver, Alex Tagliani, from the field.

For the superb job that Bruno did putting his car in the field on such little practice; his reward was to be pulled out of the field so that Tagliani could be in Bruno’s car for the race. Junqueira played the role of the good soldier, quietly stepping away and politely thanking car-owner Eric Bachelart for the opportunity. You know it had to be killing him on the inside, but he kept his mouth shut and was the dutiful teammate. With all of the driver changes that have occurred this summer, you would think that we would have heard Bruno’s name mentioned at least once. But no – he who brings no money to the table will dwell on the sidelines forever.

It isn’t like Bruno Junqueira is a can of corn or the second coming of Dennis Vitolo. This is a skilled driver with an outstanding resume who at thirty-two years of age, should be in his prime. Instead, he sits on the sidelines while unproven drivers like Mario Moraes, Milka Duno and Nelson Philippe get rides. I’ll cut Montagny a little slack. He has paid his dues in several series and has won championships. Montagny has spent time with four Formula One teams and he placed second in the Champ Car finale at Long Beach in 2008, while driving in the series for the first time. Michael Andretti may have his eyes on next season, as his AGR team will surely have a different look for 2010.

But back to Junqueira, it is a crime that no teams seem willing to give him any consideration at all. He drove for Dale Coyne for the past two seasons. In a nice gesture, Coyne did acknowledge Bruno’s work while basking in the glory of Justin Wilson’s victory at Watkins Glen. While I’m sure he appreciates the compliment, I feel quite certain the talented Brazilian would rather be driving.

Like practically all Brazilians, Bruno Junqueira began his career in karts. He served as a test driver for Williams in Formula One in 1999 and won the Formula 3000 championship in 2000. He was under consideration to drive the second car at Williams, but lost the opportunity to Jenson Button.

In 2001, Chip Ganassi was starting over. Juan Montoya had bolted to the aforementioned Williams team in Formula One; and longtime Ganassi driver Jimmy Vasser had left the team also. Ganassi hired two unknown drivers; Nicolas Minassian and Bruno Junqueira to replace them. While Minassian turned out to be a major bust, Bruno showed promise. In his rookie season, he won the pole at Nazareth and also won the race at Road America, yet finished sixteenth in points. He also finished fifth in his first Indy 500 as Ganassi launched a four-car effort at Indy.

The following year, Junqueira was the pole-sitter at Indianapolis. He won two races in the CART season and finished second to Cristiano da Matta in the championship. When Ganassi moved to the IRL full-time in 2003, Junqueira opted to stay in CART and moved to Newman/Haas. There, Bruno posted two more consecutive second-place finishes in the points, while wining two races in each season. In 2003, he finished second to Paul Tracy while in 2004; Bruno was runner-up to his teammate Sebastian Bourdais.

Newman/Haas ran Junqueira in a one-off single-car effort for the 2004 Indianapolis 500. Bruno qualified fourth, led for sixteen laps until lap 150 when he had to pit. The rains came and the race was stopped at lap 180, forcing Junqueira to settle for fifth place. In 2005, Newman/Haas returned with both drivers, with Bourdais as a rookie at Indy. Junqueira was in the process of lapping AJ Foyt IV on the inside of turn two when Foyt came down and clipped the passing car. Bruno hit the wall hard and broke his back, causing him to miss the remainder of the season.

Junqueira returned to the cockpit at Newman/Haas for the 2006 Champ Car season. For the first time in his career however, he did not win a single race for the season and finished fifth in points – while he watched his teammate, Bourdais win his third straight Champ Car title. Following the 2006 season, Newman/Haas elected to replace Bruno Junqueira with eighteen year-old Graham Rahal. Bruno had to lower his sights considerably and sign with Dale Coyne Racing as teammate to Katherine Legge. Surprisingly, Junqueira brought decent results to the perennial struggling team. Junqueira took Dale Coyne to the podium three times in 2007, while posting seven additional top-ten finishes. It was the best season that Dale Coyne Racing had experienced to that point.

