|Nickname||Crno-Beli (The Black-Whites),
Parni Valjak ( Steamroller)'
|Leagues||Basketball League of Serbia
|Founded||4 October 1945|
|History||KK Partizan, Belgrade
|Arena||Pionir Hall, Belgrade
|Team colors||Black and White
|Main sponsor||Naftna Industrija Srbije|
|Head coach||Petar Božić|
3 Korać Cup
6 ABA League
21 National Championships
17 Domestic Cups
Košarkaški klub Partizan (Serbian Cyrillic: Кошаркашки клуб Партизан, English: Partizan Basketball Club), commonly known as Partizan Belgrade and currently known as Partizan NIS for sponsorship reasons, is the professional basketball club based in Belgrade, Serbia. It is part of the multi-sports Belgrade-based club Partizan. The club competes in the Basketball League of Serbia, Adriatic League and Eurocup.
Partizan is the most successful basketball club in Serbia. During its more than six decades long history, Partizan has won as many as 45 trophies. Partizan is the holder of the of 21 national champion titles, of which the last thirteen were won consecutively. They have also won 14 national basketball cups and 6 Adriatic championships. The most significant trophy the club has won is the European Champion trophy at the Final Four of the Euroleague in Istanbul in 1992. KK Partizan was the European champion in 1992 with curiosity of winning the title, although playing all but one of the games (crucial quarter-final game vs. Knorr) on foreign grounds (in Madrid suburb Fuenlabrada); FIBA decided not to allow teams from the former Yugoslavia to play their home games at their home venues, because of open hostilities in the region. Same year club took national championship and cup, and won Triple Crown. KK Partizan was not allowed to defend the Euroleague title in the 1992–93 season, because of UN sanctions. They also won 3 Korać Cups in 1978, 1979 and 1989.
Partizan has grown into the most famous basketball brand from Serbia and team acclaimed both on the European and World levels. Partizan has earned respect not only by winning and constantly participating in the European competitions, but also thanks to a multitude of its players that have worn the jersey of the National team, the squad who has conquered the world earning fame and trophies for their country. No European team has given as much players in the world best league NBA as Partizan did and they have always been the trademark of the country which was multiple European and World basketball champion. In September 2009, KK Partizan became the first Serbian team to play an official game against NBA teams.
- 1 History
- 1.1 1945–1971: Formation and early years
- 1.2 1971–1981: Creating a powerhouse
- 1.3 1985–1991: The new "Dream Team"
- 1.4 1991–1992: At the top of Europe
- 1.5 1992–1995: Time of isolation
- 1.6 1996–1998: Again at the top of Europe
- 1.7 1998–2006: The new beginning
- 1.8 2006–2012: European successes and domination in domestic competitions
- 1.9 2012–present: Financial troubles, constant rebuilding
- 2 Supporters
- 3 Season by season record
- 4 Awards and records
- 5 Home arenas
- 6 Players
- 7 Head coaches
- 8 Honours
- 9 Matches against NBA teams
- 10 Management
- 11 Sponsorships
- 12 See also
- 13 References
- 14 External links
1945–1971: Formation and early years
The club was founded on 4 October 1945, as a basketball section of the Sports Association of the Central House of the Yugoslav Army. The first club championship of Yugoslavia was held in 1946, and the Partizan team consisted mostly of players from Yugoslav Army basketball team, which in 1945 won the state championship tournament against teams of Yugoslav republics. KK Partizan officially ceased to be a club of the Army in 1953, since the entire sports society became independent and received the name of Partizan Yugoslav Sports Association (JSD Partizan).
Although with very strong roster, with a lot of players who played for the national team of Yugoslavia, Partizan waited for the first senior title of Yugoslav champion until 1976. In the first 30 years of history many great players went through Partizan – Mirko Marjanović, Božidar Munćan, Radomir Šaper, Vilmoš Loci, Lajoš Engler, Čedomir Stojičević, Borislav Stanković, Borislav Ćurčić, Branko Radović, Radovan Radović, Miloš Bojović, Dragutin Čermak, Slobodan Jelić and many others. During this period Partizan finished five times as second-placed in the championship of Yugoslavia, on two occasions it even had the same number of points as the winner, but failed to reach the title of national champion.
