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 Declered Underclassmen/commentary via Footballs Future. 
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Martha Firestone Ford
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Post Declered Underclassmen/commentary via Footballs Future.
I found this on Footballs future. It's pretty thorough and has some good commentary about each prospect.

Underclassmen Watch: Quarterbacks
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/9


Sam Bradford, Oklahoma, JR – After deciding to return for a junior season following his Heisman campaign a year ago, Bradford suffered multiple shoulder injuries, which eventually sidelined him for the season. The year has sure to have created more concern for him as a prospect as he already faces questions of arm strength and playing with a remarkably talented supporting cast around him. Depending on who enters, Bradford should still be among the top passers selected so long as his injury checks out well and he put some nice workouts for scouts later this offseason. While he could have gambled in going back to school to proving his ability again, this was probably the right decision as to not risk another season-ending injury again next year, which would have crumpled his stock altogether. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Jimmy Clausen, Notre Dame, JR – Clausen has decided not to ride out the coaching change and follow through on his final season at Notre Dame. With a trio of nice weapons supporting him, Clausen put up gaudy numbers (68%, 28 TD, 4 INT) and decided to leave early. For a class that has no sure-fire elite quarterback, Clausen could jump a number of other successful college quarterbacks to be the first off the board. While watching him play, he doesn’t have appear to have an elite skill set or the resume to qualify as a can’t miss prospect. He should also face some concerns that Bradford does in playing with a talented supporting cast, which has bailed him out on terrific catches on a number of occasions. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Jevan Snead, Mississippi, JR – The big-armed Snead entered the 2009 season with a lot of buzz. Coming off a great season in which he showed a lot of maturity, Snead was considered by many to be the top quarterback in the prospect, potentially in the mold of Matthew Stafford. However, Snead followed it up with a disastrous year and is now an afterthought in the draft world. Snead went against the grain of common thought that he should return to school to rebuild his stock again. Underclassmen quarterbacks have a low success rate to begin with, especially those with without even one year at or above a 60% completion rate. Snead certainly could use some refinement. His bowl game did nothing to help his case. He has some potential, but will need some strong workouts to move back up. PROJ ROUND: 3rd-5th

Underclassmen Watch: Running Backs
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/15


Jahvid Best, California, JR – Best’s junior season came to a scary end on November 7 against Oregon State when he fell from a height of nearly 6 feet, landing on his back and head, putting him in the hospital. As Best discussed his future with his inner circle, I’m sure that date came up. He’s electric with the football in his hands and should be a great change-of-pace back in the NFL. Entering college as a track star, Best has since bulked up to a respectable 5’10, 195 and should be one of the top backs taken in this year’s draft. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Jonathan Dwyer, Georgia Tech, JR – With nearly 2800 yards and 26 touchdowns over the last two years, Dwyer has become one of the elite collegiate running backs. To some, he is also an elite draft prospect. His combination of size and strength offers plenty to NFL rosters who love athletes with his running style out of the backfield. With a draft class that lacks a true elite running back prospect, Dwyer could possibly be the first back off the board with great workouts, though NFL experts told him he should more realistically be off the board by the late first or early second round. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Ryan Mathews, Fresno State, JR – After an 1800 yard season which included 19 touchdowns, Fresno State’s superstar has been convinced by coaches to enter the NFL Draft. The recommendation by Pat Hill and his staff is unusual, but a good example of treating their players with honesty and putting their best interests first. Mathews has had a history of bad luck with nagging injuries that have sidelined him for at least one game each year. He has the size, vision, and speed to be an every down back in the NFL, but his durability combined with the lack of demand of first round running backs may set the ceiling for Mathews as a 2nd rounder. Mathews signed with an agent, making his declaration official. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Darius Marshall, Marshall, JR – Marshall’s leader rusher has decided to enter the draft rather than return for his last season. He rushed for 1,131 yards and 11 touchdowns last season following a preseason arrest for marijuana possession. Marshall has good quickness and elusiveness, but doesn’t have elite speed or great size. PROJ ROUND: 6th-Undrafted

