BT: Answer me this: The Secret Trio of success + Tags.

When I first started the Blogging Tips series earlier this year, I was not sure what to expect. Because I always want to learn more and push myself to obtain new skills, I thought it would be beneficial to dabble a little in BT posts. Since then, I have to admit, I have found out a lot of interesting information from both you and the Internet. My blogging has not changed drastically, and I still do not have millions of followers, but I do now pay attention to things that I previously have not. It is my hope that you were able to gain some knowledge through this series as well.

If you have missed a previous installment of the Blogging Tips, or just want to refresh your memory, feel free to check out:

JANUARY – rules; an introduction.

FEBRUARY – tells you how to get the most comments.

MARCH – provides tips on how to promote your content.

APRIL – gives excellent advice to newbies and reminds us of the basics.

MAY – reveals what TO DO to gain a following and what NOT TO DO if you do not want to lose the audience you already have.

JUNE – showcases the most popular niches if you are trying to pick one for yourself, or if you are looking to re-brand.

JULY – presents some surprising trends related to WP usage. See if you can relate.

AUGUST – divulges how much time we spend on WP so you can adjust the length of your posts accordingly.

SEPTEMBER – reports the frequency with which most people post.

OCTOBER – provides crucial information on how to compose your titles. Bonus – title generators and analyzers included!

NOVEMBER – highlights the importance of images in your post.

I hope you find some things there that will help make YOUR blogging world a better place.

***

NOVEMBER’s question:

What makes you click on a post to read? Is it the image, the title, the blurb, or something else?

COMMUNITY’S answers:

If you have not read November’s BT post and would like to know what happened, click on the link above and then come back here once you finish reading last month’s post. The below sentence will contain spoilers.

October’s question dealt with the importance of images. Last month, the speculations were confirmed. Images are overwhelmingly preferred in blogging. That prompted me to dig deeper. Are images what makes us click on a post?

The answer is: “No.”

While images are important for a minority of the respondents, it is the title that plays a crucial part in deciding whether we will read a post or not. To up your title game, take a closer look at October’s BT post.

Featured images seem to be important when they represent the author’s artwork, if they are particularly captivating, or if they contain crucial information regarding the content of the post.

The blurb seemed to come in as a close second when November’s question is concerned. More and more people seem to be aware of titles becoming more of a clickbait, so they look to the first few sentences or the blurb to see if the content is something they want to invest their time into.

What I found particularly interesting was that people click on a post when they see a lot of “Likes” on it already. It intrigues them. I used to say that I do not care about “Likes” on my posts all that much. Well, now, I take it back. Please hit that “Like” button whenever you can. Providing that you do like what you read, of course.

One blogger said that she does not use images because she likes to paint a picture with her words. She wants everyone to be able to “see” something different. Something that is valid to them. It makes that “image” so much more special. It made me realize that by inserting images, we can easily steer people’s thoughts into certain directions. If that is what we want, great. But if we want their imagination to run wild, we might want to re-think things regarding images.

Another blogger made me aware of the minimal margin of error that we, as bloggers, have. There are so many blogs out there. So many posts being published every hour. There is so much content! One simply cannot read everything. She said that as she goes through her checklist of image, title, blurb, she might decide to stop and not proceed farther at any time. The image and the title might be perfect, but if the blurb is not, then she moves onto something else. That is a great reminder that we cannot just push out mediocre content. We cannot solely focus on a single component of our post. Everything needs to be in perfect harmony.

DECEMBER’s question:

How do you use tags?

  • (How many tags do you use on average in your post?
  • How do you come up with your tags?
  • Which tags do you think get the most exposure?
  • As a reader, what tags do you search for most often?)

***

If there is something about blogging or the community that you are wondering about, feel free to reach out via my Contact page, and your question might be featured next month. Everyone would be answering YOUR question. Take advantage of it. If you do not feel comfortable shooting me an email, you can also leave your question at the bottom of your comment here today.

Stay golden,

signature5c0482f66325e1

***

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Have some thoughts on the topic? Share in the COMMENTS.
Do you regularly enjoy my blog? Be sure to FOLLOW.
Are my posts getting lost in your busy Reader? Try SUBSCRIBING.
Want to get to know me better? Check me out on Twitter @EnneaGramType8.