When Dale Coyne migrated over to the IRL with the other Champ Car teams following the unification, things didn’t go so well for Bruno or the team. Junqueira had been paired with nineteen year-old rookie Mario Moraes and the team didn’t make the transition very well. Bruno only posted two top-ten finishes for the season. This may have caused him to be out of a ride for 2009, but I’m not really sure what happened. Regardless, Coyne scaled back to a one-car team for 2009 and signed the mysteriously available Justin Wilson, who was also a recent Newman/Haas cast-off.

So here we are, about to wind down the final season of the decade. It is a decade that began with Bruno Junqueira winning the Formula 3000 championship and coming so close to landing a top ride in Formula One. It saw him post three straight runner-up championship finishes; win a pole at Indianapolis along with two top-fives at the famed oval. He also broke his back at Indy while running in sixth place on lap seventy-seven in 2005. The second half of the decade saw a struggling Junqueira fight valiantly to post a fifth place finish in 2006, but to no avail. He had to sign with a struggling team for 2007, yet took it to heights it had never seen. He closed out the decade by quickly getting a car up to speed and solidly qualifying at Indy, only to be unceremoniously yanked out of the car to please a sponsor.

Bruno Junqueira has succeeded everywhere he has been. He is pleasant, personable and one heck of a driver – on all types of tracks. If I were to suddenly win the lottery and start a race team, he would be the first driver I would pick. Yet, we continue to see him on the sidelines watching his prime years wither away, with apparently nothing for him on the horizon for 2010. It is one of IndyCar’s unexplained mysteries. I also consider it a shame.

George Phillips


38 Responses to “Why Doesn’t Bruno Get A Shot?”

  1. I’ve been wondering if he may be able to pull some sponsors on the back on the Brazilian race for next season – whoever picked him up would get great value for their Dollar, but is in the league would be capable of competently running an extra car part time without harming their full season program?

  2. tim nothhelfer Says:

    In sponsor driven racing it is shame that Bruno is not funded as well as as he is liked or as his results achieved.

  3. Bruno has had his shots & has basically pi$$ed them away… this is NOT one of your finer articles!!!

    As for Franck Montagny he was previously UNDER CONTRACT to AGR 💡 for the ALMS P2 Acura… Mikey obviously is honoring his left-over deal. Also Franck has MATCHED Bruno’s F3000 experience & ADDED a few F1 drives along with F1 tester roles.

    He WON for AGR in the Acura & he was one of Peugeot’s FASTEST drivers (among a very talented bunch…) Do you really want to compare him to Bruno??? Still want to classify him as a RIDE BUYER???

    I expect BETTER from your ususlly well thought out articles! 😦 😦

  4. “An announcement came out this week that thirty-one year-old French driver Franck Montagny would be driving a fifth Andretti-Green car at Sonoma next weekend. Now I have no way of knowing, but this has all the classic earmarks of another case of ride buying. As I have said before, ride buying is nothing new in racing.”

    He’s not a ride buyer so the platform you have built this whole article on is fundamentally flawed.

    • oilpressure Says:

      I also said that I cut Montagny some slack and noted his accomplishments. This article is about Bruno Junqueira, NOT Franck Montagny.

      • The same Bruno who had top flight TARGET Ganassi equipment & UNDER-PERFORMED. At Newman Haas he was DOMINATED by Sebastian Bourdais & by lesser teams like RuSport (A.J. Allmindinger & Justin Wilson).

        There are young drivers in Atlantics & Lights that deserve a ride BEFORE Bruno. I want the BEST in the ICS & Bruno has proved he is GOOD & not GREAT.

    • John McLallen Says:

      Dex, the “platform” is not built on Montagny (big deal about Montagny, his driving credentials really doesn’t impress me) nor is the writer picking on AGR about not hiring Junqeira. The deal here is the fact that a driver like Bruno is sitting on the sidelines. Frankly, whether it is a ride buy or not, there is ride buying in the series (NHL/HMV and that great Dutchman, Robert Doornbos quickly come to mind). Ride buying, however, is a great platform for this discussion and its a shame the the sport has that instead of the ability to HIRE drivers like Junqiera and Buddy Rice.

      • If Montagny’s [i]driving credentials [/i] don’t impress you, then WHY the H*LL does Bruno ??? He showed up & drove the Coyne car like a ride buyer.