Joe McKnight, USC, JR – While still fighting off allegations of behavior against NCAA rules, McKnight was decided it was better off leaving for the NFL, though he says it had nothing to do with his decision. After his first full healthy season where he topped 1000 on 6.2 yards per carry, he thought it was the right time to go pro. He’ll battle concerns of being able to carry the workload, as he only has around 350 career carries, including only 164 this year. He does bring game-changing ability to the table and should be asked to play a similar role at the next level, sharing carries. McKnight is a capable runner between the tackles and doesn’t dance around like Reggie Bush to whom he’ll inevitably draw comparisons. McKnight reminds me a lot more of a Felix Jones who has had considerable success in Dallas after going in the 1st round. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Shawnbrey McNeal, Southern Methodist, JR – After rushing for 1,188 yards and 12 touchdowns under Junes Jones, McNeal decided to forgo his senior season to help his family’s financial situation. McNeal is a transfer from Miami, but was given special permission to play immediately due to family hardships. He has some talent and should be a late-round selection. PROJ ROUND: 5th-Undrafted

Underclassmen Watch: Receivers
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/15


Arrelious Benn, Illinois, JR – After going for 1000 yards in his sophomore season, many had projected Benn to really break out and separate himself from the pack as one of the nation’s elite receivers. This year he failed to even reach half last year’s total, with 490 yards on the year. Benn is a nice physical specimen, who many liken to Anquan Boldin because of his listed 6’2, 220 pound size. Benn is far from a polished product, but has the upside some teams may love working with. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Dezmon Briscoe, Kansas, JR – In back-to-back seasons, Briscoe surpassed the 1300 yard mark. He runs nice routes, has good hands, and great body control, but lacks the elite speed to crack the first round. He’ll sit in that middle tier of talented receivers that will compete for a draft position in the first two rounds. Mangino’s departure from the school may have held a hand in his decision, but Briscoe leaves little to prove in college with a very productive career as he moves to the next level. PROJ ROUND: 2nd-3rd

Antonio Brown, Central Michigan, JR – With his quarterback and coach leaving this year, Brown thought it was about time to try to move onto the next level, after capitalizing on a huge Bowl performance. At 5’11, 184 pounds, Brown is a small receiver with good college production, which totals over 3000 career receiving yards, and projects as a slot receiver and returner in the pros. He has nice hands, body control, and good speed. He could be an impact player and game changer at the next level. PROJ ROUND: 3rd-5th

Dez Bryant, Oklahoma State, JR – After being ruled ineligible for the rest of the season due to some miniscule NCAA violation, Bryant decided not to return to school, but rather make the jump to the pros. Many think Bryant is this class’s top prospect at the position because of his ability to attack balls in the air. Had he played out the season, Bryant would have most likely been a top 10 selection, but has now fallen into the teens in many mock drafts. He’ll have plenty of opportunities to work his way into the top 10 this offseason. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Rob Gronkowski, Arizona, JR – (TE) Prior to the season, Gronkowski was rated by some to be the best tight end prospect. However, he lost his junior season to back surgery that shelved him for the entirety of the 2009 season. His combination of size and speed to be an impressive pass-catching tight end at the next level, but also the size to become one of the better well-rounded ones. His father said, having spoken to 18 NFL teams, half believe he would still be a first rounder, while the other half predicts he’d be selected no later than the second. Having declared, the doctor who performed his back surgery must feel that Gronkowski will be able to return close to full health before the Combine. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Aaron Hernandez, Florida, JR – (TE) By declaring for the NFL Draft, Aaron Hernandez became the second Gator player to leave early, with a couple more expected to do the same in the upcoming week. Hernandez is an athletic, pass-catching tight end who currently leaves something to be desired as a blocker. He reminds me a lot of Dustin Keller as a prospect from a couple years ago, but it remains to be seen if he can match his Combine performance and sneak into the first round. With the top tight end Jermaine Gresham coming off a season-ending injury, Hernandez could compete to be the top tight end taken this April. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Carlton Mitchell, South Florida, JR – This declaration comes as bit of a surprise considering the lack of media hype he’s received and no previous mentions from Mitchell toward leaving. However, the 6’4 Mitchell could capitalize as a mid-round sleeper who could develop into a true number one receiver at the next level. He isn’t short of talent as he has the height and speed to be one of the better deep ball receivers in the class. This decision could have been heavily swayed by the recent firing of Head Coach Jim Leavitt. PROJ ROUND: 3rd-4th

