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Publications of year 2008
Books and proceedings
  1. Olivier Ridoux and Gilles Lesventes. Calculateurs, calculs, calculabilité, Sciences Sup. Dunod, 2008.
    @Book{ccc,
    author = {Olivier Ridoux and Gilles Lesventes},
    title = {Calculateurs, calculs, calculabilité},
    publisher = {Dunod},
    year = {2008},
    series = {Sciences Sup},
    
    }
    


Thesis
  1. Guillaume Aucher. Perspectives on belief and change. PhD thesis, University of Otago -- University of Toulouse, 2008.
    @phdthesis{Auc08d,
    Author = {Guillaume Aucher},
    Date-Added = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Date-Modified = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    School = {University of Otago -- University of Toulouse},
    Title = {Perspectives on belief and change},
    Year = {2008}
    }
    


  2. Peggy Cellier. DeLLIS : Débogage de programmes par Localisation de fautes avec un Système d'Information Logique. PhD thesis, Thèse de l'université de Rennes 1, 05 décembre 2008. Note: Coencadrée par M. Ducassé, S. Ferré et O. Ridoux.
    @PhdThesis{Cellier2008PhD,
    author = {Peggy Cellier},
    title = {{DeLLIS} : Débogage de programmes par Localisation de fautes avec un Système d'Information Logique},
    school = {Thèse de l'université de Rennes 1},
    note = {coencadrée par M. Ducassé, S. Ferré et O. Ridoux},
    year = {2008},
    month = {05 décembre},
    
    }
    


  3. Tristan Denmat. Contraintes et abstractions pour la génération automatique de données de test. PhD thesis, Thèse de l'INSA de Rennes, 05 juin 2008. Note: Coencadrée par M. Ducassé et Anaud Gotlieb.
    @PhdThesis{Denmat2008PhD,
    author = {Tristan Denmat},
    title = {Contraintes et abstractions pour la génération automatique de données de test},
    school = {Thèse de l'INSA de Rennes},
    note = {coencadrée par M. Ducassé et Anaud Gotlieb},
    year = {2008},
    month = {05 juin},
    
    }
    


Articles in journal or book chapters
  1. D. Bechet, A. Dikovsky, Annie Foret, and Emmanuelle Garel. Introduction of option and iteration into pregroup grammars. In Computational Algebraic Approaches to Natural Language. Polimetrica Publisher, Italy, pp. 85-108.. 2008. Keyword(s): Pregroups, Lambek Categorial Grammars, Categorial Dependency Grammar.
    Abstract:
    We discuss the relationship between pregroups and dependency grammars. Conventional pregroup grammars do not formally account for optionality and for iteration. We introduce Gentzen-style rules to take care of two new operations, and an equivalent rewriting system. The extended pregroup calculus enjoys several properties shared with traditional dependency grammars, yet does not significantly expand the polynomial complexity of the syntactic analysis on the pregroup grammar.

    @InCollection{Foret08b,
    author = {D. Bechet and A. Dikovsky and Annie Foret and Emmanuelle Garel},
    title = {Introduction of option and iteration into pregroup grammars},
    booktitle = {Computational Algebraic Approaches to Natural Language. Polimetrica Publisher, Italy, pp. 85-108.},
    year = {2008},
    keywords={Pregroups, Lambek Categorial Grammars, Categorial Dependency Grammar},
    abstract={We discuss the relationship between pregroups and dependency grammars. Conventional pregroup grammars do not formally account for optionality and for iteration. We introduce Gentzen-style rules to take care of two new operations, and an equivalent rewriting system. The extended pregroup calculus enjoys several properties shared with traditional dependency grammars, yet does not significantly expand the polynomial complexity of the syntactic analysis on the pregroup grammar.},
    
    }
    


  2. Olivier Bedel, Sébastien Ferré, Olivier Ridoux, and Erwan Quesseveur. GEOLIS: A Logical Information System for Geographical Data. Revue Internationale de Géomatique, 17(3-4):371-390, 2008. [PDF] Keyword(s): logical information system, geographical data, navigation.
    Abstract:
    Today, the thematic layer is still the prevailling structure in geomatics for handling geographical information. However, the layer model is rigid: it implies partitionning geographical data in predefined categories and using the same description schema for all elements of a layer. Recently, Logical Information Systems (LIS) introduced a new paradigm for information management and retrieval. Using LIS, we propose a more flexible organisation of vectorial geographical data at a thiner level since it is centered on the geographical feature. LIS do not rely on a hierarchical organisation of information, and enable to tightly combine querying and navigation. In this article, we present the use of LIS to handle geographical data. In particular, we detail a data model for geographical features and the corresponding querying and navigation model. These models have been implemented in the GEOLIS prototype, which has been used to lead experiments on real data.