      • Well John if his driving credentials don’t impress you, it’s a good job you aren’t doing Olivier Quesnel’s job at Peugeot.

        Montagny is a very fast pilot who is not buying his ride and has every right to pick up the ride especially seeing as he was already in the employ of AGR and winning races for them in their LMP2 Acura in 2008.

        I’m a big Junquiera fan too but Montagny has done more tham enough, globally, to merit a paid race seat in 2010.

        It does seem like every time a driver arrives that people are not familiar with they are branded as a ‘ride buyer’.


      • John McLallen Says:

        Dex, what has Montagny done “globally” in the past 5 years that is of any significance. The answer is nothing. He has never been a consistent up front driver, no poles or first place wins of any significance. the jr. series don’t mean anything other than he was winning in jr. series. A1GP was a joke and he didn’t do much there unless you think that placing 4th with that bunch was meaningful. I don’t. As for Bruno, he has always run up front at Indianapolis and won a pole there as well as being in it until the end twice and led in 2008 for two laps after starting 15th. This was also old equipment courtesy of the unification. But let’s get back to Montagny, until he can show that he can run up front when he races with the big boys I will remain unimpressed.

  5. BOTH Junqueira and Montagny deserve rides.

    Montagny as mentioned before won for AGR in ALMS, so they have a previous connection, which he obviously doesn’t have with Junqueira. Montagny does have good European open wheel experience (as well as good experience in Le Mans and a nice run at Long Beach), and isn’t a ride-buyer. He belongs in the series. I actually think he has more talent than anyone presently at AGR, especially as Kanaan seems to have lost it.

    I think Junqueira has more talent than anyone at AGR as well. I still don’t believe Marco, Danica, and Mutoh are really deserving of being in the series, or especially deserving of those rides. I think that team could still be as strong as Ganassi and Penske if they had better drivers. Junqueira did a hell of a lot more than Kanaan did in CART and he became one of the big IRL stars. Yes, Bruno was with Ganassi and Newman-Haas, but he hardly underachieved before his 2005 wreck. He was a rookie in 2001 and finished mid-pack, true, but that was one of Ganassi’s weaker years as a result of the Lola/Toyota package and Junqueira didn’t do much worse points-wise than even Montoya did…they had miserable reliability. He didn’t underperform. Ganassi was not as strong in the Lola/Toyota years as the Reynard/Honda years. When the Lola/Toyota package improved, he was second to da Matta, then he was second to Bourdais at N/H/L for years. Yes, Bourdais was better, but Junqueira was still very strong in the field especially when you compare to the many mediocrities still in IndyCar (do you really think he doesn’t deserve a ride over Danica, Marco, Mutoh, Rahal (who he did much better than in N/H/L), Carpenter, Moraes, Viso, Doornbos (who had one good year in Champ Car and has been a total bust of late), Meira, Hunter-Reay…). He underachieved in ’06 at N/H/L after his injury and probably isn’t the same after his wreck, yes. However, he did score three straight poles for Coyne in Champ Car and had a miserable 2008 only because it took Coyne much more time to get up to speed than the other transition teams as they were one of the weakest. Bruno deserves a ride. As do Bourdais (obviously, if he wants one), Servia, Tracy, and Buddy Rice (especially when you compare him to his replacement Mike Conway, gosh).

    It’s not all about talent, though. He bad-mouthed Dale Coyne at Texas last year and no doubt that’s why he wasn’t retained for 2009. I’m quite surprised after Tagliani quit that they didn’t get Junqueira for the Conquest car, but I guess they need sponsorship. I’m also quite surprised that Brazilian ethanol didn’t go for Junqueira who can perform rather than Moraes who isn’t that good (although I know Moraes is related to the head of Votorantim, so that’s why.)

    • Montoya won in Toyota-Lola Bruno did not. Ganassi had equal teams. Bruno had his moments but was mostly dominated by his teammates.