1971–1981: Creating a powerhouse
The rise of Partizan and its emergence into one of the most successful clubs in Europe began in the early 1970s, when former players started to run the club and when the coaching job was taken by national team coach Ranko Žeravica. He made a great selection of young players led by extremely talented Dražen Dalipagić and Dragan Kićanović. Since Žeravica, as the national team coach (until 1965 as an assistant to Aleksandar Nikolić and then as head coach) closely followed the development of the world basketball for more than ten years, including the American professional league, he applied his knowledge and experience to young Partizan team, trying to combine the best features of American and Soviet concepts of basketball game, while adapting them to special mentality of Belgrade, Serbia and Yugoslav region.
He gathered around him other young professionals, and in late 1970s, when Žeravica went coaching abroad, his former associates Borislav Ćorković and Dušan Ivković took over the team and continued to build great Partizan.
This exceptionally important period in the club history was crowned with a few trophies. The first was the title of Yugoslav champion in 1975–76 season, followed by two victories in Korać Cup (1978 in Banja Luka, KK Bosna was defeated with 117–110, while in 1979 Partizan defeated Italian Arrigoni 108–98), first double in 1978–79 and another national championship title in 1980–81. In addition to coaches Žeravica, Ćorković and Ivković, who led the team to great success, great credit for creating European basketball powerhouse belong to players – above all, Dražen Dalipagić and Dragan Kićanović, than Dragutin Čermak, Goran Latifić (captain of the first championship team in 1976), Josip Farčić, Dragan Todorić, Dušan Kerkez, Miodrag Marić, Boban Petrović, Arsenije Pešić, Boris Beravs, Milenko Savović, Jadran Vujačić, Nebojša Zorkić, Žarko Zečević and many others.
1985–1991: The new "Dream Team"
After a calm period due to change of generations, by the end of the 1980s under the leadership of new club director, famous basketball ace Dragan Kićanović, who involved young experts, such as Duško Vujošević (coaches in the mid 1980s were also Zoran Slavnić, Borislav Džaković and Vladislav Lučić), successful Partizan team was created again.
The generation of Aleksandar Đorđević, Vlade Divac, Žarko Paspalj, Ivo Nakić, Miroslav Pecarski and Oliver Popović grew up, and with support of slightly older Željko Obradović, Milenko Savović and Goran Grbović, led by young coach Duško Vujošević, brought Partizan back to the very top of Yugoslav and European basketball.
That generation won the title of national champion in 1986–87, and in 1988, after victories in the Euroleague over the most powerful European clubs of that time (such as Barcelona, Maccabi Tel Aviv, Aris and Tracer) secured participation in the Final Four in the Belgian city of Ghent. After losing in the semifinals to Maccabi Tel Aviv (82–87), Partizan won over Aris (105–93) and won third place in Europe.
In 1989, enforced by young Predrag Danilović, Partizan won the Korać Cup for the third time, triumphing over Vismara Cantù. After losing the first game in Italy (76–89), Partizan celebrated the return leg in Belgrade with 101–82. That same season, Partizan won the Yugoslav Cup over new European champions Jugoplastika Split (87–74).
European and worldwide recognition of this sparkling second generation of aces attracted many talented young basketball players to the club, but at the same time, high interest from financially powerful clubs in Europe and the United States for best Partizan players, significantly reduced their time spent in the club. Vlade Divac and Žarko Paspalj in late 1989, along with Dražen Petrović from Cibona became the first players from the territory of Yugoslavia who pursued their careers in the NBA league.
1991–1992: At the top of Europe
After the departure of Divac, Paspalj, Grbović, Savović and other main players of the previous seasons, Partizan created a new young team for the 1991–92 season, whose main stars were Aleksandar Đorđević and Predrag Danilović. For a new coach, management has chosen a team captain and former national team player with almost no coaching experience, Želimir Obradović. His professional counselor became former Partizan coach and player, top European basketball expert, professor Aleksandar Nikolić. With full support from management, coaching tandem with a very young team began serious preparations.
Soon the young coach Obradović stepped in with some public statements that seemed unrealistic to many. He claimed that Partizan again has a very strong team, that the new tandem Đorđević – Danilović was the best backcourt pair in Europe and that his team will not be an outsider in Euroleague.
