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Roberto Luongo (born April 4, 1979) is a Canadianmarker professional ice hockey goaltender and team captain of the Vancouver Canucks of the National Hockey League (NHL). He is the first NHL goaltender to be named team captain since Bill Durnan in 1947–48, and is considered one of the premier goaltenders in the league. Luongo previously played for the New York Islanders and the Florida Panthers.

Playing major junior in the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League (QMJHL) for the Val-d'Or Foreurs and the Acadie-Bathurst Titan, Luongo was drafted fourth overall by the Islanders in the 1997 NHL Entry Draft, making him, at the time, the highest drafted goalie in NHL history. He was a Vezina Trophy nominee with Florida in 2004, and once more in his first season with Vancouver in 2007. Both years he was the first runner-up to Martin Brodeur. In 2007, he was also nominated for the Lester B. Pearson Award and the Hart Memorial Trophy, but was the first runner-up to Sidney Crosby for both awards.

Internationally, Luongo has competed for Team Canada in numerous tournaments. As a junior, he won a silver medal at the 1999 World Junior Championships, his second tournament appearance. In four World Championships, Luongo has won two gold medals and a silver. He also won the 2004 World Cup championship and appeared in the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turinmarker as a backup to Brodeur in both instances.

Early life

Luongo was born to Pasqualina and Antonio in Montrealmarker, Quebecmarker. His father is an Italian immigrant who moved to Montreal in 1979 and works in the construction and delivery of furniture, while his mother is an Irish-Canadian who works in marketing with Air Canada. Luongo has two younger brothers, Leo and Fabio, who are also goaltenders. Growing up with multi-cultural influences, Luongo is fluent in English, French and Italian. Luongo and his family lived in St. Leonard, Quebecmarker, a borough north of Montreal with a strong Italian community, just four blocks away from Martin Brodeur, who became the goaltender for the New Jersey Devils.

Luongo began playing organized hockey at the age of eight as a forward. His father taught all his sons soccer and Luongo played until he was 14, when he decided to concentrate on hockey. Although he initially had the desire to play in net, his parents wanted him to develop his skating first. Several years later, after Luongo was cut from a peewee team, he made the switch to goaltender. At 11 years old, his team's usual goaltender did not show up and after begging his mother, still hesitant about Luongo playing the position, he went in net and posted a shutout. In August 2009, the arena in which Luongo played his minor hockey in St. Leonard was named after him as the Roberto Luongo Arena. It is the second arena in the community to be named after an NHL goalie after the Martin Brodeur Arena was renamed as such in 2000.

By 15, Luongo was playing midget with Montreal-Bourassa, the same team that produced Quebec NHL goalies Brodeur and Félix Potvin. Luongo has credited Hall of Famemarker goaltender Grant Fuhr as his inspiration growing up, citing his "spectacular glove saves". He had the opportunity to first meet Fuhr before a game against the Calgary Flames during his rookie season with the Islanders.

Playing career

Junior career (1995–1999)

Luongo began his junior ice hockey career in the 1995–96 season with the Val-d'Or Foreurs of the QMJHL. In his first season with the team, he posted only six wins in 23 games played. As the team's starting goaltender the following season, he improved to 32 wins and was awarded the Mike Bossy Trophy as the league's best professional prospect.

At the 1997 NHL Entry Draft, Luongo was drafted in the first round, fourth overall, by the New York Islanders. The pick originally belonged to the Toronto Maple Leafs but was later traded to the Islanders in exchange for Wendel Clark, Mathieu Schneider and D. J. Smith. At the time of the draft, Luongo was the highest picked goaltender in NHL history (surpassed by Rick DiPietro's first overall selection by the Islanders in 2000).

Upon his draft, he returned to the Foreurs and in 1997–98, Luongo won 14 of 17 playoff starts to lead Val-d'Or to the QMJHL championship and a Memorial Cup appearance. Although the Islanders planned to have Luongo play in the NHL for the 1998–99 season, an inconsistent performance at training camp and the failure to negotiate a contract led to Luongo's return to the QMJHL that season. During the 1999 World Junior Championships, he was also traded from the Foreurs to the Acadie-Bathurst Titan for the remainder of the 1998–99 season. He led the Titan to his second consecutive President's Cup to make another Memorial Cup appearance in 1999.

