System For Remembering Cards? 13 Reasons You Should Have One

system-for-remembering-cards-magnetic-memory-methodMemory techniques work by dressing up information in costumes. Sound weird or confusing? No worries: One of the best ways to understand this concept is by having a system for remembering cards.

 

Consider the following when it comes to using memory techniques in your quest for total memory improvement:

Dressing information in costumes is at least 90% of what’s going on when you develop a system for remembering cards (or any information).

Often, this practice is called “association” or “encoding.” Tim Ferriss has used the term “converting” for memorizing a deck of cards, and many other terms abound.

Don’t get caught up in the terminology, however. That risks missing the math, because …

The other 10% of memory success belongs to the Memory Palace and how you use it to store and practice recalling information. Since you need a means that will help you get good at remembering numbers, check out this video:

Since it’s in the storage and recollection practice that helps you guide the information on playing cards into long-term memory, you’ll want to know how to memorize numbers with letters to make the process fast and easy.

When you know how to “hack” your memory, you know that it’s actually in that 10% of the process where most of the memory magic happens. It’s in the process that you’re harnessing the power of the primacy effect and the recency affect. But the memory magic happens only …

 

If You’ve Got The Skills Needed
For The 90% Under Control

 

And if you want to get that 90% humming along for yourself in record time, then there is one crazy memory exercise you can do that will completely train your brain so that your memory operates at a shockingly high level.

 

Sounds Stupid, But Memorizing Playing
Cards Is Still The Best Memory Exercise Ever

 

I know, I know. Unless you’re a magician or memory athlete, memorizing a deck of cards does sound like a meaningless skill.

Yet, I can tell you with absolute certainty that all of my success with memory comes from, is maintained and continually improved by this seemingly stupid stunt.

And 90% of it involves little more than dressing up each card in a costume using the Major Method.

And to convince you that you should have a system for remembering cards, I’m going to show, you 13 reasons why you should memorize playing cards as part of your memory practice.

 

1. You Experience Overall Memory Improvement

 

Obviously, memorizing playing cards improves your overall memory. How could such intense memory practice not improve your memory abilities?

After all, the best way to improve your memory is to use it. I normally say that you should always practice your memory by using it to remember information you can use to improve your life in a substantial way, but card memorization is the one exception.

And since there is ALWAYS an exception to every rule, this one is worth your close attention.

The rest of the points I’m about to share explain in detail why card memory is so powerful even if it amounts to memorizing information you cannot and will not use in any immediately practical situation (outside of card magic).

2. Having A System For Remembering Cards
Improves Your Memory For Numbers

 

Not only that, but you wind up with a neat way of remembering a lot of different kinds of numbers. So long as you don’t let yourself get overwhelmed with excitement by your super memory powers (like I sometimes do), you’ll have the ability to memorize any number after picking up this simple memory technique.

 

3. You’ll Get Good At Memorizing Long Lists

 

After all, what is a deck of cards other than a list of job positions in a unique order? Learn to remember the order of 52 cards and you’ll instantly know how to memorize 52 of anything.

And with a few simple expansions and some practice, you can repeat the process or hundreds if not thousands of lists. It’s easy and fun.

 

4. You’ll Develop Killer Abilities With Memorizing
And Managing Abstractions

 

People find memorizing concepts amongst the most difficult information types in the world. The symbols on playing cards are downright abstract themselves, so this skill will lighten the load on other abstractions and arbitrary associations you encounter.

One trick is to simply stop convincing yourself that concepts are different than any other kind of information. Training with card memory will teach you how to stop making that mistake because it levels the playing field. Just like a rose is a rose is a rose, so does all information share certain core tendencies.

When we focus on the differences between information and levels of difficulty, we trick ourselves out. When we zone in on the similarities and refuse to privilege information by placing it in hierarchies of difficulty, we win.

5. Remembering Cards Improves Your Imagination

 

Just about everyone wishes they could be more imaginative. With the ability to memorize a deck of cards, your imagination can grow on a daily basis simply by carrying a deck of cards in your pocket. Or, if you don’t want your memorize a deck of cards mnemonics linked to a physical deck of cards, you can use a memorize a deck of cards app.

 

6. Memorizing Cards Helps With Language Learning

 

To be honest, I’ve only used the card memory application to language learning with the tones of Chinese Mandarin.