97 thoughts on “BT: Answer me this: The Secret Trio of success + Tags.

Add yours

  1. Where do you write the blurb? Is it the excerpt that you write in the document settings? Or its something else?

    Oh yes! I agree with how an image tried to come in the way of our reader’s imagination. But I don’t know why, I just feel like putting them. In fact, my stats have revealed that people have clicked on the images, meaning they might have opened the post just for the image and not the written word.

    About tags, when I started blogging I didn’t use them. Got no likes, no views from strangers. When I discovered the option, I used to flood them. But then I found out from Daily Post that one should use a max of 15 tags+categories. If there are two categories, use max of 13 tags.

    I’m still exploring which tags work. And I have never tried searching tags to read blogs.

    Lastly, thanks for asking the questions!

    Liked by 4 people

    1. Yes, by “blurb” I mean excerpt. In the Reader it’s the first few lines that show up, but when someone visits your page directly, the blurb/ excerpt is what they see.

      How do you know if people clicked on images?

      I thought I heard even less tags. 11 or something. But I will make sure to do my research for the results post next month.

      Yea, I don’t really use tags to search for something to read, either, so I’m curious, too. Thanks for asking the question!

      Liked by 1 person

      1. The image views are counted as 1 view on my blog. So, for eg if I get 20 views on a post called X, I sometimes see 2 or 3 views on the image of the post too.
        But I believe that the view is on the image that I put inside the blog and not the feature image (I put my feature image in the body of the blog too as I don’t like how feature images are distorted due to a tug of war between the dimensions of the original image I upload and the default dimensions of feature image on WP).

        Don’t know if the thing in brackets made any sense 😂

        Liked by 2 people

          1. Lemme try and rephrase that part.
            So if you open your stats for this month, you will see a list showing the views on this particular post. ‘BT: Answer me…” Corresponding to this would be the number of views.

            In a similar list for my stats, I SEE (🙈) the name of the image and it’s views. For eg., if I upload an image file named ‘friendship’ in my post and someone views that image, the stats page shows the title as friendship and corresponding to it is the number of views.

            Did it make sense now? 🤔

            Liked by 1 person

                    1. I replied. I think you forgot to attach the schreenshots 😛
                      Yes, it’s possible, because I usually only do featured images and nothing inside. But I’m curious about all of the mechanics if I ever decide to make some changes.

                      Liked by 1 person

                    2. I had attached it, maybe i pressed send before it got uploaded. Will send it.
                      Have you ever tried putting images inside? If yes, did that make any difference?

                      In fact, I observed this week, one of my posts did not have an image at all. The views on that post dropped to half of the average views I get. Another possibility for less views could be that it was a Hindi poem along with its translation in English. I really don’t know how all of this works.. but I’m curious to learn it

                      Liked by 1 person

                    3. Yes, I did one https://dailyflabbergast.wordpress.com/2019/10/14/its-monday-morning-and-goldie-is-ready-to-fold-mental-health-day/ where I used a lot of images inside. Did it make a difference? It did get more likes and comments than an average post of mine, but I’m not sure if it’s due to the images or the topic of the post. I’ve had people tell me they liked those images, and others tell me that it detracted from the post, and that it was not something they expected from me.

                      I saw that post of yours and I have to say that I was confused. The preview only showed Hindi letters, so I skipped it, thinking I wouldn’t be able to read it. Google translate did not work on the computer I was using. It depends what you are trying to achieve and the majority of your audience. If it’s mostly English language based, maybe write the English version first and THEN the translation in Hindi?

                      Like

                    4. I’d say you develop a type of audience over time. If they’re used to only reading and No images, they’d feel distracted. About the people who enjoyed the images… Are they your regular readers or new ones? About the views… At my workplace whenever I ask my bosses why did this news piece work better than others, they tell me see in your genre of news, it’s more on the headline that you choose. If it’s quirky it will work. If it’s getting traffic from Facebook, it could then your image which attracted people. If it’s organic traffic from Google, then your content is of quality and your keywords are in place.

                      Let me share my blogging experience. I usually write poetry. My readers are used to find poems on my blog. I’ve noticed that when I write a prose piece, it gets less views. Only if it’s an exceptional topic, then only I’m.getting good traffic on it. But here on WP, the headline formula is quite different. Short headlines of poems work better for me than longer ones. I try to be simple rather than quirky.