Golden Tate, Notre Dame, JR – The biggest problem with Tate is that he doesn’t have any of the physical traits of an elite wideout, yet he still posted elite numbers in a system that will resemble the pro game more than most college offenses. He’s a very good route runner with the ability to make some excellent catches. He does a great job accelerating in and out of cuts and hits top speed pretty fast. With smaller guys making noise in the NFL, the first round isn’t out of picture with Tate as long as he posts a respectable 40 time. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Demaryius Thomas, Georgia Tech, JR – Despite playing in the Triple Option offense Thomas’s numbers are nothing short of remarkable. He has 46 receptions for 1154 yards (25.1 average), and 8 touchdowns. To put that in perspective, the next leading receiver on Georgia Tech has 8 catches the entire year for 244 yards and a single touchdown. Thomas doesn’t have experience running a full palette of routes, but does an excellent job getting downfield. One advtange the system will give him is blocking at the next level. If Thomas can learn the ins and outs of being a wide receiver at the NFL level, he’ll have the experience as a blocker to lean back on to give him an advantage over other underdeveloped blocking prospects. Thomas said after the game that the loss to Iowa won’t factor into his decision and in his press conference that he has no idea what his teammates plan on doing. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Damian Williams, USC, JR – Williams doesn’t have elite physical attributes or elite top-end speed, but has been a consistent target for the Trojans the past two years. At 6’1, 195 he has enough size to be a good possession receiver who relies on exceptional route running and solid hands. Williams most likely will never be a true number one receiver at the next level, but has plenty of ability to be the great complement opposite the number one. In deciding to go pro, he’ll leave USC with a degree, which played a large role in he and his family’s decision for him to go pro. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Mike Williams, Syracuse, JR – Williams made news earlier this year when he decided to quit the football team for undisclosed reasons. He had been suspended before, which was thought to be academically-related. Safe to say, Williams has some baggage that will need to be sorted out this offseason. On the field, he remains a gifted receiver who should have been drafted in the first couple rounds. Where he goes now will depend on how the interviews in the upcoming months turn out. PROJ ROUND: 3rd-6th

Underclassmen Watch: Offensive Line
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/15


Bryan Bulaga, Iowa, JR – Bulaga was rated as the top tackle by many draft experts before the year began, but after some injuries and inconsistent play, he’s slowly dropped in stock. Bulaga is a nice pass protector who has improved his run blocking each year in college. While other junior tackles Campbell and Davis will rely more on their upside than consistency and collegiate production as the basis of their stock, Bulaga seems to be the most NFL-ready. He rebounded well late in the season by stringing together a couple nice games down the stretch, including a dominant performance against Georgia Tech DE Derrick Morgan, another projected 1st round selection. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Bruce Campbell, OT, Maryland, JR – Campbell stands at 6’7 and 310 pounds and has the high-end athleticism NFL coaches love to see from their left tackle. He’s a bit rough around the edges and could have used another year of school, but should still carry a first round grade into a weaker crop of offensive tackles. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Anthony Davis, OT, Rutgers, JR – Davis was a top recruit coming out of high school and began his career inside at guard for Rutgers. Once the left tackle slot had a vacancy, Davis filled in nicely and found himself a home out there. Davis has a very high ceiling and has the size and athleticism to be one of the best all-around left tackles in the NFL. As a defender, it’s hard to beat him once he locks on, but it is possible to get around him with some speed at this point in his career. It’s a good decision for him to come out in a crop with few first grades at tackle. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Maurkice Pouncey, C, Florida, JR – After playing, making statements to the media, and going through this process together, the Pouncey twins decided to split in their decisions. Center Maurkice Pouncey, the higher rated of the two, will declare for the draft. Maurkice must have received assurance that he’ll be drafted in at worst the second round, which he said he wanted before deciding to forgo his senior season. Many consider Maurkice to be the top center in the draft, which may have pushed him into leaving early. With Maurkice moving on, his brother, Mike, will most likely shift over one position to the left and take over his spot as a starting center. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Underclassmen Watch: Defensive Line
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/15