      As for Bruno’s 2nd places in the championships… CCWS had become weak fields… Bourdais’ 4 championships are also hollow records (due to the time period he competed in). Bruno did NOTHING at Coyne where Wilson has done MUCH more. Bruno should go to Grand Am or ALMS where he can be support 2 other drivers… its worked for Nic Minassian

      • Junqueira won all three of his races for Ganassi in a Lola-Toyota and finished second in the points in 2002, which was better than Montoya did in 2000 (granted Penske had defected). Yes, Montoya was better than Junqueira. He always did better than his teammates at Ganassi, including Kenny Brack, who was second in the points the year before in 2001, and Scott Dixon, who’s now kicking butt in IndyCar. I think the Champ Car field and IndyCar field were about equal from 2003-2007…each had about three elite teams (Newman-Haas/Forsythe/RuSport vs. Penske/Ganassi/AGR) with major talents, and a bunch of mediocrities. I agree Wilson is better, especially at Coyne, but Junqueira’s three straight podiums there in 2007 were still rather shocking for the team after years of mediocrity. He did about as well as Rahal did that year in much weaker equipment (granted Rahal was a rookie).

        I don’t think he’s the best or anything. I don’t think he’s on a par with Dixon, Wilson, Franchitti, Castroneves, Briscoe, Power, Servia, or Tracy, but I don’t know who else I’d rank in front of him.

      • Who else I’d rank in front of him [of the current drivers]. Yes, there are other former AOW drivers I would rank in front of him as well: Montoya, Bourdais, Stewart, and Allmendinger for instance. I guess that kind of proves your point though. That would make him mid-pack. Granted, he’s still better than a LOT of guys with full-time rides.

      • Yes Penske HAD defected & I was speaking specifically to when Bruno had JPM as his team-mate!!! Head-to-Head Bruno has proven he is NOT the alfa dog on a team.

      • Bruno and JPM were never teammates.

        Montoya drove for the team in the ’99 and 2000 seasons.

        Junqueira drove for Ganassi in 2001 and 2002. His teammates were Nicolas Minassian, Memo Gidley, Kenny Brack, Scott Dixon, and at Indy, Tony Stewart, Jimmy Vasser, and Jeff Ward.

      • Sean: My BAD…

        However dominating WEAK team mates still doesn’t impress me. Memo Gidley was a cool guy but @ Target Ganassi he was hired due to being a cheap contract. Nic was also struggling to adapt to CART.

        To me this means Bruno has Ganassi team’s FOCUS & he still squandered it. Perhaps the Toyota was the wink link… or would have a GREAT driver overcome it???

        My opinion still stands… he’s had his shot & he scored AVERAGE.

      • Minassian and Gidley I’ll give you. They weren’t too great. How about 2002, when he thoroughly outperformed Dixon and Brack? One would be hard-pressed to call either of those drivers mediocre.

      • Dixon had been an odd contract grab after Pac West collapsed IIRC The non TARGET car Dixon drove was almost 3rd tier Silly Season gossip had Scott unhappy & wanting to jump anywhere but Ganassi.

        Obviously fences were mended. Besides Sean racing is a “What-Have Ya-Done-for-me-Lately” game. Bruno turned into a mid-packer the last few years. Time for him to see if he can work with team-mates on track. Grand-AM or ALMS if he wants to stay in N/A. If not then its Brazilian Stock cars for him. JMO.

  6. Umm…three straight PODIUMS, not three straight poles. Whoops.

  7. Bruno fit in with Newman/Haas because he was one of the biggest whiners in Champ Car. I also remember he was one of the hardest autographs to get during my autograph hound days.

  8. I will also say that if we are bummed about who does NOT have a ride & its MARKETING ramifications…. all I’ll say is BUDDY RICE. An Indy 500 winner & a US driver that is a character & fan friendly.

    Buddy has also raced sports cars & was awesome in Atlantics. JMO.

    • Buddy Rice is a no personality, mid-range driver. He should go to NASCAR where he would fit right in.

      • You obviously never had the chance to hang-out with Buddy. The guy is also not a d*ck, pi$$ed that he has to deal with race fans (aka Marco Andreadful…)

        Also Danica was smart enough to get the F**K out of RLR… it was a sinking ship (proved by it being OUT of the ICS). Too bad Buddy tried to remain loyal to the team he won Indy for. RLR & D&R are doing no better with their new driver line-up. Mid -Pack results due to Mid-Pack $$$.