New York Islanders (1999–2000)

After his performance at the 1999 World Junior Championships, Luongo was signed by the Islanders to a three-year, $2.775 million contract on January 8, 1999. The following season, he made his professional debut with the Lowell Lock Monsters, the Islanders' American Hockey League (AHL) affiliate, in 1999–00. Early in the season, however, Luongo was called up on November 22, 1999, after a shoulder injury to Wade Flaherty. He made his NHL debut six days later on November 28, stopping 43 shots in a 2-1 win against the Boston Bruins. Luongo's early performances solidified him as the Islanders' starting goalie over veteran Félix Potvin. Nearly a month after his debut in New York, Potvin was traded to the Vancouver Canucks on December 19.The next month, he recorded his first career NHL shutout, stopping 34 shots in a 3-0 victory over the Boston Bruins on December 27, 1999. Luongo shared starts for the remainder of the season with Felix Potvin, then Kevin Weekes (the two were traded for each other in a deal with the Vancouver Canucks), posting a 3.25 goals against average (GAA) and .904 save percentage in 24 games.

In the off-season, on the day of the 2000 NHL Entry Draft, general manager Mike Milbury traded Luongo to the Florida Panthers along with Olli Jokinen for Mark Parrish and Oleg Kvasha. As both Jokinen and Luongo would eventually develop into star players with the Panthers, the trade would earn Milbury widespread criticism. As the Islanders possessed the first overall pick in the draft that year, the move precipitated the selection of Rick DiPietro, who supplanted Luongo as the highest drafted NHL goaltender.

Florida Panthers (2000–06)

Luongo has always worn the number "1" in the NHL.
Luongo began his first season with Florida sharing time with Trevor Kidd, but quickly emerged as the club's starting goaltender. He posted a 12-24-7 record playing with the struggling Panthers, but recorded an impressive 2.44 GAA and .920 save percentage. Approaching his third NHL season, Luongo agreed on a four-year contract with the Panthers on September 13, 2001. However, after appearing in 58 games in 2001–02, Luongo was injured late in the season, suffering a torn ligament in his right ankle in a game against the Montreal Canadiens on March 20, 2002. He was sidelined for the remainder of the season with a 16-33-4 record, a 2.77 GAA and .915 save percentage. In 2002–03, Luongo returned to a heavier workload, playing a 65-game season, while recording his first 20-win campaign with a 2.71 GAA and .918 save percentage.

After three promising seasons with the Panthers, Luongo emerged as a world class goaltender in 2003–04, earning his first Vezina Trophy nomination. Playing in 72 games, he set an NHL mark for most shots faced and most saves in a single season, surpassing former Islanders teammate Felix Potvin who set the previous records in 1996–97 with the Toronto Maple Leafs. He passed Potvin's mark of 2,214 saves with a 42-save performance in a 3–2 loss to the Carolina Hurricanes on March 25, 2004. Nearly a week later, he set the record for most shots in a single season, facing 35 shots in a 5–4 loss to the Ottawa Senators on March 31, 2004, eclipsing Potvin's mark of 2,438.
He finished the season with 2,303 saves on 2,475 shots for a .931 save percentage (first among goalies with 50-plus starts) to go with a 2.43 GAA and 7 shutouts, fifth in the league. Luongo placed second in voting for the Vezina Trophy to fellow Montrealmarker-native Martin Brodeur of the New Jersey Devils, earning 6 first-place votes to Brodeur's 15. Luongo also finished sixth in Hart Trophy balloting with 2 first-place votes and was named to the Second NHL All-Star Team.

With the NHL set to resume in 2005–06 following the 2004–05 NHL lockout, Luongo was without a contract and was taken to arbitration by the Panthers where he was awarded a one-year, $3.2 million contract on August 25, 2005. He posted 35 wins and a career-high 8 shutouts for the Panthers that season. Set to become a free agent for the second consecutive off-season, he could not come to an agreement with the Panthers, having formally turned down a five-year, $30 million contract offer in January 2006. It was also reported that among Luongo's demands were that backup goaltender Jamie McLennan be re-signed, a new goaltending coach be hired and that a public statement be released that he would not be traded until the no-trade clause of his contract took effect.

Vancouver Canucks (2006–present)

Prior to the start of the 2006–07 season, Luongo was in the midst of further contract negotiations with Florida, and expected to sign when GM Mike Keenan traded him to the Vancouver Canucks. In a blockbuster deal, Luongo was packaged with defenceman Lukas Krajicek and a sixth round draft pick (Sergei Shirokov) in exchange for forward Todd Bertuzzi, defenceman Bryan Allen and goaltender Alex Auld. Immediately following the deal, Vancouver signed Luongo to a four-year, $27-million deal.

