AP’s 70 Most Influential People in Print pt 1

The first of a two-part AP 70th Anniversary coverage of Australian print pioneers. In no ranked order, the first 35 are…

NameBiodata
Aldo Burcheri, Courtney ColourBurcheri is known in the industry as a person with a hands-on approach to business relations and decision making. Having worked at Courtney Colour as its director and owner for more than a decade, he made his way up the ranks – from being an art director in 2001 to now holding a senior account management position – just within a few years. Burcheri was nominated for being a pioneer in the print industry, who adopts a young, innovative approach that has aided in the success and long longevity of his company. His passion for print and his desire to never stay still is said to have inspired all of his employees and is infectious for his customers. According to his nomination, he turned an offset business into a digital business successfully and was the pioneer for the HP Indigo technology “when no one else would go near it”.

Angus Scott, Lithographic Institute of Australia (LIA)Scott started his career in 1965, with then, Coates Brothers Inks in Melbourne. Progressing within the group in various roles, he took the position of sales manager with Bingham Coates Rollers NSW. In 1980, he became a director with Art Roller Coverings. Over many years and managing many roles within the manufacturing and marketing of print and industrial rollers, Scott is now currently the sole director of Ace Rollers & Mistbit, the latter involved with research projects and the manufacture and sales of highly specialised Intaglio Inks. In addition, Scott works a few days a week for GSB Chemical Co, who supplies much of the industry’s consumable press chemistry. Scott is a passionate supporter of the print industry and has also held positions with JPE, in addition to being president of GAMMA committee member of SWUG, member of Press Gang, past federal president of LIA, life member of LIA, and currently NSW state president. He also supports the Penrith Print Museum.

Arthur Frost, The Lamson GroupFrost went to work selling print with Lamson Paragon in 1966, moving up the ranks to take the helm in 1990. He started off from humble beginnings, sleeping on the floor of a laundry in Paddington in his teenaged years before landing a role in the print industry ‘by mistake’. He joined Lamson Paragon but looked further afield when Canadian interests took over the company and renamed it Moore Paragon. He then bought a small subsidiary and built that up by printing ticketing and pioneering the development of printing magnetic stripe ticketing in Australia. In 1990, Lamson Paragon was trading again, with Frost leading the charge. It started off as a business form supplier, which eventuated in a cheque printing business, ChequeMates, being born (it is now run by his son Rodney). Frost, now aged 75, has been recognised with multiple awards, including the PIAA Legend of Print Award in 2016. The Lamson Paragon Group now employs more than 80 printers and has businesses in Perth, Melbourne and Sydney.

Ben Carroll, Velflex and Vicon TransfersCarroll is CEO and owner of Velflex and Vicon Transfers. In his early 20s, Carroll took a gamble that digital would be the next big thing in garment printing and was motivated to start his first business, Velflex, supplying heat transfer vinyl, printers, and heat presses to the market. Fourteen years later, his gamble paid off and he not only grew from a team of one to 20, but also the creation of his second business, Vicon Transfers, and subsequent development of UltraColour transfer technology. UltraColour is an Australian first transfer solution that took Carroll about two years of trial and error to perfect; it combines screen printing and digital printing and has proved popular. Carroll was nominated for having energy and drive for quality and product innovation and for always sharing his knowledge of heat transfer even with non-customers.

Bruno Turcato and Craig Heckenberg, Epson AustraliaIn a stellar career with the company spanning 30 years, Turcato initially joined Epson Australia as financial controller before being promoted to general manager and eventually the first non-Japanese managing director of any Epson subsidiary in 2003. Turcato oversaw Epson Australia’s move from making dot matrix printers and PCs to highly successful inkjet printers. The company now occupies several dominant positions in multiple printing market categories as a result of his efforts over 30 years. As for Heckenberg, he has risen through the ranks with Epson Australia over 19 years, most recently as its managing director. The business has seen incredible growth under his stewardship, in addition to his successful launch of new businesses within the company, including Document Solutions, Industrial Label, Sign and Textile. Both Turcato and Heckenberg were nominated for their leadership and business management.