  9. 636Racing Says:

    Did someone actually post that they had a hard time getting Bruno’s autograph? That’s a great reason for him not to have a ride. WEAK!

  10. […] the topic of ride buying, the bloggosphere has been, well, kind of enraged with the fact that Franck Montagny is getting a ride next week.  This has kind of come […]

  11. Dicks Simon Says:

    Arguing about Junquiera and Fearless Francky Montegny?

    Really, who gives a crap? Neither one could sell lemonade on a 100 degree day; let alone sell a ticket to a Indy Car race in this country.

    And some wonder why Indy Car Racing is deader then a doornail in this country? Its actually worrying about these two nobodies and thinking that it matters if they are in the series or not.

  12. So long as Luzco Dragon has the money (and with Jay Penske they should) I would not be surprised to see them have two cars next year, to pair an experienced driver with the young and talented Rafa Matos. I think having a Buddy Rice or Bruno Junqeira would be a great help to a newer team and a new driver set up their cars. They obviously have good equipment and smart leadership, so I hope this happens.

  13. Go out of town for two days and this is what I miss…and probably nobody’s even reading this thread anymore.

    Good God, everybody. Take a deep freaking breath. Slamming Bruno and Minassian for lack of performance for Ganassi in ’01 is a joke. Neither had driven a CART car before that season. No experienced teammate to set up the car = crappy performance. Ask TK about that. Blame that season on Chip for thinking he could throw anybody into his cars and they’d win. Zanardi and JPM both benefitted from having Jimmy Vasser as a teammate, since he’d been around since ’92 and had plenty of development experience by ’96. Read Alex’s autobiography for mor insight there. Slamming Bruno for lack of performance with Coyne in ’08 is also a joke. No dollar team making transition into series with many longstanding teams and more well-funded transition teams + teammate with no big car experience = bad team performance. That was never going to turn in any decent results. Bruno turned into the #2 at N/H/L behind Bourdais, but he was still an undisputed top-10 (and maybe even top-5) guy in ChampCar. That doesn’t mean that he sucks, just that he’s not a top-3-in-the-IRL guy. No crime there, there’s a lot of guys around who fit that description.

    As for Franck, the guy’s been competitive in everything he’s driven. Championships, race wins, dusting off his teammates in F1 and with Peugeot. That’s a guy who belongs in IndyCar. Yes, it’s a “what have you done for me lately” series, but Bruno has done plenty lately, too. Just three months ago, he stuck a car in the Indy 500 on one hour of practice. He’s got more than enough recent success (I’m talking ’07, not ancient history or anything) to merit being in the series, too. Fact of the matter is, there are only so many seats in the series, and several have to have a bag of money attached. Bruno has no bag of money, but Moraes, EJ and a few other guys who Bruno’s probably quicker than do have a bag of money. This is an easy equation to figure out.

    • How dare you bring common sense to this discussion!?!

    • I’m sorry but Coyne hires ONE new engineer & they are less of a joke??? Same sponsorship, same basic crew & oh yeah…. NEW DRIVER (Justin Wilson). Justin brought no “Money Bag” either.

      Props for Bruno’s Indy Q this year, but saying the guy was “Top 5” in Champ Car is like saying you are dating the Prettiest Fat Girl! CCWS was a glorified club series & Bruno was driving for Newman Haas. Bourdais owned him & just like F1 that’s not a good thing.

      Indycar needs drivers they can build around… JMO, but they should build up / market some young Indy Lights & Atlantic grads instead of 30 something Brazilians who have had their shot. That’s common sense as well

  14. Dude, like just about everything in life, it’s a combination of things. It’s an extra year of experience with the Dallara PLUS a new, far more experienced engineer PLUS the addition of Justin Wilson (a career top-3 in every series he’s ever been in, minus his one year in F1, when he drove crap equipment or was a mid-season #2 replacement driver). There was no magic silver bullet for Coyne this year, just a matter of upgrading everything that they possibly could. Subtract any of those upgrades, and they’re probably not winning. Would they be winning with Bruno still in the car? Maybe, but also maybe not. Justin was always quicker than Bruno in ChampCar, so you can do the math.