Midway through the campaign he made his first All-Star Game appearance as a starter — his second appearance overall — and was named the Skills Competition's top goalie. A week prior to the All-Star Game, Luongo was hospitalized after taking a puck to the throat in practice. He spent the night in the intensive care unit for fears his windpipe would swell shut. Discharged from the hospital on game day, Luongo recorded a shutout that night against the Montreal Canadiens on January 16, 2007. He went on to lead the Canucks to a Northwest Division title, seeding third in the Western Conference, after they failed to make the playoffs the previous season. Luongo would also shatter Kirk McLean's franchise record of 38 wins in a season with 47. That same mark would also tie Bernie Parent's thirty-three-year NHL record of wins in a season, although Martin Brodeur would also reach and succeed that mark that same year (Luongo and Brodeur's achievements are, however, considered to be somewhat skewed, given that it was the first season the NHL made ties obsolete with shootouts, generating more wins than in the past). It was assumed that Luongo would achieve better statistics than in the past, backstopping a more successful team compared to the Panthers, who had never made the playoffs in Luongo's tenure with them. He would, in fact, set career highs in wins and goals-against-average, as well as the second highest save percentage of his career.

Luongo has captained the Canucks since the 2008–09 season.
Incidentally, the 2007 postseason was Luongo's first playoffs of his career; in his first game, he almost set an NHL record for most saves in a game with 72, en route to a 5-4 quadruple overtime victory over the Dallas Stars. He was just one save shy of tying the mark set by Ron Tugnutt and Kelly Hrudey of 73. Luongo would go on to win his first playoff series in seven games, but would lose to the eventual Stanley Cup champions, the Anaheim Ducks in the second round. Game 5 of the series with Anaheim saw Luongo come close to his previous 72-save performance, stopping 60 of 62 in a losing effort, in which Vancouver was eliminated. Oddly, Luongo had missed the first three minutes of the first overtime, to what was first believed to be an equipment malfunction. However, after the series had ended, it was revealed that Luongo, instead, had an untimely case of diarrhea.

Shortly after the end of the post-season, Luongo was up for three major NHL awards, the Vezina, Pearson and Hart. However, Luongo finished second in voting for all three awards, behind Brodeur for the Vezina and Sidney Crosby for the Hart and Pearson.

Luongo during a Canucks open practice in 2008.
After a season of great accomplishments, 2007–08 paled somewhat in comparison. For the most part of his second campaign with the Canucks, Luongo kept pace with his previous season's work and continued to set impressive statistics, most significantly, a three-game shutout streak spanning 210:34 (breaking the Canucks' previous franchise record of 184:20 set by Ken Lockett in April 1975) in November and early December. Also, although he did not attend in order to be with his pregnant wife, he was voted in as the 2008 NHL All-Star Game's Western Conference starting goalie for the second consecutive season. However, with the Canucks battling for the Northwest Division title all season long, a losing streak that saw Luongo go 1–7 in his lasts 8 starts, the Canucks ended up missing the playoffs altogether. At the Canucks' end-of-season media address, Vigneault speculated whether Luongo's heavy regular season workload, having started the team's final 31 games, was a factor in the late-season collapse.

On September 30, 2008, prior to the start of the 2008–09 season, Vancouver Canucks GM Mike Gillis and coach Alain Vigneault announced that Luongo was named the 12th team captain in team history, replacing the departed Markus Näslund. Luongo became only the seventh goaltender in NHL history to be named a captain, and the first since Bill Durnan captained the Montreal Canadiens in 1947–48. Due to league policy forbidding goalies from being captains he does not perform captain's duties nor does he wear the "C" on his jersey. He instead opts to "wear" it on the front of his mask. Canucks defenceman Willie Mitchell was designated to handle communications with on-ice officials, while defenceman Mattias Öhlund was responsible for ceremonial faceoffs and other such formalities associated with captaincy.