Collie Coleman, Colemans Printing Alice SpringsColeman was in Darwin when the first Japanese bombs fell in February 1942. Soon after, he joined the Royal Australian Navy in Brisbane. He returned to Darwin when he was discharged in May 1946. In 1949, Coleman started his own printing business, Colemans Printing, in Darwin. He used printing equipment which was used by the military to print the army newspapers during the War. The company was set up underneath his house, which is still the site for the business today. He also founded The Northern Territory News Services – the first edition of the paper named the Northern Territory News was released in February 1952. The Northern Territory news was later taken over by Swan Brewery in 1960. Coleman was nominated for being the forefather and icon of the dynasty he started in Darwin with the Northern Territory News as well as the Colemans Printing dynasty, which is now in its 3rd generation.

Craig Burgess, Custom Printing Southern HighlandsBurgess has been in the print profession since he was 17 years of age. After finishing his apprenticeship, he worked in all avenues of print to fully understand the industry. These included running GTO machines, digital machines, and bindery machines. Burgess was nominated for being an all-rounded thought leader that leads by being a perfectionist. Now at the age of 45, he has moved away from a print management role to owning his own print company and putting his print knowledge to work. His peers commend his passion for print and say he is “a funny, generous man who makes working with him lots of fun”. He also prides himself to doing all he can to keep print, and his passion for print, alive.

Dr David Cooke, Konica Minolta Business Solutions AustraliaDr Cooke first entered the IT industry in 1980, joined Konica Minolta in 2005 and was appointed as the first non-Japanese managing director of Konica Minolta in Australia in 2013. He is now chair and managing director of Konica Minolta Business Solutions Australia. Dr Cooke was nominated for his dedication to not just the print industry, but also human rights and sustainable development. He is the chair of UN Global Compact Network Australia, which promotes the UN Sustainable Development Goals to business and is also the chair of the UNSW Australian Human Rights Institute Advisory Board. Supported by Dr Cooke, Konica Minolta was awarded the first Freedom Award ever presented to business by Anti-Slavery Australia in 2017 and in 2018, was awarded the Human Rights Award in the business category by the Australian Human Rights Commission.

Debbie Burgess, Bright Print GroupBurgess is the joint managing director of Bright Print Group, a 3rd generation family business. She is now in her 31st year with the organisation. Together with her brother, John Bright, they have grown and transformed the Bright Print Group into one of Australia’s most highly awarded and certified print and related services companies. Burgess studied for an Associate Diploma in Accounting (honours) in her early years, after starting Law, and became a Member of the Institute of Professional Accountants. She later went on to achieve a Master’s Degree in Business from MGSM and is a graduate of the Institute of Company Directors.
Burgess has sat on numerous industry and community boards over the last 20 years including steering committees for workers’ compensation and Workcover reforms. In 2016, she was awarded the Western Sydney University’s Women of the West Award for her contribution to business in Western Sydney, along with her philanthropic work.

Des Williamson, Frank Daniels Pty Ltd.Printing has been Williamson’s life’s passion and he commenced his time in the industry as an apprentice at Colortype Press in hand and machine composing. In 1966, he joined Frank Daniels as a sales representative and gained a greater knowledge of fine colour printing. He was rewarded for his efforts by becoming a leader in the industry, being appointed general manager of the company at 32 years of age. Frank Daniels participated in PICA from its inception and was extremely well rewarded. Annual reports were its speciality, winning many gold, silver and bronze awards locally and nationally, as well as achieving the International Sappi Award as Australasia Region Printer of the Year in 2001. Williamson’s services have continued even after his retirement some 16 years ago, where he continued for a further six years as a judge and chairman of WA PICA.

Don and Geoff Elliott and Noel Boltwood, Agency PrintingDon Elliot was the owner of Agency Printing, one of the first businesses that specialised in publication printing utilising the latest Heidelberg ‘long perfectors’, modern Screen prepress systems, and selected bindery equipment from Stahl/Heidelberg and Müller Martini. The business, led by the trio, was known for its speed and efficiencies, enabling Agency Printing to develop a name recognised around Australia. Described by the industry as a modern, showroom-like company in the southern hemisphere, the business bought a number of groups from Australia and Asia, to demonstrate how automation works between prepress, press and bindery. It was later bought by Pacific Print Group (GEON), to become one of its ‘flagship’ companies. Don Elliott was also the founder of leading Australian print industry publication ProPrint.