    @Article{BFRQ2008,
    author = {Olivier Bedel and Sébastien Ferré and Olivier Ridoux and Erwan Quesseveur},
    title = {{GEOLIS}: A Logical Information System for Geographical Data},
    journal = {Revue Internationale de Géomatique},
    year = {2008},
    volume = {17},
    number = {3-4},
    pages = {371-390},
    keywords = {logical information system, geographical data, navigation},
    abstract = {Today, the thematic layer is still the prevailling structure in geomatics for handling geographical information. However, the layer model is rigid: it implies partitionning geographical data in predefined categories and using the same description schema for all elements of a layer. Recently, Logical Information Systems (LIS) introduced a new paradigm for information management and retrieval. Using LIS, we propose a more flexible organisation of vectorial geographical data at a thiner level since it is centered on the geographical feature. LIS do not rely on a hierarchical organisation of information, and enable to tightly combine querying and navigation. In this article, we present the use of LIS to handle geographical data. In particular, we detail a data model for geographical features and the corresponding querying and navigation model. These models have been implemented in the GEOLIS prototype, which has been used to lead experiments on real data.},
    pdf = {http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/obedel/publis/rig_geolis.pdf},
    
    }
    


  3. Peggy Cellier, Sébastien Ferré, Olivier Ridoux, and Mireille Ducassé. A Parameterized Algorithm to Explore Formal Contexts with a Taxonomy. Int. J. Foundations of Computer Science (IJFCS), 19(2):319-343, 2008. Keyword(s): algorithm, concept lattice, taxonomy.
    Abstract:
    Formal Concept Analysis (FCA) is a natural framework to learn from examples. Indeed, learning from examples results in sets of frequent concepts whose extent contains mostly these examples. In terms of association rules, the above learning strategy can be seen as searching the premises of rules where the consequence is set. In its most classical setting, FCA considers attributes as a non-ordered set. When attributes of the context are partially ordered to form a taxonomy, Conceptual Scaling allows the taxonomy to be taken into account by producing a context completed with all attributes deduced from the taxonomy. The drawback, however, is that concept intents contain redundant information. In this article, we propose a parameterized algorithm, to learn rules in the presence of a taxonomy. It works on a non-completed context. The taxonomy is taken into account during the computation so as to remove all redundancies from intents. Simply changing one of its operations, this parameterized algorithm can compute various kinds of concept-based rules. We present instantiations of the parameterized algorithm to learn rules as well as to compute the set of frequent concepts.

    @article{CFRD2008,
    author = {Peggy Cellier and Sébastien Ferré and Olivier Ridoux and Mireille Ducassé},
    title = {A Parameterized Algorithm to Explore Formal Contexts with a Taxonomy},
    journal = {Int. J. Foundations of Computer Science (IJFCS)},
    year = {2008},
    publisher = {World Scientific},
    editors = {S. Ben Yahia and E. Mephu Nguifo},
    volume = {19},
    number = {2},
    pages = {319--343},
    keywords = {algorithm, concept lattice, taxonomy},
    abstract = {Formal Concept Analysis (FCA) is a natural framework to learn from examples. Indeed, learning from examples results in sets of frequent concepts whose extent contains mostly these examples. In terms of association rules, the above learning strategy can be seen as searching the premises of rules where the consequence is set. In its most classical setting, FCA considers attributes as a non-ordered set. When attributes of the context are partially ordered to form a taxonomy, Conceptual Scaling allows the taxonomy to be taken into account by producing a context completed with all attributes deduced from the taxonomy. The drawback, however, is that concept intents contain redundant information. In this article, we propose a parameterized algorithm, to learn rules in the presence of a taxonomy. It works on a non-completed context. The taxonomy is taken into account during the computation so as to remove all redundancies from intents. Simply changing one of its operations, this parameterized algorithm can compute various kinds of concept-based rules. We present instantiations of the parameterized algorithm to learn rules as well as to compute the set of frequent concepts.},
    