Luongo sporting his alternate vintage-inspired mask in 2009.
In November, he recorded consecutive shutouts against the Nashville Predators, Phoenix Coyotes, and the Minnesota Wild, akin to the feat he accomplished in the same month the previous year. His overall shutout streak was snapped at 242:36 minutes, in a 2–1 shootout loss against the Colorado Avalanche, surpassing the Canucks record he set the previous season. Later that month, on November 22, Luongo left a game versus the Pittsburgh Penguins after suffering an adductor strain in his groin. Listed as week-to-week, he attempted what was considered an early comeback within two weeks of the injury, but suffered a setback during a team practice on December 10, leaving early in discomfort. After missing 24 games, Luongo made his return on January 15, 2009, in a 4–1 loss to the Phoenix Coyotes. While injured, Luongo was chosen for the fourth time to the 2009 NHL All-Star Game as the lone Canucks representative. Despite speculation he would have to miss his second straight All-Star Game, Luongo recovered in time and took part in a 12–11 shootout loss to the Eastern Conference. During the third period, Luongo was equipped with a microphone and engaged in a unique in-game interview with CBC commentators as play developed around him. He finished the season with back-to-back shutouts in the final two games against the Los Angeles Kings and Colorado Avalanche to establish a career-high 9 shutouts on the season, breaking Dan Cloutier's previous franchise single-season shutout record of 7, set in 2001–02. Winning their second Northwest Division title in three years, Luongo and the Canucks returned to the playoffs after a one-year absence. During the 2009 Stanley Cup Playoffs, he led the Canucks to a first round sweep of the St. Louis Blues. The Canucks then faced the Chicago Blackhawks in the second round, which Chicago ultimately won in six games. Luongo was heavily criticized following his performance in the sixth and deciding game, allowing an uncharacteristic 7 goals in the 7–5 loss. In a post-game interview, Luongo told reporters that he "let [his] teammate down." Many were quick to suggest trading Luongo, arguing that his large salary could be better spent, while pointing to several successful teams with relatively low-salary goalies. Nevertheless, Luongo was presented at the year-end awards ceremony with the Scotiabank Fan Fav Award, a fan-voted award for the league's most favourite player. Also finishing fourth in Vezina Trophy voting, he missed out on his second nomination in two years by one vote, behind Niklas Bäckström, Steve Mason and trophy-winner Tim Thomas.

With one season left on his original four-year deal with the Canucks, Luongo and agent Gilles Lupien began contract negotiations with general manager Mike Gillis in the 2009 off-season. At the time of the 2009 NHL Entry Draft, ESPN reported that Luongo and the Canucks had agreed on a long-term extension to be announced on July 1. The report was, however, denied by both Lupien and Gillis. A little over a month later in early-August, Gillis told Vancouver sports radio station TEAM 1040marker in an interview that he was "philosophically" close to a deal with Luongo to be signed before the upcoming 2009–10 season. That same month, while at Team Canada's summer camp for the 2010 Winter Olympics, Luongo set a September 13 deadline to sign a contract before the Canucks' training camp began, explaining that he "will not be negotiating during the season ... [not wanting] that distraction." Several days later, on September 2, the Canucks announced that they had signed Luongo to a 12-year contract extension worth $64 million for a $5.33 million annual salary cap hit. The front-loaded deal, which will expire by the time Luongo is 43 and includes a no-trade clause, sees him make $10 million in 2010–11, then approximately $6.7 million annually through to 2017–18, $3.3 million and $1.6 million the subsequent two seasons, before tailing off to $1 million for the final two years. The contract contains two additional clauses to circumvent the no-trade clause that allow Luongo to facilitate a trade after the fifth year and for the Canucks to also facilitate a trade after the seventh year.

Nearly a month into the 2009–10 season, on October 25, 2009, Luongo recorded his 21st shutout as a Canuck (48th career) in a 2-0 win aginst the Edmonton Oilers, surpassing Kirk McLean as the franchise shutouts leader. The following game against the Detroit Red Wings on October 27, he suffered a rib injury that was revealed the following day to be a hairline fracture. Luongo originally injured his rib two games prior against the Toronto Maple Leafs on October 24 after taking a shot from Leafs forward Niklas Hagman in the chest. The injury was re-aggravated during the Detroit game during a collision with Red Wings forward Todd Bertuzzi.

International career

Internationally, Luongo has represented Canada on numerous occasions. During his major junior career, Luongo played for Team Canada at the 1998 and 1999 World Junior Championships. Luongo played backup to Mathieu Garon in 1998, then took over the starting position the next year in 1999. He helped Team Canada to the gold medal game against Russia, but lost in overtime, surrendering a goal to Artem Chubarov. Luongo was given Best Goaltender and All-Star Team honours for his efforts.

At the senior level, Luongo has played in four World Championships, one World Cup and one Winter Olympics for Team Canada, winning two gold medals, one silver and a World Cup championship.

He first appeared at the World Championships tournament in 2001, playing in a backup position to Fred Brathwaite. In his next appearance, in 2003, Luongo began the tournament as Sean Burke's backup but took over the starting position when Burke suffered an injury in the semi-final game against the Czech Republic. He then made 49 saves in the gold medal game against Sweden in a 3–2 overtime win. Despite Luongo's heroics, Burke was awarded the Best Goaltender award for the tournament, as he played in the majority of Team Canada's games. The next year, in 2004, Luongo earned the starting position and helped lead them to a second consecutive gold medal over Sweden.