Dudley, Mike and Phon Scott, Scott PrintDudley’s print journey started with him working with his father Phon Scott, who founded Service Printing Co in 1930. Keen to run his own business and utilise the experience he gained from his early years working at Service Print, Dudley purchased Peter Neale Printing in 1979 then renamed it to Scott Print (which is now in its 90th year). Dudley’s brothers Mike and Phon joined him a few years later and together, they grew a successful print business. One of their biggest Australia-wide industry legacies was the concept of “Magic Printing”, which grouped different clients’ work onto one sheet, which saved costs. The Scott brothers are well-known as leaders and innovators that are constantly at the cutting-edge of technology and innovation. The brothers were nominated for winning multiple awards over the years, in addition to venturing into new territories and technologies.

Emmanuel Buhagiar, Imagination GraphicsBuhagiar was nominated by multiple people in the industry for always investing in the latest print technology and having a great understanding of the current market trends. He is said to be very passionate about the industry and has successfully grown his business through hard work, determination and perseverance, no matter what is thrown his way. The industry has commended Buhagiar for his mindset in servicing his customers as professionally and proficiently as possible, and keeping them top of mind. By investing in the latest technology, his clients have said that he is able to successfully service both the industry and external clients to meet their high standards. Through a number of acquisitions, Buhagiar is also known for taking a relatively small business and growing it to a thriving entity under his strong leadership.

Frank Hilliard, Eastern PressHilliard passed away peacefully recently in Melbourne after a short illness leaving his wife Irene, family and colleagues at Eastern Press behind. But Hilliard is remembered fondly by many in the industry and was nominated for not only his professionalism but also his kind nature towards his staff and industry peers. Hilliard has been a loyal and well-liked customer who held true to his word. He has been described by his peers as honest and hardworking, and as a “gentleman who would do anything for anyone”. His staff remember him for being a hard worker and someone that cared deeply about his business. Hilliard was recognised in 2007 for being the owner of the 1000th Heidelberg Speedmaster 52 in Australia.

Frank Mezo, MezographicLarge format print is the passion for Mezo, and the advancement in technology from screen-printing to digital print has been his journey. From printing t-shirts in his father’s garage in the ‘80s to the purchase of his latest printer (a DURST P5) as the founder and director of Mezographic, the printing industry has been his focus for the past 32 years. Mezo was nominated for being an innovation-driven “gutsy entrepreneur” that prides himself by providing excellent project outcomes. Surpassing customer requirements are the source of his job satisfaction and inspiration. Mezo also often encourages his team to come up with creative solutions and do the near impossible within stipulated timelines. Family and travel are his other loves and he often combines research visits to events such as FESPA and DRUPA with exploring the world.

Frank Ure, Kenthurst Printing Machinery ServicesUre entered the print industry when he commenced an apprenticeship with printing engineering company, Dolphin and Hannan. In 1971, he worked at Seligson and Clare as a trained service engineer for a great rewarding eight years on all Heidelberg printing machinery. Fast forward to 1979, he embarked on his entrepreneurial journey by starting his own printing engineering company, Kenthurst Printing Machinery Services, servicing Heidelberg machines and relocating printing companies’ machinery with the former’s trucks, crane and moving equipment. Clients of Kenthurst Printing Machinery Services remember doing business with Ure, saying that they enjoyed the “great social times” at the Kenthurst shed. In 2001, the business relocated to new premises at Vineyard with a large range of reconditioned multi-colour presses, Guilotines and Folding machines on the new showroom floor.

Gordon, Geoff and Paul Selig, IVEWith over 30 years’ experience in the marketing communications sector Geoff was managing director of IVE prior to moving into the role of executive chairman following the company’s listing on the ASX in December 2015. Geoff is also a director Caxton Group and Caxton Print Holdings, and sits on the board of The Lysicrates Foundation. Paul moved into the print and marketing communications sector over 25 years ago. He has been a director of the company since 2012 and appointed to IVE Group Limited on its incorporation in 2015. Paul is an experienced director and investor having run the Caxton Group family office for over 15 years. Paul is also a director of Caxton Group, Caxton Print Holdings and Caxton Property Developments. Geoff and Paul come from a print family. Their grandfather, Oscar Selig, set up IVE, while their father, Gordon, spearheaded the company’s move into commercial printing. 