    }
    


  4. Ludovic Langevine and Mireille Ducassé. Design and Implementation of a Tracer Driver: Easy and Efficient Dynamic Analyses of Constraint Logic Programs. Theory and Practice of Logic Programming, Cambridge University Press, 8(5-6), Sep-Nov 2008. [WWW]
    @Article{langevine08,
    author={Ludovic Langevine and Mireille Ducassé},
    title={Design and Implementation of a Tracer Driver: Easy and Efficient Dynamic Analyses of Constraint Logic Programs},
    journal={Theory and Practice of Logic Programming, Cambridge University Press},
    year={2008},
    volume={8},
    number={5-6},
    month={Sep-Nov},
    url={http://arxiv.org/abs/0804.4116} 
    }
    


Conference articles
  1. Pierre Allard and Sébastien Ferré. Dynamic Taxonomies for the Semantic Web. In A. M. Tjoa and R. R. Wagner, editors, DEXA Int. Work. Dynamic Taxonomies and Faceted Search (FIND), pages 382-386, 2008. IEEE Computer Society. [PDF] Keyword(s): semantic web, ontologies, logical information system, dynamic taxonomies.
    Abstract:
    The semantic web aims at enabling the web to understand and answer the requests from people and machines. It relies on several standards for representing and reasoning about web contents. Among them, the Web Ontology Language (OWL) is used to define ontologies, i.e. knowledge bases, and is formalized with description logics. In this paper, we demonstrate how dynamic taxonomies and their benefits can be transposed to browse OWL~DL ontologies. We only assume the ontology has an assertional part, i.e. defines objects and not only concepts. The existence of relations between objects in OWL leads us to define new navigation modes for crossing these relations. A prototype, Odalisque, has been developed on top of well-known tools for the semantic web.

    @InProceedings{AlaFer2008,
    author = {Pierre Allard and Sébastien Ferré},
    title = {Dynamic Taxonomies for the Semantic Web},
    booktitle = {{DEXA} Int. Work. Dynamic Taxonomies and Faceted Search ({FIND})},
    year = {2008},
    pages = {382--386},
    publisher = {IEEE Computer Society},
    editor = {A. M. Tjoa and R. R. Wagner},
    keywords = {semantic web, ontologies,logical information system, dynamic taxonomies},
    pdf = {http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/ferre/papers/find2008-Allard.pdf},
    abstract = {The semantic web aims at enabling the web to understand and answer the requests from people and machines. It relies on several standards for representing and reasoning about web contents. Among them, the Web Ontology Language (OWL) is used to define ontologies, i.e. knowledge bases, and is formalized with description logics. In this paper, we demonstrate how dynamic taxonomies and their benefits can be transposed to browse OWL~DL ontologies. We only assume the ontology has an assertional part, i.e. defines objects and not only concepts. The existence of relations between objects in OWL leads us to define new navigation modes for crossing these relations. A prototype, Odalisque, has been developed on top of well-known tools for the semantic web.},
    
    }
    


  2. Guillaume Aucher. Consistency preservation and crazy formulas in BMS. In Steffen Hölldobler, Carsten Lutz, and Heinrich Wansing, editors, JELIA, volume 5293 of Lectures Notes in Computer Science, pages 21-33, 2008. Springer.
    @inproceedings{Auc08c,
    Author = {Guillaume Aucher},
    Booktitle = {{JELIA}},
    Date-Added = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Date-Modified = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Editor = {Steffen H{\"o}lldobler and Carsten Lutz and Heinrich Wansing},
    Pages = {21--33},
    Publisher = {Springer},
    Series = {Lectures Notes in Computer Science},
    Title = {Consistency preservation and crazy formulas in {BMS}},
    Volume = 5293,
    Year = 2008,
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    }
    