                      Another thought, adding images doesn’t let you realise who long the article really is. If there is only text, one might see how much they’ll have to scroll and probably skip reading if the first para doesn’t make them interested. People don’t like to a lot of invest time in reading it all. But one must ensure that images aren’t overflooded in the post if you’re trying to give knowledge, I feel in that case images get distracting.

                      I had added an english translation in the title and even in the excerpt. Don’t know why it didn’t show up. Having the english translation first makes sense to increase visibility of the post, but I dont think I’d do it. I’d prefer putting the original version first and then it’s translation. What I can do is have two posts for both the versions.

                      Liked by 1 person

                    5. Some of the people who enjoyed the images were current readers and some were new.

                      One of the previous BT posts deals with titles. I am putting a little bit more effort into my titles since then. Some sources recommend longer titles, while others insist on shorter ones. I try to alternate a little, but I definitely try to make it obvious in the title what the post is about. Like you said – simple, not mysterious.

                      Yes, I agree with you on the images making the post seem shorter. That posts that I filled with images still had almost as many words as my usual post, but it did not feel like it. However, what I pay attention to is not walls of text, but the length of the page. I look at the scroll bar on the right side.

                      Like

  2. Ha. We all know which tags work.
    Depression. Mental Health. Suicide.
    And I use them as well. If it somehow attracts People, then why not.

    As you know, “blogosphere” is one I Always use because someone told me it is trending.

    I wish there were more bloggers like you.
    But your Topics are very versatile, so which search term should I use to find bloggers like you ? 😉

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Yes, those are definitely popular tags. Every now and again I use blogosphere, but I don’t really see a difference in my stats with it.

      That’s precisely my question. I think it’s difficult and unfair to only be able to search by tags. They’re so arbitrary.

      Liked by 1 person

  3. I use an average of five tags for my blog posts, and I tag my posts with words that categorise the post. Kind of like how hash tags are used on Twitter. As you’ve probably noticed, I mostly use Writing, Blogging and WordPress tags, not just because they’re what I basically write about, but also because they’re the tags most bloggers in my niche use.

    I feel like tags should be very essential for blog visibility, but I just don’t find myself attaching too much importance to them.

    Liked by 3 people

    1. I think you and I talked about this before. How are categories different than tags? To me, they often seem synonymous. Categories are just for a pretty menu on WP and tags are for search.

      Do you ever search by tags when you want to read some posts?

      Liked by 2 people

      1. Yes, we’ve talked about this before. And that’s EXACTLY what I think of categories and tags. They’re both two sides of the same coin.

        I search for posts by tags A LOT. In fact, I’ve added so many tags to my Reader — tags that are related to the kinds of posts I love reading. Reading posts for the default tags (Discover and Followed Sites) can get boring at times. Searching by tags helps me explore the blogosphere and discover other bloggers.

        Y’know, most of the times I follow a blogger, it’s because I searched for their blog by tag and loved what I found. (Other times it’s because of a comment they made on someone’s blog post or mine.)

        Liked by 2 people

          1. I only read content written by one of their bloggers whose name I seem to have forgotten. She writes about blogging. As for the others, if they don’t write about politics, then they’re most likely writing a promotional post for WordPress. Bleh.

            Certainly! They are: Am Writing, Blogging, Blogging tips, Blogosphere, Creative Writing, Inspiration, Motivation, Productivity, Writing, and Writing tips.

            Liked by 2 people

  4. I heard that five tags is supposed to be the limit. I exceed that but I try and make the first five the most relevant. I keep the same tags most of the time. I have no idea which tags get hits; I don’t check those stats though using the “Word Press” tags gets me retweeted sometimes. I search what I write, the tags I use and the subtags I don’t – for instance, I use “Mental Health” a lot and I search it but sometimes I get more specific like “depression” or “panic attacks”.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. Isn’t there some negative to using more than 15 (?) tags? I make a point of not exceeding that number. I think I typically hit 13-14 tags/categories on each post.

    Apparently, “life,” “metaphor?” and “ephemeral” are three of my highest-viewed tags, according to WordPress. “Poetry” is technically my very top, but I feel like that doesn’t really count, because most everything I write falls under the “poetry” category, and it’s very general, so of course that’s going to be the top.