But darn if this approach to memorizing Chinese tones with the Major Method isn’t a humdinger! Anytime you can put a number or image on how words should be pronounced in any language, you’ll almost certainly find assistance from this skill.

Plus, I’m convinced that regular card practice has developed my speed and agility with coming up with mnemonics for memorizing vocabulary in any language.

 

7. Card Memorization Improves Your Critical Thinking

 

Imagine being able to see more angles to different arguments and manipulate information in your mind. It might sound unrelated to card memorization, but I’m confident you’ll find yourself more capable of manipulating ideas once you have this simple skill.

Why?

You experience boosts in critical thinking from using memory techniques in general because you’re combining spatial memory with the manipulation of perspectives and scenarios. When you’re using Bridging Figures, for example, you spend time considering what it’s like to act and react from different perspectives.

Plus, you’re continually diving deep into your imagination which makes it easier to penetrate other topics imaginatively. You should find that you start thinking at a more engaged level by default.

 

8. Memorizing Cards Is A Cool Party Stunt

 

This reason isn’t as lame as it sounds. After all, when those other dudes are winning bets by balancing quarters on the edges of their beer mugs, you’ll be demonstrating real miracles.

Seriously. People will start looking for mirrors. They’ll look at the back of the cards to check if they’re marked or gimmicked. Recalling a deck of shuffled cards in perfect order is such a stunning feat to watch that it’s hard to believe what’s happening, even if it’s the hundreth or thousandth time you’ve seen it.

If you’re not doing card memorization as a memory stunt, you can also learn to false shuffle cards and perform magic tricks that play like miracles. Provided that you can pull off false cuts and shuffles (it’s not that hard), tricks that use a memorized decks are probably the most powerful you can ever learn.

 

9. Card memory is a legitimate sport.

 

If you aren’t a physical athlete, but have always felt that lust to compete in some area of human performance, card memory is a great option. The memorize a deck of cards world record list is stunning, inspiring and … frustrating. It’s hard to not want to beat it.

And if you ever give it a try, at either a local, national or international level, you’ll meet a lot of cool and interesting people. And if you attend events like the World Memory Championships, you’ll meet absolute masters of the art. Just listen to Tony Buzan talk about that on this episode of the Magnetic Memory Method Podcast.

 

10. Having A System For Remembering
Cards Is A Transferable Skill

 

I’ve already got this point covered, but it deserves its own category. You really can use this technique to remember a large assortment of numbers and experience powerful applications in language learning and more.

Having a set of mnemonics for memorizing a deck of cards gives you improved abilities in all areas of memory. And even if you’re already good at memorizing cards, you can always get better. Alex Mullen may currently hold the world record for memorized cards, but someone will eventually take this title. It could be you and the transferable skills you’ll build along the way will be invaluable.

11. You’ll Experience Untold Waves Of
Accomplishment From Card Memorization

 

When was the last time you felt proud of yourself?

I mean, really proud?

Be honest and don’t worry if it’s been awhile.

With card memory skills, you can feel proud each and every day of your life.

I know self-pride strikes some people as fickle, but it’s not. The normal need for self-confidence is what extraordinary people use to keep their memory sharp and help fend off “digital dementia.” I’m in no way claiming that mental exercise medically prevents brain disease, but it’s positively logical to assume there are physical benefits at work.

 

12. You Become More Mentally Agile
When You Practice Card Memory

 

Not only do you experience physical brain benefits, but you strengthen your memory skills across the board. It’s like getting better at skipping rope can make you better in the boxing ring.

Think about your memory in terms of space. You have warm and cozy places of familiarity and outer regions of cold and darkness you rarely visit.

By taking on a simple new skill, you bring heat to more parts of your memory. That means new civilizations of information can move in, giving you the chance to practice managing diverse data as part of your personal and professional growth. Just imagine being able to juggle facts in your mind, knowing each one in crisp and sharp detail thanks to the well-lit fires in your mind.

In fact, you’ll be like the expert juggler, each piece of information like a burning torch you can expertly spin through the air and effortlessly catch in a display of memory mastery.

Plus, the ability to memorize a deck of cards teaches you to create a system for remembering cards based on classic memory methods. You can the practice you’ll get creating and using the system you create to help you create other memory systems.