  3. Guillaume Aucher. Internal Models and Private Multi-agent Belief Revision. In Muller Padgham, Parkes and Parsons, editors, Proceedings of Autonomous Agents and Multi-agent Systems (AAMAS 2008), Estoril, Portugal, pages 721-727, 2008.
    @inproceedings{Auc08,
    Address = {Estoril, Portugal},
    Author = {Guillaume Aucher},
    Booktitle = {Proceedings of Autonomous Agents and Multi-agent Systems (AAMAS 2008)},
    Date-Added = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Date-Modified = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Editor = {Padgham, Parkes, Muller and Parsons},
    Pages = {721-727},
    Title = {Internal Models and Private Multi-agent Belief Revision},
    Year = 2008,
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    }
    


  4. Guillaume Aucher. Refinement on the notion of event. In Logic of change, change of logic, LOCCOL08, Praha, 2008.
    @inproceedings{Auc08b,
    Address = {Praha},
    Author = {Guillaume Aucher},
    Booktitle = {Logic of change, change of logic, LOCCOL08},
    Date-Added = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Date-Modified = {2016-01-20 10:46:42 +0000},
    Title = {Refinement on the notion of event},
    Year = 2008
    }
    


  5. D. Bechet, A. Dikovsky, Annie Foret, and Emmanuelle Garel. Optional and Iterated Types for Pregroup Grammars. In Int. Conf. Language and Automata Theory and Applications (LATA), 2008. Note: Accepted for publication. Keyword(s): Pregroups, Lambek Categorial Grammars, Categorial Dependency Grammar.
    Abstract:
    Pregroup grammars are a context-free grammar formalism which may be used to describe the syntax of natural languages. However, this formalism is not able to easily define types corresponding to optional or iterated arguments like an optional complement of a verb or a sequence of its adverbial modifiers. This paper introduces two constructions that %% solve this issue. make up for this deficiency.

    @InProceedings{Foret08a,
    author = {D. Bechet and A. Dikovsky and Annie Foret and Emmanuelle Garel},
    title = {Optional and Iterated Types for Pregroup Grammars},
    booktitle = {Int. Conf. Language and Automata Theory and Applications (LATA)},
    year = {2008},
    keywords={Pregroups, Lambek Categorial Grammars, Categorial Dependency Grammar},
    abstract={Pregroup grammars are a context-free grammar formalism which may be used to describe the syntax of natural languages. However, this formalism is not able to easily define types corresponding to optional or iterated arguments like an optional complement of a verb or a sequence of its adverbial modifiers. This paper introduces two constructions that %% solve this issue. make up for this deficiency.},
    note = {Accepted for publication},
    
    }
    


  6. Olivier Bedel, Sébastien Ferré, and Olivier Ridoux. Handling Spatial Relations in Logical Concept Analysis To Explore Geographical Data. In R. Medina and S. Obiedkov, editors, Int. Conf. Formal Concept Analysis, LNAI 4933, pages 241-257, 2008. Springer. [PDF] Keyword(s): spatial relations, concept analysis, logic, geographical data, data retrieval.
    Abstract:
    Because of the expansion of geo-positioning tools and the democratization of geographical information, the amount of geo-localized data that is available around the world keeps increasing. So, the ability to efficiently retrieve informations in function of their geographical facet is an important issue. In addition to individual properties such as position and shape, spatial relations between objects are an important criteria for selecting and reaching objects of interest: e.g., given a set of touristic points, selecting those having a nearby hotel or reaching the nearby hotels. In this paper, we propose Logical Concept Analysis (LCA) and its handling of relations for representing and reasoning on various kinds of spatial relations: e.g., Euclidean distance, topological relations. Furthermore, we present an original way of navigating in geolocalized data, and compare the benefits of our approach with traditional Geographical Information Systems (GIS).