Kevin Basped, DE, Nevada, JR – Nevada’s junior defensive end has decided to forgo his senior season in what comes as a bit of a surprising move. He recorded 19.5 sacks over the last two years and developed into one of the most feared pass rushers in the WAC. Basped is long and lean and could translate into a pass rusher at the next level. PROJ ROUND: 6th-Undrafted

Carlos Dunlap, DE, Florida, JR – On a busy day for Gators’ fans, Dunlap was one of several underclassmen to make a decision to enter the draft rather than returning for a senior season. Draft experts seem to be split on Dunlap, while some believe him to be a sure-fire top 10 selection and others a little overrated based on his ridiculous size-athleticism proportions. One thing’s certain: he was surely missed in the starting lineup against Alabama in the SEC Title game. Shortly before the game, he was arrested for a DUI, which led to a 1-game suspension. His stock may have dropped a bit, but he does have plenty of time to rebuild it through the draft process. Dunlap led the Gators’ defense with 9 sacks and 10.5 tackles for loss on the season. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Clifton Geathers, DE, South Carolina, JR – The brother of Robert Geathers, defensive end for the Bengals, will come out a year early. He’s said to be worried about risking an injury next season, which would cost him, but at this point, he doesn’t have the production to be more than a mid-round pick. Sources around the situation have said Geathers received a projection between the 4th and 7th round. He has the size and athleticism to be developed as a 3-4 defensive end, but he’s a project right now who has shown flashes while starting for 3 years for the Gamecocks. PROJ ROUND: 4th-6th

Everson Griffen, DE, USC, JR – Shortly after the team’s 24-13 victory over Boston College in the Emerald Bowl, Griffen announced that he would forgo his final year of eligibility to turn pro. Griffen has the size and strength of a defensive end, but runs like a linebacker. Depending on how he tests in the offseason, he could be one of the prime candidates to make the transition to the 3-4 outside linebacker. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Abe Koroma, DT, Western Illinois, JR – The 6’3, 315 pound defensive tackle decided to forgo his senior season and enter the draft. Koroma is a transfer from Penn State and left for personal reasons. He’s a bit of a project at this point, but has some talent to work with. PROJ ROUND: Undrafted

Gerald McCoy, DT, Oklahoma, JR – The disruptive McCoy would be the first tackle off the board in many years, but with a player as talented as Ndamukong Suh, he will fall a slot or two. McCoy is incredibly quick off the snap and has the lateral agility to make plays around the line of scrimmage. He does a nice job peeling off blockers to make plays, but also has the technique and leverage to hold up against the run. His best position fit in the NFL is as a penetrating UT, but he also has the ability to swing out to a 34 end. PROJ ROUND: Top 10

Derrick Morgan, DE, Georgia Tech, JR – With 12.5 sacks and 6 other tackles behind the line of scrimmage, Derrick Morgan gradually ascended up many draft boards into the top half of the first round for most. Morgan will compete with a number of talented defensive linemen to vie for a position in the top 10. He was essentially neutralized by fellow underclassmen draftee Bryan Bulaga in the team’s BCS Bowl loss to Iowa. He, like his other teammates, made the decision together and decided to go pro rather than return and look for a back-to-back spot in a BCS Bowl. PROJ ROUND: Top 15