Mr Herbert Cheong, CyberLike many successful enterprises, Cyber was built from scratch. For more than three decades and with a proven and extremely successful business philosophy since its establishment in Singapore in 1976, Mr Herbert Cheong has taken the business to great heights since the company’s humble beginnings. More recently, alongside his sons John, Paul and Bernard Cheong, he has built Cyber as an Asia-Pacific brand and has launched the business outside of its Singapore headquarters. As the chairman of Cyber, Cheong was nominated for his humble nature and great business acumen in the print industry. His forward-thinking has been talked about often within the industry and he is known for taking calculated risks – he has invested in two other businesses outside of printing.

Ian and Neil Mackay, Clark and MackayClark & Mackay was started in 1928 by John Mackay. In 1945, Ian Mackay (John’s son) joined the business and became a letterpress printer. He worked in the business for 55 years, overseeing changes that include letterpress, offset, continuous stationery and digital print. He was known as a person of great temperament, a gift for making both staff and clients feel at ease. Ian’s son Neil Mackay, then joined the business in 1964. To present day, he has been an instigator and influential member of Clark & Mackay, leading the business into the future. Neil is respected in the industry and was nominated for his good relationship with his peers and clients. Neil has also embraced all facets by moving with the times. He is said to have a similar attitude to his father, which he passes on to his clients by delivering quality work that he is immensely proud of.

James Rodden, Rodden GraphicsRodden’s professional history spans across many years and many countries. Having been born in Glasgow, he completed a five-year apprenticeship as a marine engineer and completed four years of studies in mechanical engineering. He travelled for two years before commencing work in production engineering in Germany, in a team that changed a conventional manufacturing plant into a ComputerIntegrated Manufacturing (CIM) structure. He then worked and trained in the US as a product manager in the microfilm industry and later introduced these US products into the European market. In 1990, Rodden joined the German company Arsoma where he was trained by Sigfried & Dieter Arabin in the various applications of labels. After Gallus purchased Arsoma in 1992, he was offered the opportunity to move to Australia in 1995 to set up Gallus Australia in Melbourne. After 22 years as managing director of Gallus Australia, he started up his own company, Rodden Graphics, in 2018.

John Spira, Diamond PressSpira is known in the industry for bringing some of the latest and greatest equipment into Australia in the later ‘80s and early ‘90s. This included web offset presses from Baker Perkins, sheet-fed presses from Man Roland, pre-press equipment from Screen, Misomex, Linotype Hell, and Wright Technologies Jupiter Systems. He has had a noteworthy career since starting his own printing business at the age of 20. Spira was nominated for demonstrating commercial acumen and a wide personal and professional network of business. Spira was also responsible for bringing the concept of full colour real estate magazines to Australia. In the early ‘90s, he published the Eastern Express in Sydney’s Eastern suburbs, which was bought out by the Wentworth Courier. He is also commended for his eye for detail and commercial sense that delivered outstanding results for clients. Spira now works as a principal, licensee and licensed real estate agent for the Inspira Property Group.

Keith Ferrel, Cactus ImagingFerrel was nominated multiple times for being a “legend in the print industry”. As a founder of Cactus Imaging, he pioneered large format digital print in Australia and New Zealand. He was one of the first in the world to adopt digital print. Also known for adopting new technology, Ferrel has led Cactus Imaging to be known and respected all over the world in the large format area. Ferrel often speaks at international print shows and is globally recognised as a leader in his field. He has also been awarded the Fespa World Printer of the year in 2014 and sits on the Dscoop Global Board as well as the Dscoop APJ Board and the Fespa Australia Boards. Ferrel is known in the industry for being an innovator in print and is said by many to have relished the opportunities for change and growth within the print industry.

Kevin Pidgeon, LithocraftPidgeon started work in 1964 as a trainee salesman for Peacock Bros and after being trained in the office, went out on the road as a successful salesman for the business. Pidgeon then went on to work overseas for a number of years, including printing in South Africa as a salesperson ( he also drove for a safari company as a driver courier) before returning to Peacock Bros in Australia in the late 1960s. A year later, he joined Lithocraft as a salesman where he helped then-owner Ian Morley grow the business. Pidgeon went on to become a 50 per cent owner in 1980 with Morley and in 1993, Nick O’Sullivan joined the company and is now a 50 per cent owner with Pidgeon in the business. Pidgeon has been with Lithocraft for 50 years! He was nominated for his great leadership skills and passion for customer service, which led to the company having many long-standing customers and staff.