It’s in this ability to create memory systems out of an understanding of universal principles of memory and methods that you develop amazing powers of mental agility.

 

13. You Can Excel At Card Games Like
Bridge, Poker And Blackjack

 

Imagine being able to remember every single visible card in play during a card game. Do you think that would give you a competitive edge?

It certainly would, even though most experts agree that it would only amount to a 2% advantage.

ONLY.

If you know your numbers, then you know that a 2% advantage in any game is huge. And if that game involves bets with money, be it pennies or dollars, your earnings could be huge.

I myself don’t gamble, but I can tell you that the pleasure I take in playing no-stakes games using memory to my advantage is a lot of fun. And it’s always amazing exercise as one of the most powerful brain games you’ll ever play.

Of course, you don’t have to use memory techniques for gambling games. The “memorize a deck of cards game” world is full of non-competitive “find ’em” variations that have no stakes involved whatsoever. You just lay out card pairs and practice remembering locations so you can match and remove them during game play.

 

Should You Use An App For Memorizing Playing Cards?

 

A lot of people ask me to recommend my favorite memorize a deck of cards app.

I always tell them to simply carry a deck of cards with them. It’s the best deck of cards app on the planet in my view because it gets the muscles of your hands, arms and eyes involved in card memorization at a much deeper level.

No, I don’t have any direct research to make claims that you get a memory advantage when using a real deck of cards. In fact, using a memorize a deck of cards app, provided it includes such functionality, has the advantage of tracking your results on autopilot.

By the same token, you get equally great results by tracking your results by hand, including developing the discipline of monitoring results based on a tracking system of your own creation. Ultimately, if you take the art of creating a system for remembering cards seriously, you’ll eventually create your own tracking methods anyway.

If you come to rely on a memorize a deck of cards app, you won’t be able to modify its tracking modifications to your needs. But you’ll likely have become habituated to using it, which means you may be less likely to evolve. Or maybe you’ll be more likely to evolve … it could go either way.

One of the memorize a deck of cards app you can try that can give you tracking options if you’re a premium member is the Memrise deck of cards course.

What I like about the course is that you get some good ideas for images for each card. However, you aren’t getting training in the universal principles of memory, nor are you creating your own system. The relationships are not arbitrary, which is good, but they’re also not based on the Major Method, which means that you don’t have functionality beyond the card memorization for numbers.

But as far as a kind of deck of cards memory game, the Memrise deck of cards course is worth taking a look at. It gives you something different to try. However, taking this course risks creating some confusion if you have an existing set of memorize a deck of cards mnemonics in mind. It will also not give you a system for remembering cards in the true sense of a “system” you get when basing your card approach on the Major Method.

By the same token, it can be a great memory challenge to have more than one system for remembering cards in mind. Juggling multiple memory methods and the systems you create from them is for advanced stages of the game, however. It’s best to master one memory skill first and then move on to the next.

Should You Develop A System
For Remembering Cards?

 

Absolutely.

Again, I know it sounds like remembering cards is a useless skill on the surface. However, if you’re serious about memory improvement, you’ll be glad I twisted your arm into learning it.

Once you’ve recalled even just 1/4 of a deck of cards, you’ll be convinced of how much potential your memory holds. This simple feat of memory accomplishment will create energy and inspiration that keeps you moving forward. Once you’ve accurately recalled just a few cards you’ll know just how easy it is to learn, remember and recall anything.

It’s a life changing experience and I can’t wait to hear your story of success with developing your own system for remembering cards!

21 Responses to " System For Remembering Cards? 13 Reasons You Should Have One "

  1. Alex says:

    Hello Anthony,

    A very inspiring pod cast; thank you very much.

    I must admit I felt that some of the card mnemonics and π mnemonics were not my cup of tea. However, after hearing your presentation, I have revised my thinking on the subject.

    I had shared with you in another episode a method I used for recalling playing cards, but it was, I feel, rather impractical. After hearing your presentation I am opting for another method, which I hope will be less pain and more gain.

    I, too, am a huge fan of the Major mnemonic method because of its simplicity and power.

    My card room will consist of four walls each having 13 stations. It is set up like an art gallery with each “picture frame” having a Major memory hook from 1 to 52: Tie = 1; hoNey = 2; etc. These images will not change and therefore become fixed image places (memory loci for those who like the term) for my Card people to interact with. For instance, if CaSH be card 1, he will be belting out Ring of Fire wearing a humongous bow tie with clown bubbles, etc. Or if it be another card, he will be wearing the same Tie doing what he does. This fixes the series of cards and the cards themselves.