    @InProceedings{BedFerRid2008,
    author = {Olivier Bedel and Sébastien Ferré and Olivier Ridoux},
    title = {Handling Spatial Relations in Logical Concept Analysis To Explore Geographical Data},
    booktitle = {Int. Conf. Formal Concept Analysis},
    pages = {241--257},
    year = {2008},
    editor = {R. Medina and S. Obiedkov},
    series = {LNAI 4933},
    publisher = {Springer},
    keywords = {spatial relations, concept analysis, logic, geographical data, data retrieval},
    langue = {anglais},
    pdf = {http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/obedel/publis/icfca08_bedel.pdf},
    abstract = {Because of the expansion of geo-positioning tools and the democratization of geographical information, the amount of geo-localized data that is available around the world keeps increasing. So, the ability to efficiently retrieve informations in function of their geographical facet is an important issue. In addition to individual properties such as position and shape, spatial relations between objects are an important criteria for selecting and reaching objects of interest: e.g., given a set of touristic points, selecting those having a nearby hotel or reaching the nearby hotels. In this paper, we propose Logical Concept Analysis (LCA) and its handling of relations for representing and reasoning on various kinds of spatial relations: e.g., Euclidean distance, topological relations. Furthermore, we present an original way of navigating in geolocalized data, and compare the benefits of our approach with traditional Geographical Information Systems (GIS).},
    
    }
    


  7. Peggy Cellier. Formal concept analysis applied to fault localization. In Robby, editor, International Conference on Software Engineering (ICSE 2008) Companion, pages 991-994, 2008. ACM. [PDF]
    @inproceedings{icse08,
    author = {Peggy Cellier},
    title = {Formal concept analysis applied to fault localization},
    booktitle = {International Conference on Software Engineering (ICSE 2008) Companion},
    year = {2008},
    pages = {991-994},
    publisher = {ACM},
    isbn = {978-1-60558-079-1},
    editor = {Robby},
    pdf = {http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/ferre/papers/icse2008.pdf},
    
    }
    


  8. Peggy Cellier, Mireille Ducassé, Sébastien Ferré, and Olivier Ridoux. Formal Concept analysis enhances Fault Localization in Software. In R. Medina and S. Obiedkov, editors, Int. Conf. Formal Concept Analysis, LNAI 4933, pages 273-288, 2008. Springer. [PDF] Keyword(s): fault localization, formal concept analysis.
    Abstract:
    Recent work in fault localization crosschecks traces of correct and failing execution traces. The implicit underlying technique is to search for association rules which indicate that executing a particular source line will cause the whole execution to fail. This technique, however, has limitations. In this article, we first propose to consider more expressive association rules where several lines imply failure. We then propose to use Formal Concept Analysis (FCA) to analyze the resulting numerous rules in order to improve the readability of the information contained in the rules. The main contribution of this article is to show that applying two data mining techniques, association rules and FCA, produces better results than existing fault localization techniques.

    @inproceedings{CDFR2008a,
    title = {Formal Concept analysis enhances Fault Localization in Software},
    author = {Peggy Cellier and Mireille Ducassé and Sébastien Ferré and Olivier Ridoux},
    booktitle = {Int. Conf. Formal Concept Analysis},
    series = {LNAI 4933},
    publisher = {Springer},
    year = {2008},
    editor = {R. Medina and S. Obiedkov},
    pages = {273--288},
    keywords = {fault localization, formal concept analysis},
    abstract = {Recent work in fault localization crosschecks traces of correct and failing execution traces. The implicit underlying technique is to search for association rules which indicate that executing a particular source line will cause the whole execution to fail. This technique, however, has limitations. In this article, we first propose to consider more expressive association rules where several lines imply failure. We then propose to use Formal Concept Analysis (FCA) to analyze the resulting numerous rules in order to improve the readability of the information contained in the rules. The main contribution of this article is to show that applying two data mining techniques, association rules and FCA, produces better results than existing fault localization techniques.},
    pdf = {http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/ferre/papers/icfca2008-cellier.pdf},
    