Michael Warshall, Nulab GroupWarshall was an award-winning photo printer who sold his company, Nulab Group – which he founded in 1980 – to rival Victorian photo printing company HC Pro in 2017 when he semi-retired after 48 years at the helm. Nulab Group received recognition as the most awarded digital printer of the past decade at the 2017 National Print Awards and has won top awards locally and globally. Warshall established Nulab by installing new HP Indigo technology and has worked alongside scientists and physicists at HP Indigo to develop a new LLK ink, enabling the Indigo presses to produce prints of superior quality to the traditional silver halide technology which was the benchmark for 150 years. Not long after he sold Nulab, he joined forces with his friend Vittorio Natoli to launch Emotion Wedding Photography and Picturemaker Printing, a wedding photography business, in January 2019. Warshall was nominated for his pursuit of excellence, as well as aid in the development of new techniques and technology.

Mitchell Mulligan, Böttcher AustraliaMulligan established the Australian division of the Felix Böttcher GmbH & KG, Germany in 1998 from a zero base and has built it from the ground up over more than 20 years to its current position as one of the market leaders. Since then, he has established a manufacturing site in Sydney and branches in Melbourne and Queensland. Mulligan was nominated for his natural leadership and many admirable accomplishments in his business career, alongside his industry involvement. Mulligan also serves as the president of Visual Connections, collaboratively working with stakeholders on the developments of the association. He is respected in the industry for being a professional manager and team player who puts the team outcome before personal accolades.

Neil Mulveney, Champion PressMulveney installed the first Harris M110, 5-colour narrow web offset press in the southern hemisphere of Australia. He then installed the second one, in a purpose-built building. Mulveney was instrumental in Champion Press being the first company to use ‘scratch and sniff’ supplied by 3M and ‘scratch and see’ – and that was 1985. He also built the business by developing inline finishing products. Now in his 90s, Mulveney is known for being open-minded to new innovation and adapting the latest technologies within his business. In more recent times, the company has opted to build its own equipment, instead of depending on expensive American add-on equipment. This has resulted in him driving a successful business and one that is able to make clear return on investments.

Nick Waterman, NichemarkWaterman has been in the print industry since the late 1970s. He started off his career as an estimator at Twin Press. He then worked on the factory floor making punch cards and continuous business forms, which have since become obsolete and replaced by print management. He then worked at what was the first digital printer in Victoria, a business named Colour Solutions. Waterman also worked in print management at Computer Resources. Waterman then went into business with Frank Hilliard, owning a number of businesses together including print management company Nichemark (which started in 2001) and a boxing supply manufacturing business. Waterman has been in these businesses for the last 20 years. Waterman was nominated for being conscientious, having a positive outlook in the industry, and jovial personality. He is also known for maintaining long-term relationships with his customers and value-adding to their businesses.

Paul Freeman, E-BisglobalFreeman began his career in IT at a time when automatic data processing and computers were in their infancy. Freeman entered the print space when he joined a new venture with John Heathcote Printing as marketing manager and at the age of 38, became a managing director. In 1990, he fulfilled his dream of starting his own business, which began its life as a small print brokerage firm in his hometown north of Sydney. His first business, Off & Running Print Management, then evolved to EBisprint in response to the emergence of e-Commerce. The company later morphed from being a print manager into a managed services provider. Freeman is now the executive director of E-Bisglobal and operates offices in four Australian states and a distribution hub in Asia. Freeman was nominated for being an “innovative print manager” and his strong work ethics.

Peter Harper, Visual CommunicationsHarper is a knowledgeable industry member who has been in the sign, print and engraving industry for 47 years. More so in the engraving and personalisation industry at the start, he owned a supplier company, which he sold 30 years ago. This company is still going under the name of Gravotech. Harper was one of four industry leaders that 35 years ago, created the then Sign Suppliers Association, which later changed its name to the Visual Industries Suppliers Association (VISA). It then merged with GAMMA six years ago, to create Visual Connections Australia. Harper is now the CEO of Visual Connections Australia. VISA had an industry magazine known as Visual Impact magazine and a trade show called Visual Impact as well, both of which were initially managed by third parties. A few years after Harper sold his business, he was asked by the VISA board to run the trade shows and publication.