    As for how I come up with the tags I use, I guess I try to round off what I wrote. I try to explain what I was writing about in single words, and occasionally small phrases. What I was thinking about, what I was feeling — things like that. But then, I generally am not trying to pander to anyone specific, or to get an extreme amount of likes (though those *can* be rather nice…), so it’s not like I put as much thought into it as some do.

    Liked by 3 people

    1. I thought the number was 11 or 13, but I will confirm that before next months post. Supposedly if you use more than a certain number, WP considers you a spammer and hides you from the search. Or something like that.

      I can understand poetry and life, but metaphor and ephemeral? That’s just weird.

      You explained your tag-choosing-thought-process very eloquently. I will have to incorporate it into mine.

      Do you ever search for posts with the use of tags?

      Liked by 2 people

      1. Lol! Everybody’s got a different number. I look forward to the results of your investigation into the *real* number.

        Yeah, I thought it was kind of odd too. I wonder how WordPress determines that… Does it have to do with the Reader, or is it that someone reads a post of mine, sees “ephemeral” in the tags and figures “Oh, that sounds cool, I’ll click and see what other posts have that tag”? Hehe… If it’s the latter, then maybe it was something I did. I like browsing old poems on occasion.

        Oh? Thanks. How do you usually choose tags?

        I generally just stick to my little circle of blogs; so no, not much tag-searching here. In fact, I don’t use the Reader that much at all. I *should* — it would certainly make things simpler; but then, I also *should* clear out the list of blogs I’m following, and start over with just the blogs I definitely want to read, so that I can build — slowly — from there.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. More than one person said 15. So it might seem like that is the real number, but I will definitely check, because I think it’s inaccurate. I remember there being some sort of loophole. Your category counts into that total number of tags you are allowed.

          Personally, I never pay attention to tags. So to have someone read my stuff and then go on a search by those tags? Sounds rather unlikely. But then again, people are weird.

          I usually use category-like tags. News, opinion, creative writing…

          Cleaning out your closet… hmmm… there are professional closet organizers. Maybe I should become a social media organizer, whose primary job would be to comb through all the people someone is following and then slash their throats. I mean unfollow them.

          Liked by 1 person

          1. Ah, yes. I was including categories in my tally of how many “tags” I usually use.

            Oh my… That sounds… Perfect! Becoming a follow assassin. Social assassin? Blog assassin? Whatever — some catchy name will be thought up and trademarked. Why, it would be like having an editor: it’s always better to have someone *else* kill your darlings. Much easier to bury them that way. But, how would you know who should be your victim — which blogs to cut? And who would trust you with the knife?
            No… I fear we’re on our own.

            Liked by 1 person

            1. Assasin of connections.
              Exactly. There’s this imagined bond that you don’t want to break. Why is ghosting a thing? Because people don’t want to break up with their partners. I believe there are people who do it for you for some sort of a fee. People don’t like getting their hands dirty. It’s like with throwing things away. There’s always an argument as to why you should keep it afterall.

              Easy. I’d ask the person who’d hire me what they want to see in their Reader. What kind of content. I’d ask what mattered to them (interactions or interesting content or both). I’d do a quick questionaire in the beginning. I’d ask for the number of people they want left and frequency of posting of those people. Etc.

              EVERYONE. Everyone knows I’m a guru and that I have good judgement.

              I will give you a 2% discount just because you helped me brainstorm.

              Liked by 1 person

                1. Yes, that would probably be the tricky part. A temporary password could be set just for me to go in and do the cleaning. However, a better way is to invite me to collaborate on your blog. There are some options, because technically, I have access to another blog. I can post whenever I can. I’d have to look into more options, but I bet there is something we could work with.

                  There would be a scale for the prices, depending on the number of people you are currently following and the number of those you want to unfollow. The cheapest package would probably be $99.

                  Liked by 1 person

  6. Lot’s of great information here, thank you! For tags I use “anxiety” a lot b/c I’m anxious the rest I kind of wing it depending on what I wrote. I find that WP organizes them after I hit publish. They show up in a different order on the reader. I thought that was interesting.

    I see images before I see titles. I also look for my “regular” bloggers that I know I enjoy.
    You’re one of them!