    }
    


  9. Mireille Ducassé and Sébastien Ferré. Fair(er) and (almost) serene committee meetings with Logical and Formal Concept Analysis. In P. Eklund and O. Haemmerlé, editors, Proceedings of the International Conference on Conceptual Structures, LNAI 5113, pages 217-230, July 2008. Springer. [PDF]
    Abstract:
    In academia, many decisions are taken in committee, for example to hire people or to allocate resources. Genuine people often leave such meetings quite frustrated. Indeed, it is intrinsically hard to make multi-criteria decisions, selection criteria are hard to express and the global picture is too large for participants to embrace it fully. In this article, we describe a recruiting process where logical concept analysis and formal concept analysis are used to address the above problems. We do not pretend to totally eliminate the arbitrary side of the decision. We claim, however, that, thanks to concept analysis, genuine people have the possibility to 1) be fair with the candidates, 2) make a decision adapted to the circumstances, 3) smoothly express the rationales of decisions, 4) be consistent in their judgements during the whole meeting, 5) vote (or be arbitrary) only when all possibilities for consensus have been exhausted, and 6) make sure that the result, in general a total order, is consistent with the partial orders resulting from the multiple criteria.
    Annotation:
    taux acceptation 19/70 = 27\%

    @InProceedings{ducasse08,
    Author={Mireille Ducassé and Sébastien Ferré},
    Title={Fair(er) and (almost) serene committee meetings with Logical and Formal Concept Analysis},
    BookTitle={Proceedings of the International Conference on Conceptual Structures},
    Year={2008},
    Editor={P. Eklund and O. Haemmerlé},
    Publisher={Springer},
    Month={July},
    Series={LNAI 5113},
    Pages={217-230},
    Location={Toulouse},
    Pdf={http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/ferre/papers/iccs2008.pdf},
    Abstract={ In academia, many decisions are taken in committee, for example to hire people or to allocate resources. Genuine people often leave such meetings quite frustrated. Indeed, it is intrinsically hard to make multi-criteria decisions, selection criteria are hard to express and the global picture is too large for participants to embrace it fully. In this article, we describe a recruiting process where logical concept analysis and formal concept analysis are used to address the above problems. We do not pretend to totally eliminate the arbitrary side of the decision. We claim, however, that, thanks to concept analysis, genuine people have the possibility to 1) be fair with the candidates, 2) make a decision adapted to the circumstances, 3) smoothly express the rationales of decisions, 4) be consistent in their judgements during the whole meeting, 5) vote (or be arbitrary) only when all possibilities for consensus have been exhausted, and 6) make sure that the result, in general a total order, is consistent with the partial orders resulting from the multiple criteria.},
    Annote={taux acceptation 19/70 = 27\%},
    
    }
    


  10. Sébastien Ferré. Agile Browsing of a Document Collection with Dynamic Taxonomies. In A. M. Tjoa and R. R. Wagner, editors, DEXA Int. Work. Dynamic Taxonomies and Faceted Search (FIND), pages 377-381, 2008. IEEE Computer Society. [PDF] Keyword(s): browsing, navigation, logical information system, dynamic taxonomies.
    Abstract:
    Dynamic taxonomies and faceted search are increasingly used to organize and browse document collections. The main function of dynamic taxonomies is to start with the full collection, and zoom-in to a small enough subset of items for direct inspection. In this paper, we present other navigation modes than zoom-in for less directed and more exploratory browsing of a document collection. The presented navigation modes are zoom-out, shift, pivot, and querying by examples. These modes correspond to query transformations, and make use of boolean operators. Therefore, the current focus is always clearly specified by a query.

    @InProceedings{Fer2008,
    author = {Sébastien Ferré},
    title = {Agile Browsing of a Document Collection with Dynamic Taxonomies},
    booktitle = {{DEXA} Int. Work. Dynamic Taxonomies and Faceted Search ({FIND})},
    year = {2008},
    pages = {377--381},
    publisher = {IEEE Computer Society},
    editor = {A. M. Tjoa and R. R. Wagner},
    keywords = {browsing, navigation, logical information system, dynamic taxonomies},
    pdf = {http://www.irisa.fr/LIS/ferre/papers/find2008.pdf},
    abstract = {Dynamic taxonomies and faceted search are increasingly used to organize and browse document collections. The main function of dynamic taxonomies is to start with the full collection, and zoom-in to a small enough subset of items for direct inspection. In this paper, we present other navigation modes than zoom-in for less directed and more exploratory browsing of a document collection. The presented navigation modes are zoom-out, shift, pivot, and querying by examples. These modes correspond to query transformations, and make use of boolean operators. Therefore, the current focus is always clearly specified by a query.},
    
    }
    



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