It turned out that Obradović was right, though Partizan faced another trouble: FIBA decided not to allow teams from the former Yugoslavia to play their home games at their home venues, because of open hostilities in the region. Belgrade's "Black and Whites" have opted to be "hosts" in the Madrid suburb of Fuenlabrada, in the Polideportivo Fernando Martin arena. This proved a good decision – from the first game on, it was clear that Partizan players in Spain felt at home, because the Spanish audience supported the young team in best possible way.
Thus began a great Partizan "odyssey" in Europe. Željko Obradović's team was in lethal rhythm of European and domestic matches, traveling thousands of kilometers in just a few days. But Obradović's team from game to game performed even better.
Partizan finished the competition in the group stage in the Euroleague in fourth place with nine wins and five defeats. That meant that Partizan in crucial matches to qualify for the Final Four, had to play with Knorr. Bolognese had a strong team led by former Yugoslav national team player Jurij Zdovc. But, Đorđević, Danilović, Ivo Nakić, Zoran Stevanović, Vladimir Dragutinović, Željko Rebrača, Mlađan Šilobad, Slaviša Koprivica, Nikola Lončar and Dragiša Šarić were better in three games and for the second time won the place in the Final Four. The biggest success in the history of Partizan, winning the title of European champion, was achieved on the Final Four in Istanbul in April 1992. Average age of the team was only 21.7 and out of 17 games all but one (crucial quarter-final game vs. Knorr in Belgrade) were played on foreign grounds.
At the Final Four held in Abdi İpekçi Arena in Istanbul Partizan defeated, at that moment the two strongest European teams – in the semifinals Italian Phillips and in finals Spanish Joventut Badalona (71–70), with a famous three point in the last second by Aleksandar Đorđević. Partizan took the title of European champion. Brilliant season in the history of the club was completed with the triumph in the national championship and Cup.
1992–1995: Time of isolation
After the Istanbul triumph Đorđević and Danilović moved to Italy. They went right to clubs that Partizan defeated the year before during its "conquest of Europe" – Danilović in Knorr and Đorđević in Phillips. The departure of these two proved to be irreparable loss. Because of the UN sanctions against Yugoslavia, Partizan was not allowed to defend the European title in 1992–93 season. The new team had to be created. In 1992–93 season, led by coach Željko Lukajić Partizan won national cup, and the next season was again very successful. The team coached by Borislav Džaković won both domestic league and cup. The new generation of players grew up, marked with Nikola Lončar, Miroslav Berić, Haris Brkić, Željko Rebrača, Predrag Drobnjak, Aleksandar Čubrilo. Additionally, in 1995 Yugoslav clubs were again able to compete in European competitions. Young players with no experience in Europe didn't achieve any significant results in their returning season in Europe, but with guidance of experienced expert Ranko Žeravica they took the national title in 1995–96 and secured another season in Europe's top competition.
1996–1998: Again at the top of Europe
In 1996–97 season Partizan, led by new coach Miroslav Nikolić, qualified for TOP 16 of Euroleague where, after great struggle, it was eliminated by later European champion Olympiacos. Partizan defended the title in domestic league. Enforced with Dejan Tomašević, Dejan Koturović, Dragan Lukovski, the team was powerful again. Next season, 1997–98, was huge success in Euroleague. Just two years after "return to Europe" Partizan won the third participation in Final Four. After series of defeats in group stage and the resignation of Miroslav Nikolić, who was substituted by Milovan Bogojević, Partizan was back in style. First, it eliminated the official champion Olympiacos, and than in the quarterfinals it was better than the Russian champions CSKA. After departure of Berić and Koturović, enforced with new backcourt pair Miroslav Radošević and Vladimir Đokić Partizan took fourth place. However, the season in domestic competition was failure, so some players including Predrag Drobnjak left the club.