    That said, Bruno does not suck. Race car driving, once again, like basically everything else in life, is not a binary “you are awesome / you suck” proposition. The point of the original column (which I thought was quite well written, George, minus the possible eye of doubt cast toward Montagny, who I think is the *&^%) was that Bruno has been a solid-or-better driver basically since he stepped foot into a Big Car. “Prettiest Fat Girl”? Let’s list some of the guys that Bruno beat in the points in CART, shall we? 2002: Franchitti, Tracy, Carpentier, Fittipaldi, Brack, Kanaan, Vasser. 2003: Bourdais (in his rookie season), Carpentier, Tagliani, Vasser, Hunter-Reay (this wasn’t CART’s best season). 2004: Carpentier, Tracy, Allmendinger, Vasser. 2006: Tracy, Power, Tagliani, Servia. 2007: Pagenaud, Tagliani, Tracy. If Bruno sucks, then all of those guys suck too. Kick all of them out of the League for good.

    If you’re starting a team for 2010 and you want the possibllity of running in the top-10 from the first session of the year, you don’t hire a Mario Romancini (not to short him, because I think he’s potentially a future star), you hire a guy who you know can be quick, but still bring the car home in one piece: a Bruno Junquiera. Hiring a Romancini or an Ana Beatriz as your ONLY driver can bankrupt you beneath a pile of crash damage bills, as they learn the ropes. If you’re building a team for 2012 and beyond, by all means, hire one of the young guns as a #2 or a test driver in order to develop them as a driver. If you’re hiring a driver to help work on setups and bring the car home safely just about every week (and maybe even catch a lucky break that will allow you to grab a podium), you hire a guy like Bruno. Different horses for different courses.

  15. Speedgeek you keep saying that I says he SUCKS… I didn’t say that EVER. I said he had off years recently & his teammates OWNED him (in MOST cases). You can mix eras all you want.

    My “Pretty Fat Girl” era is the CHAMP CAR one… where Sebastian Bourdais & Paul Tracy grabbed the championship glory. I had followed CART since ’79 & the CCWS era was as I said earlier “Glorified Club Racing”. It was painful to watch. Bruno SHOULD have beat an aging Jimmy Vasser in a PKV Racing car. Should have beat AJA in a underfunded RuSport team (or should have been higher in points due to his Forstythe switch)

    Like you said… he could through stats that support out arguments all damn day. I disagree with you that a rookie would be a bad hire. Not all rookie are Mike Conway. Rafa Matos is a rookie & he has performed better than Conway… Plus the series can build on Matos. He young & a better potential than Bruno.

    We agree to disagree!

    • Agree on Matos being a great guy to build the series around. I’ve followed him since his Star Mazda days (I have an old roommate who was crewing for Pablo Donoso that year, and he spoke glowingly of Rafa’s talent) and he is The Real Deal. I think Conway might even come around yet, but I’m sure not holding my breath at this point.

      I’m going to put my general moody-ness down to an awful week at work and shortness of sleep due to traveling. I shouldn’t let all of that crap angry up my blood that way, but…I’m human, I guess. My bad on the escalation when George clearly asked the very next day (yesterday, that would be) to knock it off. I’m an idiot. Agree to disagree, indeed. Sorry ’bout that.

      • I’m cool with a passionate debate… you never named called (IMO) & brought facts to your case. We just disagree… I can live with that

        Cheers!!! 🙂 🙂

  16. John,

    If we use your argument about ‘running at the front’, he has done so in the ALMS with AGR. If you don’t rate that as a indicator of his ability, go as Roger Penske about Ryan Briscoe. It really is a shame how you seem to undervalue contemporary sportscar racing here. You are not the only one either.

    In Montagny’s one race at ‘this level’ at Long Beach in 2008, he was runner up to Will Power. Earlier that year he was fastest on both of the days he tested with the entire Champ Car field at Sebring.

    I understand the case as to why you think Junquiera should get the ride but dismissing Montagny’s ability and accomplishments does not make any sense.

    In the end, I want to see Junquiera AND Montagny in the series, if IndyCar is to grow it needs the best possible pilots from around the world and right now, there are few better drivers that are available than Montagny.



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