Jason Pierre-Paul, DE, South Florida, JR – Last year it was defensive end George Selvie that was faced with this decision of returning or leaving early. He stayed in school only to be jumped by teammate Jason Pierre-Paul in many draft boards, though returning likely helped his stock as well. Pierre-Paul is a consistent force in the backfield and has outplayed his teammate to this point. After mulling over his decision, he decided to leave early and becomes one of the draft’s top defensive ends available. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Brian Price, UCLA, DT, JR – Prior to the season, Price said he would return to the Bruins regardless of how the season played out. As it turns out, he had a dominant season at defensive tackle displaying great strength and pop off the ball, which led to 22.5 tackles behind the line of scrimmage. Now, Price is ready to play in the NFL saying that “the time is right.” In doing so, I think he made the right decision. He made progress every single year and is now a dominant collegiate defensive tackle. While he could have potentially been the top tackle off the board next year, both Suh and McCoy could wind up going in the top 5 picks, which in many experts’ eyes, would leave Price as the top tackle remaining. PROJ ROUND: 1st | BEST GUESS: Declare

Jason Worilds, DE, Virginia Tech – Though he wasn’t able to replicate the success he had as a sophomore when he finished with 18.5 tackles for loss including 8 sacks, he had a nice junior year with 11 and 4.5. Worilds may be a little small to be an every down end at the next level, but he is another candidate to stand up and play a rush linebacker in the 3-4. He’s a quick player with a good change-of-direction. PROJ ROUND: 2nd-3rd

Underclassmen Watch: Linebackers
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/15

DECLARED Navorro Bowman, Penn State, JR – Bowman has been simply dominant since claiming an outside linebacker spot back in early 2008. Despite the recent draft day falls of Penn State linebackers, Bowman is expected to be off the board by the late first round this April as one of the top outside linebackers. Bowman possesses sideline-to-sideline range and is a true 3-down weak side linebacker. He leaves Penn State, having graduated in December with a degree in law, crime, and justice. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Rennie Curran, Georgia, JR – Curran doesn’t have the prototypical build for a linebacker at 5’11, 225, but makes up for it with elite speed for a linebacker. There are only a few schemes at the next level built around his skill set, but that could limit the number of interested buyers. He may be easy to engulf if linemen can reach him, but he has the ability to keep blockers away with his lateral speed. Because his biggest concern (size) will always follow him through the draft process, Curran made the decision to leave based on lists of pros and cons, of which leaving early came out the victor. PROJ ROUND: 2nd | BEST GUESS: Declare

Thaddeus Gibson, Ohio State, JR – (DE/OLB) Thaddeus Gibson has received far less praise than his fellow Buckeye linemen Cameron Heyward who has already decided to return for his senior season. Gibson took a step in the right direction this year, but is still a bit of a project at this point. He plays the DE/OLB hybrid position at OSU that Vernon Gholston played in the past, but doesn’t have enough in the form of pass rushing moves. Gibson has as much potential and athleticism as anyone on the Ohio State squad so expect him to light up the Combine and work his way up draft boards through the process, despite notching only four sacks on the season. He would have been better off returning for another season, but will end up being a great raw project if a team can snag him in the 2nd round. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Rolando McClain, Alabama, JR – After picking up a number of awards for his sensational play this season, McClain made a quick decision to forgo his senior season to give the NFL an early shot. McClain has great combination of size, strength, instincts, and speed. Possibly more impressive is the type of football IQ he has shown throughout his senior year as he became the defensive quarterback for the defense. Wrapped into one prospect, all of his strengths have brought some to even believe that McClain is one of the best linebacker prospects of the last several years. No matter where he goes, McClain made the right decision and should be making an impact starting very early next season. PROJ ROUND: Top 15

Underclassmen Watch: Defensive Backs
By: Roshan Bhagat | Updated: 1/15


Eric Berry, S/CB, Tennessee, JR – Eric Berry is a special player. His achievements on the field are well-known and he could project as the top safety or cornerback prospect this season. Rather than declaring right away and entering the draft where he’s a top 5 lock, Berry wanted wait until after the team’s Bowl game on Dec. 31 to reveal his plans. After the team’s 37-14 loss to Virginia Tech, he did just that. He seemed reluctant to want to leave Tennessee, but will forgo an opportunity to return to the Vols and enter the draft, with his coach’s recommendation. Though Berry played safety in college, some scouts believe he even has the ability to move to cornerback at the next level. PROJ ROUND: Top 5