1998–2006: The new beginning
After disappointed domestic league ending, Vladislav Lučić was appointed as a new head coach of the club. Domestic 1998–99 season was not completed due to NATO bombing of Yugoslavia. Nevertheless, Partizan won the Yugoslav Cup, defeating KK FMP in the finals, in a game that was played to the sound of the air attack warning sirens. At the end of the season most of players left the club, so another young squad was formed. Led by coach Nenad Trajković and players Radоšević, Đokić, Čubrilo, Nenad Čanak, Ratko Varda, Veselin Petrović, Dragan Marković Partizan defended the Yugoslav Cup title. 2000–01 season was marked by come-back of players Berić, Nikola Bulatović, Aleksandar Glintić, Branko Milisavljević and big legends Vlade Divac, Predrag Danilović, Žarko Paspalj, but this time as part of the club management. The coach was Darko Ruso, and Partizan managed TOP 16 of Euroleague. In December 2000 tragedy struck, when club legend and fan favourite Haris Brkić, who returned to club just weeks earlier, was shot and killed outside of Pionir Hall.
The return of basketball expert Duško Vujošević coincides with the beginning of a new era in the history of the club. Since 2001–02 season, Partizan enjoys near total domination in Serbia and wider region, winning 13 consecutive national titles, 6 national cups (5 consecutive), 6 Adriatic league titles (5 consecutive) and having some of the brightest moments in Euroleague.
Clubs main policy is to produce young quality players who can continue the trophy series of Partizan as well as Serbian national basketball team. That is why Partizan became known world-wide as the club who produced the most top European players, and alongside University of North Carolina gave most NBA players in the past 25 years (five of them were drafted in the first round). However, financial situation in Serbian society makes it impossible to keep young players together for longer time, thus affecting clubs chances of fighting on equal terms with more powerful European clubs.
In the period between 2001 and 2006 Partizan struggled to get more respectful results in Euroleague. However, on domestic front Partizan established domination and the build-up for the European success in following years. During these years, many players emerged through Partizan champion squads, like Miloš Vujanić, Nenad Krstić, Vule Avdalović, young national team players Uroš Tripković, Luka Bogdanović, Kosta Perović, Boris Bakić, Dejan Borovnjak, Novica Veličković. They were supported by more experienced players like Vlado Šćepanović, Đuro Ostojić, Dejan Milojević, Predrag Šuput, Petar Božić, Fred House and Vonteego Cummings.
2006–2012: European successes and domination in domestic competitions
Years of hard work and patience finally began to pay off in 2006–07 season. In addition to 6th consecutive title in Serbia, Partizan won its first Adriatic league trophy, defeating another Serbian club, FMP, in the finals. Dušan Kecman, Milenko Tepić, Nikola Peković, with Veličković, Cummings, Perović, Bakić, Bogdanović managed to TOP 16 of Euroleague. Ever since that season Partizan regularly reaches at least the play-off stage of Euroleague. The next 2007–08 season was a big come back to the top of European basketball. Partizan was a huge hit in Euroleague, strengthened with Milt Palacio, Slavko Vraneš, Čedomir Vitkovac Partizan knocked out of the competition European champions Panathinaikos and was stopped in the quarterfinals by Tau Cerámica in a close fought encounter.
On domestic front, Partizan won the first of four consecutive triple crowns, uniting the trophies in national league, national cup and regional league.
The 2008–09 season showed everybody that the great success from the previous season was not an accident. Partizan defended all three trophies in a dominant manner. New players Aleksandar Rašić, Stephane Lasme, Jan Veselý perfectly fitted with Veličković, Tepić, Tripković, Vraneš, Božić and reached quarterfinals of Euroleague again, where they were eliminated by CSKA. On 5 March 2009, Partizan and its faithful fans became record holders, setting a record crowd of 22,567 in a game against Panathinaikos, the highest ever attendance for any basketball game held indoors in Europe. Coach Vujošević was given the highest coaching award in Europe, the Euroleague Coach of the Year Award, and Partizan was chosen by Euroleague to go on tour against NBA teams, becoming one of the selected few clubs to represent European basketball in the USA.
The 2009–10 season is arguably one of the most successful, and definitely most exciting in the club history. In the pre-season there was little place for optimism. Main players from the previous seasons Uroš Tripković, Novica Veličković, Milenko Tepić, Stephane Lasme left the club. Experienced Dušan Kecman returned and Aleks Marić, Bo McCalebb, Lawrence Roberts were brought in. Partizan played better from game to game, and Pionir Hall remained impregnable fortress for many European greats like Efes Pilsen or FC Barcelona. Partizan again went to quarterfinals and this time faced Israeli giants Maccabi Tel Aviv. Partizan went past their opponent in big style and secured the fourth Final Four of Euroleague. In the final tournament of Euroleague held in Paris Partizan played even with their much richer rivals but was unlucky in both semi-final against Olympiacos 80–83 and for 3rd place with CSKA Moscow 88–90. Both games were decided in overtime. Partizan again defended national league and cup titles.