    I know I won’t win any speed records for this method, but my goal is accuracy not rapidity.

    I like this method because it involves Major method, Journey method (loci), Person Action Object method, along with various senses sound, smell, taste, movement, emotion, etc.
    As well, the Card images are the same, the place images are the same, the only thing that changes is the series of actors. They will inhabit different frames on each iteration.

    So I intend to practise this method and do hope it works out. I know there are many ways to get where you want to get to go in the world of Mnemosyne.

    I think you kindly for inspiring me and many others in your Magnetic Memory Method community.

    Kind regards.

    • Thanks for this, Alex, and glad to hear your strategy going forward with memorizing cards.

      There’s an older – and very quick description – of how I used to proceed with playing cards in the episode called “The Amazing Doctor Who Wanted To Cure His Patients By Memorizing A Deck Of Cards.” A lot of what I do is still the same as described in that episode.

      Some of my characters based on the Major Method have changed, however. Also, I’ve been doing a lot of experiments with placing three cards per station. That has produced exciting results that tripled my speed – literally overnight. There are some mnemonists who do 5 and 6 cards per station with varying results for speed and longevity, and those are two considerations one should keep in mind because they are two different skills.

      In any case, it’s such an amazing exercise and I can’t wait to hear more about your journey with it. Thanks as always for commenting! 🙂

  2. Bjoern says:

    Hey Anthony,
    Thanks for the podcast. If you are a ‘Skat’ or ‘Doppelkopf’ player you will benefit from knowing how much trump cards are out of the game.

    I’ll start again with memorising deck of cards. Sounds fun and I am sure is helpful for creating associated images.

    bye
    Björn

    • Great to hear that you’re going to pick card memorization up again, Björn. It’s so rewarding and so easy to do as a simple and daily (or near-daily) memory improvement habit.

      I’ve never learned to play either Skat or Doppelkopf. However, someone was telling me about Doppelkopf just the other day and I really want to learn it. I think I’ve also seen people playing it at cafes and restaurants in Berlin – they use two decks in that game, right?

      In any case, I’m going to check it out and look forward to hearing from you about your experience memorizing cards. Have fun! 🙂

  3. Douglas McEdwards says:

    Very interesting and a desirable skill to obtain…… BUT HOW? No mention of how to do it. Am I to assume I just plunk the cards down and start from the top? “The first one is the eight of clubs… OK. The second one is the two of hearts…. OK. Now what was that first card again?”

    • Thanks for taking time to comment, Douglas.

      As linked to in my response to Alex, there’s an older post and podcast episode that gives a training on how I used to memorize cards. The full training is in the Magnetic Memory Method Masterclass.

      Also, I link in the post above to Tim Ferriss’ explanation on his blog near the beginning. I’ve never tried the approach given on that page, but it describes a fairly standard routine.

      Whatever you do, please don’t waste time on rote learning a deck of cards. That’s thoroughly against the point when you can use it to develop your abilities using memory techniques and mnemonics.

      Thanks again for your post and enjoy your journey into card memorization! 🙂

  4. Alex says:

    Excellent question Douglas, I outlined my metro above. But each devises his own method. If I may suggest a way:

    1 learn a mnemonic method – a classic method is called the Major method – it is used to devise memory hooks in the form of images

    2 devote a memory palace to serve as your imaginary playhouse ; mine is contrived or artificial but you might make one with 52 stations (or 26) or the number you like,
    Maybe start with learning 13 cards over and over; then take on greater numbers until your able flawlessly to get 52.

    3 your playing cards must be familiar to you – use the Major method to devise images for each card; Ace of spades could be Mr T (t = 1)

    4 Practise practise practise. Persist and have fun in the practise. The idea is to improve your memory, and as Dr Metivier said this is a method and a process. Embrace trial end error because that’s how you develop memory mastery.

    As Dr Oakley says in her course Learning how to learn “Persistence makes permanent.” Once you succeed at 3 or 5 or 13, pat yourself on the back. That’s how the memory champs started!

    Best success on your memory journey!

    • Thanks for expanding on this, Alex. Great approach!