    Liked by 3 people

  7. My posts with the most likes tend to get the most likes hahaha wait what??? The logic does make sense.

    Yep I use tags a lot, I never let a post go out in to the world without at least 1 tag….

    currently my posts carry the #BOTY2019 for the blogging every day challenge and I encouraged my blogging circles who are also participating to use that tag too so we could find and share each others posts on WP reader and on social media so even when you don’t know or follow a blogger you can find one taking part in these challenge

    I never use more than 15 tags because I know WP blacklists your post on the reader if you do

    My most used tag #CoffeeShare as I have consistently done one of those every week for a couple of years now…

    Sometimes I write blogging tips and using the tag Blogging Tips seems to generate views

    And when I write poetry I always tag poetry and I notice engagement from poetically inclined pop up in the likes

    Other tags depend on the content, if it’s a book or movie review or a flash fiction piece.

    When I am reading I usually search for tags which I will have used to check out the competition ha or rather mutual interest connections

    ~B

    Liked by 2 people

    1. I rarely pay attention to likes on posts in my Reader. However, when I do look at those, I also pay attention to the number of comments. It makes me wonder when there is 100+ likes and 3 comments.

      Your tags absolutely make sense. While sometimes it’s so easy to come up with 10 tags, other times I cannot think of 5. I need to up my game in that. Checking out competition is a good idea. I tried doing this, but I’m not sure what to look for when I want to compare my NROP pieces… Any ideas?

      Like

      1. Well your NROP pieces are a bit tricky but you may wish to consider adding country/state/location of origin news story or media house or site and also using at least one long-tailed tag such as for your last NROP *Pinterest Plantation Wedding Photo Ban* which narrow down the scope than just having *plantations* *ban* as separate tags

        And to scout out the competition you can just simply use the WP reader like a Google search bar and search keywords eg I tried searching *Pinterest Wedding photo ban* and I saw an article related to yours…

        How do you normally search for comparison sites?
        ~B

        Liked by 1 person

  8. Interestingly, in my other blog you can only like it through wordpress reader as I disabled likes.
    What is a blurb and how would you write a blurb?

    Tags – I’ve heard recently that it is important so I’m trying to use tags more. I’m not sure if they really are that important. I get the most comments on my image posts and those I don’t tag much.

    According to google analytics I think if I remember (to go and look would delete the comment) my most viewed tags are gratitude and anxiety. They’re actually not what most of my posts are about, I doubt most are tagged with either so it’s either that those tags are liked or that I happened to tag those specific posts.

    Which of your tags are the most liked?

    Love, light and glitter

    Liked by 1 person

    1. A blurb is an excerpt. When you draft a post, there is an option to write/copy+paste an excerpt. I call it a blurb. Depending on your theme it is something that might appear on your page. If you open my website (not through Reader), you will see each post with a short blurb, which would hopefully convince you to read those posts.

      Thank you for sharing your tag results. I don’t remember which ones of mine are successful. I think blogging tips are up there. I shall share the results in next month’s post.

      Stay golden!

      Liked by 1 person

  9. Okay. Could things from me. First, I don’t want to assume responsibility, but I think I may have been the one to chime in on the image debate — that for me, images can force a reader to see something they might not see on their own. If so, thank you. It is nice to see that I’ve been heard and I’m not sounding completely insane. Second, as to your current topic. I believe I use roughly seven to eight tags per post. Usually only one category as well. But let me break this down. WordPress is unique in that it has its own inner network of users. Using the app or the dashboard on the website will allow you to peruse any tag you like. Generally, I stick to broad categories like poetry and writing, because those are the ones most used. I experimented with tags a few years ago and found that if you follow a narrow tag, odds are you won’t see many new posts in a day from there, so why would someone want to continue following it? There are some rare exceptions, but the tags I follow and read are the ones I use for my posts. As far as categories go, I believe they are most useful as part of your own blog. If someone wants to see more of a certain category of yours, they can just click on it and peruse everything you’ve written in that category. It doesn’t include anything from WordPress at large. While I do attest that tags are important, it’s equally important to read other blogs too. How else will you find new and exciting voices to read? It’s not overly common for someone to stumble on you first.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. I don’t think you voiced it. Someone else did. Maybe you thought of it, but never wrote about it? I most definitely listen to anyone I can. This medium is used by me precisely for that – to share my thoughts and learn from others. Please feel free to share anything with me. I might not always agree, but it might spark an interesting debate/ thought.