The final game of Adriatic league in front of the sold-out Arena Zagreb against great rivals from Croatia Cibona was arguably one of the most memorable moments in entire basketball history. Cibona trailed 68–72 with few seconds left but back-to-back triples by Marko Tomas and Bojan Bogdanović gave their team a 74–72 lead with just 0.6 seconds left. Cibona players and the crowd already began to celebrate the title, but Partizan had the game's final possession and Dušan Kecman banked in the amazing game-winning triple from midcourt right at the buzzer to make Partizan win another Adriatic League title in front of the shocked crowd and opposition players.
Before the 2010–11 season, Duško Vujošević, the most successful Partizan coach in history left the club after nine brilliant seasons. Vlada Jovanović, previously his assistant, became the new head coach. The change in coaching position was followed by changes in playing squad as Marić, McCalebb, Roberts, Vraneš, Rašić left the club. New players were brought in Nathan Jawai, James Gist, Curtis Jerrells, Raško Katić. Along with fan favourite Jan Veselý these players made the first five, so it was for the first time that Partizan relied mainly on foreign players. The departure of Vujošević initially affected the results, but as the season went on Partizan played better and better and again won three trophies - national double and the regional league. In Euroleague, Partizan achieved its main goal and qualified for the TOP 16 phase.
Again, most of the starters left the team before the 2011–12 season began. Serbian national team players Milan Mačvan and Miroslav Raduljica were loaned in, and young players Vladimir Lučić and Dragan Milosavljević got more playing time. Partizan took advantage of the NBA lockout to bring in its former player, elite center Nikola Peković. With most of the play revolving around him, Partizan got very close to securing another Euroleague Top 16 spot, but due to an end of the lockout Peković returned to NBA in early December. Without him, Partizan lost all 3 remaining fixtures and after 5 consecutive years, failed to qualify further. In regional Adriatic League, Partizan was stopped in semifinals, ending its 5-year reign in the competition. On domestic front however, Partizan extended its domination, winning another double.
2012–present: Financial troubles, constant rebuilding
The beginning of the 2012–13 season saw the return of Duško Vujošević to the club. Petar Božić, long-term captain and the player with most appearances for the club, retired. Vladimir Lučić was appointed as captain, and Dragan Milosavljević became vice-captain. Dušan Kecman and Milan Mačvan were also among the players who left. The squad was drastically rejuvenated, with the oldest player, Marko Čakarević, being just 24 years old. Initially, the results in Euroleague suffered, with Partizan's inexperienced squad being knocked-out of the qroup stage. After the mixed performances in the ABA League regular season, Partizan performed superbly in the final four, winning its 6th regional title, and securing another season in Euroleague. In Serbian championship, Partizan successfully defended the trophy and brought its record to 20 national titles, of which last 12 are consecutive. The 2013-14 season was marked by rise of young players, such as Dāvis Bertāns, Bogdan Bogdanović, Joffrey Lauvergne and Léo Westermann. Despite failure at the Final Four of the Adriatic League, Partizan finished season by winning its 13th consecutive title, defeating once again arch rivals Red Star Belgrade by 3-1 in the final series. In 2014–15 season, Partizan finished 4th in the regular season of the Adriatic League, only to be eliminated in the semifinals of the Playoffs. Partizan was also eliminated in the Serbian Cup and failed to defend the Serbian League title, losing to Red Star Belgrade in the final series. Without a single trophy won, the season could be assessed as the worst in 14-year span.
The summer of 2015 would see many organizational and roster changes. Board of directors suggested Nikola Peković, former Partizan player, for the next team president, after the resignation of Predrag Danilović. Soon after that, Petar Božić was offered a head coach position, thus way parting ways with longtime head coach Vujošević. Also, many team veterans and foreign players left the club, so the young players had to step in, led by Vanja Marinković, new team captain.
Grobari (Serbian Cyrillic: Гробари, English: The Gravediggers) are supporters of the Belgrade football club Partizan. They generally support all clubs within the Sports Association Partizan, especially football and basketball club.