Morgan Burnett, S, Georgia Tech, JR – Burnett has a load of talent and could be one of the higher safeties selected, but probably didn’t have the best overall season. Burnett tied for the nation lead in interceptions last season with 7 and finished with 4 this season. Of the Georgia Tech juniors to declare, many project him to be the lowest selection after being beaten on several occasions over the top. He has the ability to play either safety spot in the NFL. PROJ ROUND: 2nd-3rd

Dominique Franks, CB, Oklahoma, JR – In change of heart from last month when he said he’s return to Oklahoma regardless of what he was told, Franks announced Tuesday that he would enter the 2010 NFL Draft. Franks has good size and speed to be an NFL starter in the future and probably decided to reverse his decision to take advantage of a weak corner class outside of Joe Haden. Franks was an improving player in college, who still has some way to go to reach his potential in technique and production that another collegiate season could have offered him. PROJ ROUND: 2nd-3rd

Joe Haden, CB, Florida, JR – Haden capped off a successful college career with a blowout victory over Cincinnati, then proceeded to declare early for the NFL draft the next day. Like Eric Berry, he had already made his decision, but opted to wait until after his Bowl game to reveal his plans. Haden projects as the top cover corner in the draft because of his superb athleticism and quick diagnostic skills. There are few better cornerbacks that can blanket receivers at the collegiate level, but he’s still relatively new to the position and thus an incredibly high ceiling given his early success. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Kareem Jackson, CB, Alabama, JR – The 5’11, 195 pound Kareem Jackson is often overlooked in the secondary with Javier Arenas on the other side. With a little work and good testing, he could actually be the first of the two Bama corners taken on draft day. He has nice physical tools and has been a big part of the Crimson Tide’s success on defense this year. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Chad Jones, S, LSU, JR – Jones has terrific upside with good size and fluid movement for a safety. He seems to be getting by on talent right now, which could be good enough to make him a first round selection. With improved technique and discipline in coverage, Jones could be a very good NFL safety. Jones is a two-sport athlete and was earlier drafted in the MLB draft, but decided to forgo his final season of football eligibility and final two years of his baseball eligibility to take a shot at playing in the NFL, a lifelong dream of his. In a talented class though, he could fall. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Reshad Jones, S, Georgia – The big-hitter from Georgia will hold a teleconference on Tuesday to announce his decision to declare for the NFL Draft. Jones is always a prospect that stands out games and should project as a strong safety at the next level. He’s great inside the box, but could use a little more work in coverage. PROJ ROUND: 1st-2nd

Earl Thomas, S, Texas, SO – The redshirt sophomore has really opened eyes this season with great speed in coverage and a knack for making big plays. Back in early December, he went on record saying that he will return for his junior season, but a lot has changed since then. Thomas has gradually worked his way up draft boards and is now projected to go as high a top 15 selection. He could also beat out Taylor Mays, Morgan Burnett, and a couple others to be the second safety off the board. Thomas could have always used a little more experience, but he elected to leave after three years at Texas. He’ll work with the staff at school to create a plan to graduate while preparing for the draft from here on out. It was a difficult decision for him, but with the way he should test at the Combine, maybe not a bad one. PROJ ROUND: 1st

Donovan Warren, CB, Michigan, JR – The 6’0, 194 pound junior was considered to be among the top eligible underclassmen corner prospects. With his size, Warren doesn’t back away from any competition and isn’t afraid to mix it up in run support. After a signing an agent, Warren is definitely entering the draft. PROJ ROUND: 2nd

Major Wright, S, Florida, JR – Of the Florida declarations, Major Wright’s decision to enter early comes as a surprise, especially considering the depth of the class. Wright has some great talent and has amassed some great numbers, including 8 interceptions, as a three-year starter in Florida’s secondary. Though the depth will drop him to the mid-rounds, he still has enough experience to be a starter next season, though he needs to work on discipline and keeping receivers in front of him. Wright is a very good hitter and plays well inside the box, racking up 165 total tackles in a 3-year span. PROJ ROUND: 2nd-4th

January 17th, 2010, 2:11 pm
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