      Poetry and writing are definitely good tags. But how do you come up with the other five or six? Like you said – if you make the tags narrow, no one will discover you through them so what is the point? I find myself struggling between coming up with any tag and coming up with tags that do matter.

      Like

      1. Perhaps it wasn’t me, but I have voiced similar thoughts in the past, so i would have to second that sentiment.

        In terms of tags, I will almost always use amwriting, prose, poem, my name (which is a niche, of course, but it’s possible some may follow the tag to keep up with my posts. I also tend to use micropoetry, but that’s a smaller tag too. That is mostly for those little quote excerpts at the start of the posts. When I post about something else, be it a random non-creative writing post or a book update, I’ll use some different tags. Like book, books, novel, journal, etc.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. You’re the second person who mentions using your name/blog name in the tags. I’ve always used it to link to my posts on Twitter, but never thought of adding it here. I think it’s a great idea.

          Gotcha. So your tags don’t necessarily focus on the subject of what you are writing about?

          Liked by 1 person

  10. Thanks for sharing. It’s definitely interesting to know that the number of likes can bring people to click on an article that they wouldn’t have read otherwise. Quite sad too.

    I use 10 or fewer tags for all my posts and they usually contain the title, author, genre, my blog’s name and anything else that seems pertinent to me hahah

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I’m glad I’m not the only one who thinks it’s sad. On more than one ocassion, I have seen people like their own posts. I had no idea that was even possible. (Never tried it) But the truth of the matter is is that this IS a numbers game. Unless you are using WP as a diary, you do want some semblance of attention.

      Your blog’s name. Interesting. I definitely use that as a hashtag when I link to Twitter, but never thought of putting it in a WP tag. That sounds genius. Thanks, Lashaan!

      Liked by 1 person

  11. LOL on the likes. I’d been meaning to ask you why you don’t usually leave a like on posts.

    I recently read an article called “The power of the ‘like'” about a study done on reddit. If a post got a significant amount of upvotes it was likely to lead to more approval in the long run, and if it got an initial amount of down votes it wouldn’t do as well.

    I think now that I’ve spent more time blogging though, I’ve started to value the comments more than the like, especially from regular readers. It means a lot more to me now because it gives me an idea of HOW the post affected the reader.

    Versus when someone likes a post, I’m usually left wondering, did they actually read the post? But then again when I’m really emotionally or energy drained, I leave a like instead of leaving a comment so that the blogger knows I read their post as appreciation for their work & thoughts.

    I usually use 10 tags. I haven’t had time to follow new blogs, but if I do search tags, I usually look for tags that will add value to my life like motivation, strength, positivity, hope, etc.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I’ve had many people ask me that. My answer evolved with time. The main reason for it is exactly what you describe – I value comments a whole lot. Back in the day of the COmmunity Pool, people would spam Likes (they still do) and it would cheapen them slightly. While I still appreciate likes, I like getting into conversation with people even more. There is so much more engagement that way. I will hit a like when I really enjoy something, but have no idea what to write, or if it wholeheartedly resonated with me.

      What tags do you use? The same you search for or different ones?

      Like

  12. How do you use tags?

    Primarily I choose tags so folks can find my posts using keywords in a search.

    How many tags do you use on average in your post?

    I try to stay under 30 (the cap on Instagram).

    How do you come up with your tags?

    Some are my own tags, others are popular tags, others are obvious keywords.

    Which tags do you think get the most exposure?

    No idea. I don’t even bother following the stats surrounding tags. While I think they are important to help posts be found by readers, I honestly never know what teaders will be searching for—nor do I care. If they are looking for what I post, great!

    As a reader, what tags do you search for most often?

    I don’t search tags often—usually only when I’m looking for something specific. IOW, many of my tag searches are one-offs.

    Liked by 1 person

                1. I think I’ve seen this website before and made a note to research it in the future. It’s so cool how all these ideas coming from different places are improving my blogging experience. I am learning SO much!
                  Merry Christmas, Heather!

                  Liked by 1 person

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