Season by season record
Awards and records
Partizan play their home games at Pionir Arena, located in the Belgrade municipality of Palilula. Arena was built in 1973 in just 11 months, by Energoprojekt. Basketball in Yugoslavia was then in full swing and although Pionir hosted many different sport events (volleyball, handball) it quickly became known as basketball sanctuary. It has capacity of 8,150 seats. Pionir Arena is also home of Partizan's main rival Red Star Belgrade. Before moving in the Pionir Arena, for 24 seasons (1968–1992), Partizan played their home games at New Belgrade Sport Hall, located in Belgrade municipality of New Belgrade. In the 2008–09 season, Partizan played their home games of the Euroleague Top 16 in the Kombank Arena. On 5 March 2009 against Greek powerhouse Panathinaikos a record crowd of 22,567 was set for the Euroleague.
Note: Flags indicate national team eligibility at FIBA sanctioned events. Players may hold other non-FIBA nationality not displayed.
KK Partizan NIS roster
Squad changes for the 2015–16 season
|G||4||Aleksandar Cvetković||MZT Skopje|
|SF||27||Adin Vrabac||TBB Trier|
|SG||33||Danilo Anđušić||Bilbao Basket|
|PF||6||Kevin Jones||Cholet Basket|
|PG||31||Jamar Wilson||SPO Rouen Basket|
|F/C||25||Milan Mačvan||EA7 Emporio Armani Milano|
|F||33||Nemanja Bezbradica||Free agency|
|G/F||12||Dragan Milosavljević||Alba Berlin|
|G||10||Boris Dallo||Antibes Sharks|
|G||4||Milenko Tepić||PAOK Thessaloniki|
|SF||7||Giannis Kouzeloglou||Free agency|
There have been 26 head coaches for Partizan since the founding of the club in 1945. The first head coach was Božo Grkinić who coached Partizan for two seasons. The first coach to bring Partizan official trophy was Borislav Ćorković. He won Yugoslav League with Partizan in 1976. Club won the first international trophy in 1978, while being coached by Ranko Žeravica. Željko Obradović lead the club to the most significant trophy, Euroleague in 1992. Duško Vujošević is the most successful coach in club's history. In his four stints with Partizan he won total of 23 trophies. Borislav Stanković and Ranko Žeravica are members of FIBA Hall of Fame, while Aleksandar Nikolić is a member of Basketball Hall of Fame. Furthermore, Nikolić, Dušan Ivković and Željko Obradović have been named among 50 Greatest Euroleague Contributors.
Partizan has won 34 domestic trophies, including 21 championships, of which the last twelve were won consecutively, and 13 cups, of which the last five were won consecutively. They have also won six Adriatic championships, first five of them consecutive. Partizan started to make noise in European competitions in the late 1970s, when they won two back-to-back Korać Cups in 1978 and 1979. They also won another Korać Cup in 1989. In 1992, Partizan won the club's first – and to date only – Euroleague title, downing Joventut Badalona 70–71 on a miraculous buzzer-beater by Aleksandar Đorđević, which ranks among the most amazing shots in European basketball history. Overall, Partizan has won as many as 44 trophies, which makes it by far the most successful basketball club in Serbia.
|Yugoslav League||Winners||5||1975-76, 1978-79, 1980-81, 1986-87, 1991-92|
|FR Yugoslavia League||Winners||8||1994-95, 1995-96, 1996-97, 2001-02, 2002-03, 2003-04, 2004-05, 2005-06|
|Basketball League of Serbia||Winners||8||2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014|
|Yugoslav Cup||Winners||3||1979, 1989, 1992|
|Radivoj Korać Cup||Winners||11||1994, 1995, 1999, 2000, 2002, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013|
|Korać Cup||Winners||3||1978, 1979, 1989|
|Adriatic League||Winners||6||2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2013|
Matches against NBA teams
|Official Shirt Sponsor||NIS|
|Official Shirt Sponsor||mt:s|
|Official Shirt Sponsor||Volkswagen|
|Official Sport Clothing Manufacturer||Adidas|
|Official Sport Drink||Jazak Water|
|Official Travel Provider||Air Serbia|
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|Wikimedia Commons has media related to KK Partizan.|
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