Peter Sage, PressologySage has transitioned through continuous forms of web printing, in particular narrow web flexo. Since completing his five-year apprenticeship in 1970 in Letterpress and Gravure at the Herald Gravure Printers in Melbourne (Now Bunnings Hawthorn), he has kept his desire for print alive and still looks to new innovations. Sage is best known for being the Australian agent for the Mark Andy narrow web label presses. He was also president of The Label & Tag Association of Victoria, and sat on the national board for years. He also started the LATMA Label Printing competition and was on the international judging panel for The World Label Awards. Sage is now in his 70s but still prides himself to be dabbling in printing machinery. He was nominated for being one of the veterans in the Australian print industry.

Richard Downie, Kosdown PrintingDownie started Kosdown Printing in late 1981, and having been in operation for almost 40 years, is still working. In his early 80s, Downie was nominated for being the leader of a successfully Australian owned and operated business since the beginning. Outlasting many other businesses and now in its third generation of operation, Downie is known for being an impartial leader that has willingly imparted (and is still imparting) his knowledge, advice and memories of his life in print to his staff, clients and suppliers. He is said to be an inspiration to all who know him and that his core values and beliefs have never wavered him regardless of changes happening within the industry. He is also said to be a “true gentleman who is loyal and trustworthy to the bone”.

Richard Timson, Heidelberg AustraliaTimson was nominated for his efforts in the industry and his more than 20-year tenure with Heidelberg. He built Heidelberg Australia to what it is today and has been a visionary in leading his team. Timson has been in print for 42 years and went from being an engineer to a managing director within this timeframe. He started off his career at WA Currie and Co under Bill and David Currie, where he spent nearly 10 years in roles from being a mechanical apprentice through to equipment sales. He was then headhunted by Seligson & Clare (now Heidelberg) and started off as an equipment salesman in the company before moving up the ranks. Timson is known in the industry as a dedicated leader that sees businesses through changes over time, technical evolution and natural consolidation.

Robert McMillan, McMillan Print GroupNo real introduction is required for McMillan who grew his family business of JS McMillan Printing into one of the stronger companies in Sydney until finally being bought out by Blue Star. JS McMillan Printing began with Stewart McMillan (Robert’s father) who was a solo operator. Robert McMillan began his career at 14, serving his apprenticeship as a letterpress and lithographic printer at Kenmure Press (Offset Alpine). From there, he joined his father and brother who were operating out of Sydney’s western suburbs. With a desire to expand the business across Australia, they went on to acquire about 30 companies. Investigating new horizons also led to McMillan being instrumental in moving the business towards and pioneering in the printer-led model of print management. He then saw further expansion opportunities to utilise the internet. His daughter, Julie-Anne, then joined the business and they forged ahead in the eCommerce space. The company continued its growth with McMillan at the helm until its acquisition.

Wayne Eastaugh, Marvel BookbindingEastaugh commenced his apprenticeship in 1974, when the industry was just making the change from letterpress to offset printing, in the craft of hand bookbinding at W. Flattley & Sons in Carlton.
Having finished a four-year apprenticeship within three years, he was quickly promoted to factory manager, and whilst doing so learned planning and estimating. When the business was sold to M & M Binders in 1986, Eastaugh was encouraged by his then boss, Ken Wolfe, to take the plunge and invest in a small operation called Marvel Bookbinding. Over the past 34 years, Eastaugh has navigated through changes in the industry and grown the business to what it is today. Eastaugh was nominated for his loyalty and strong customer and supplier relationships and having the perseverance to educate not only his son, Richard, to take up the reins 14 years ago but also all that were willing to learn.

William and David Currie, Currie GroupCurrie & Southward Printers Engineers was established in 1949 to deliver engineering maintenance services to Melbourne printers. In 1955, the late William Currie took sole control of the company and under his direction it flourished to become the strong and respected firm, Currie & Company. Today, Currie Group continues as a fully Australian owned and operated company. Under the management of David Currie, the company has maintained its focus on delivering technical service and support of the highest possible standard, while also distributing a range of quality equipment and consumables to the Australian printing industry. Both gentlemen were nominated for being strong supporters of the print and visual communications industry and the professional associations that they have built over the years. Both gentlemen have been instrumental in the long-term relationships with several manufacturers, including ECRM and Horizon.

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