      And yes, it’s important to reward the small wins. Even recalling just a small set of cards is worth a celebration. It feels amazing and demonstrates the ease of this memory skill. You just need to get started by learning a system (which means modeling and revising one from an existing approach in most cases). Then start using it.

      What could be more fun? 🙂

  5. Bill says:

    For the A of Spades I choose Lemmy, due to the song it only makes sense. Due to you are Heavy Metal guy Anthony I think you would appreciate that reference. Not sure what I will name the other cards yet but that is a standard for me. We lost a good one earlier this year. I had all cards memorized but I have to tweak my list a bit.

    • Lemmy is indeed an obvious choice for the Ace of Spades if you’re not going to base the entire deck on the Major Method.

      I’ve never strayed from using the Major Method so I wonder if it would help or cause confusion to have some cards based on it and others not. Do let me know how you fare if you decide to do a hybrid PAO with a Major Method approach. 🙂

  6. Alex says:

    My A of Spades is Mr T, but I find it hard to come up with numbered images for 52 cards, so I used persons that were close to the Major method number. Here is my list, which you may feel free to use or not to use, as you wish. The point is memorability; when you use a powerful memory place (mine is a room with 52 Major memory hooks – 13 per wall)

    It works per suit, but I need to practice with half the deck, then 3/4, then the full one.

    C
    C1 Mr T (A-Team)
    C2 Noah (of the Ark)
    C3 Moe (Howard – 3 Stooges)
    C4 Ray (Liotta)
    C5 Lee (Bruce)
    C6 Shoe (Cartoon owl)
    C7 Kaye (Danny)
    C8 Fey (Tina)
    C9 Po (Teletubby)
    C10 Des (mond Tutu)
    C11 Jesse Jackson
    C12 Cleopatra
    C13 Dean Martin

    H
    H1 Albert Einstein
    H2 Atilla the Hun
    H3 Ernest Hemingway
    H4 Xaviera Hollander
    H5 HAL
    H6 Bob Marley
    H7 Howie Morenz (Montreal Canadiens – Habs – legend – wore jersey 7)
    H8 Hugh Hefner
    H9 Bob Hope
    H10 Dirty Harry
    H11 Jack Benny
    H12 Mado (Lamotte – another Montreal thing – Google if you want)
    H13 Henry VIII

    S
    S1 Sammy Davis Jr
    S2 Santa
    S3 Yosemite Sam
    S4 Zorro
    S5 Salvador Dali
    S6 Sugar Sammy (Montreal comedian)
    S7 Asok (Dilbert intern)
    S8 Stephen Harper (former Canadian PM)
    S9 Spider-Man
    S10 Taz (re Bugs Bunny fame)
    S11 Jack Black
    S12 Idi Amin Dada
    S13 Sadam

    D
    D1 Odie (Garfield’s “friend”)
    D2 Don Cherry (Canadian obnoxious hockey announcer)
    D3 Dom Deluise
    D4 Dora (the Explorer)
    D5 Dolly (the Sheep)
    D6 Desh (Bouksani Bourne’s foe)
    D7 Doc (the dwarf)
    D8 Mike Duffy (Canadian senator of girth and mirth)
    D9 Dobby (the house Elf)
    D10 Tyson (Iron Mike)
    D11 Jackie O (wife of JFK)
    D12 Diana (Princess of Wales)
    D13 Dim (one of Alex’s droogs)

    Make your own zany list and use a zany mind palace, then you’re away to the races.

    • Using 13 stations per wall is a solid idea, Alex. I think it would have many applications for card tricks.

      Thanks too for sharing your images! Do you have any figures where you use more than one option? Or are there any that have evolved over time? (For example, I used the vague signature of “man” for a long time before upgrading it to Johnny Cash, the Man in Black.)

      It’s great to see so many recognizable characters in your list, including some Canadiana. There are also new names to look up, which is always fun. Thanks! 🙂

  7. Alex says:

    Thanks Anthony.

    These characters are specific to my card memory approach. I use other images for other purposes.

    However, if one wanted to remember book chapters or something else one could use characters such as these and associate an abstract of each “concept” to them. Such techniques are not that far away from Giordano Bruno`s approach using St Thomas or St Eusebius or other saints’ and martyrs’ names, although he added some pretty far-out imagery (Zodiac and Mythological) in his approaches, .

    My 52 memory room stations are all Major method images though, from 1 to 52 (Tie to LawN). I put them all on the 4 walls. 13 per wall, so I do not have issues of “running through” my house or down a street or crossing my path. For me, my palaces have in the past been physical places, but I find imaginary areas and journeys more powerful for me because I can light them or decorate them as I see fit. It’s almost like an imaginary candy or department store with all of the fun things displayed.

    I thought you might enjoy the references to colourful Canadians, with many Quebecers and politicians among them.

    As a lad from BC though, you have many West Coast weirdos from which to choose! 😉

    Thanks again Anthony. Kind regards.

    • BC definitely has its share of colorful characters, but I’m afraid none so interesting as the likes of Rene Levesque and his era. Perhaps I romanticize the past, but those were really interesting days in Canadian politics.

      Oddly enough, Rob Ford has never entered any of my Memory Palaces … I’ll have to fix that.

      On the matter of lighting your imaginary Memory Palaces, this is very interesting. Do you find that lightning is crucial to success? I know it’s a huge point in the ancient books and texts of the Middle Ages, but I’ve never found it to be an issue. I think it’s not a problem for me because I don’t spend time imagining the Memory Palace. It’s simply a locus in space that is understood as such. It requires no special act of visualization and therefore no lighting.

      I used to do more visualization of my Memory Palaces following the initial setup (when visualization is key for long term success, which is why I usually add a quick drawing to the creation process). I’m not entirely sure when I stopped “seeing” the Memory Palace station. To be fair, there is still a base level of visualization going on – it’s really hard to describe exactly what goes on. I think that is part of why it’s such a challenging skill to teach. Each person has such a different experience of it – yet those of use who practice the art of memory know more or less exactly what the other is talking about.

      I’m going to try and work out a 13 station-per-wall Memory Palace. It’s an interesting challenge using odd numbers like that, but I think the solution for making the first run as concrete as possible is to use number symbols: Candle for 1, swan for 2, etc. That will help divide the space in the most direct manner.

      Thanks as ever for your ideas and experiences. Looking forward to the next! 🙂

    • Matt says:

      Alex,

      I am intrigued by your method of placing 13 cards per wall. How do you do that? How does the wall become 13 stations for the cards to be placed while memorizing?

      Thank you!

      Matt

      • I’m interested to read Alex’s response too.

        In the meantime, I’d suggest you use what you already know about the MMM and try finding ways to segment the wall. Keep in mind that the difference between “Magnetic Stations” and “hooks” will be either minimal or maximal depending on your experience with setting locations for “loading” mnemonics in place.

        At some point, it’s the thousands of variations on terminology throughout the history of the art of memory that can make things so confusing. That’s why it’s always best to take just one training from beginning to end, do all that it says and then add another. Otherwise, one risks becoming overwhelmed with multiple discussions of the same thing from dozens of angles and never taking action.

        For example, if you’re not regularly using the Magnetic Memory Method already, it would be more harmful than useful for me to suggest using the Pillar Technique offered in the MMM Mastermind. I don’t think there’s anything out there quite like it, yet at the same time, it’s based on ancient ideas. But if you haven’t already established some mastery of the core techniques, adding new variations for practice risks getting little or no results.

        Myself, I am for the first time using apps to train my card memory speed. It’s not really a skill I’m desperate to develop, but more for research. And it is beyond all doubt that with practice, the Pillar Technique will enable 3-12 cards per station. I’m just not yet sure if it can do so consistently, nor am I sure if I’ll devote the practice to seeing what’s possible.

        However, I know that some MMM Masterclass students with Mastermind access are experimenting with it and getting interesting results. I love when this happens, but it’s only ever possible when they have mastered (or reached a happy level with) a core strategy first before adding on other techniques.

        Where would you say that you’re currently at with your card memorization technique?

  8. Alex says:

    Likely the ancients didn’t have much light, but I find we have too much. For me, it’s merely a question of effects, kind of the way photographers use lighting for effects. Sometimes I like black and white like when i mentioned Casablanca, or North by Northwest. Sometimes I like to shine a light like a spotlight on a station.

    Rob Ford is great especially when he is mowing down the councilors in Toronto City Hall. Or you could have Chris Farley with Rob Ford getting into a spitting match, too funny!

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