Several months later, Luongo competed for Team Canada in the 2004 World Cup as Martin Brodeur's backup. He had another opportunity to step in for the starting goalie when Brodeur pulled himself out prior to the semi-final game against the Czech Republic due to a sprained wrist. Filling in for Brodeur, Luongo made 37 of 40 stops in a 4–3 overtime victory to put Team Canada into the finals against Finland where Brodeur returned and Team Canada captured the championship 3-2.

Luongo appeared in his fourth World Championships in 2005. Due to the 2004–05 NHL lockout, there was no conflict with the Stanley Cup playoffs and NHL players were fully available for the entire tournament. As such, Luongo played backup to Brodeur once again, appearing in two games and earning a silver medal as Team Canada was shut out by the Czech Republic 3–0 in the final.

Luongo made his first Winter Olympics appearance in 2006 in Turinmarker. He again played behind Brodeur and appeared in two games, playing in a win against Germany and a loss to Finland in the round robin. Team Canada was eliminated facing Russia in the quarter-final.

Personal life

While playing with the Florida Panthers, Luongo met his wife, Gina, through a friendship with Gina's father, the propietor of a local Italian restaurant that he frequented. Luongo and Gina lived in Broward Countymarker, Floridamarker, during his tenure with the Panthers. After being traded to Vancouver, Luongo spends his off-seasons with Gina, and their daughter, Gabriella, in Fort Lauderdalemarker, Floridamarker. Although he was chosen as the starting goaltender for the 2008 NHL All-Star Game, he chose not to attend in order to be with his pregnant wife. Gabriella was born a couple months later, on March 27, 2008.

Career statistics

Regular season

Season Team League GP W L T OTL MIN GA SO GAA SV%
1995–96 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 23 6 11 4 1201 74 0 3.70 .878
1996–97 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 60 32 21 2 3302 171 2 3.10 .902
1997–98 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 54 33 19 0 3043 157 7 3.09 .899
1998–99 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 21 6 10 2 1476 77 1 3.93 .902
1998–99 Acadie-Bathurst Titan QMJHL 22 14 7 1 1342 74 0 3.31 .914
1999–00 Lowell Lock Monsters AHL 26 10 12 4 1517 74 1 2.93 .908
1999–00 New York Islanders NHL 24 7 14 1 1292 70 1 3.24 .908
2000–01 Louisville Panthers AHL 3 1 2 0 178 10 0 3.38 .917
2000–01 Florida Panthers NHL 47 12 24 7 2628 107 5 2.44 .920
2001–02 Florida Panthers NHL 58 16 33 4 3030 140 4 2.77 .915
2002–03 Florida Panthers NHL 65 20 34 7 3627 164 6 2.71 .918
2003–04 Florida Panthers NHL 73 25 33 14 4252 172 7 2.43 .931
2005–06 Florida Panthers NHL 75 35 30 9 4305 213 8 2.97 .914
2006–07 Vancouver Canucks NHL 76 47 22 6 4490 171 5 2.29 .921
2007–08 Vancouver Canucks NHL 73 35 29 9 4232 168 6 2.38 .917
2008–09 Vancouver Canucks NHL 54 33 13 7 3181 124 9 2.34 .920

NHL totals 544 230 232 33 31 31,038 1329 47 2.57 .919
QMJHL totals 180 85 70 9 8892 554 10 3.30


Season Team League GP W L MIN GA SO GAA SA SV%
1995–96 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 3 0 1 68 5 0 4.41
1996–97 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 13 8 5 777 44 0 3.39
1997–98 Val d'Or Foreurs QMJHL 17 14 3 1019 37 2 2.17
1998–99 Acadie-Bathurst Titan QMJHL 23 16 6 1400 64 0 2.74
1999–00 Lowell Lock Monsters AHL 6 3 3 359 18 0 3.00 222 .919
2006–07 Vancouver Canucks NHL 12 5 7 847 25 0 1.77 427 .941
2008–09 Vancouver Canucks NHL 10 6 4 618 26 1 2.52 278 .914
NHL totals 22 11 11 1465 51 1 2.09 705 .928
QMJHL totals 56 38 15 3264 150 2 2.75

International statistics

Year Team Event GP W L T SO GAA
1998 Canada WJC 3 0 0 0 0 2.89
1999 Canada WJC 7 4 2 1 0 1.93
2001 Canada WC 2 1 0 0 0 1.44
2003 Canada WC 4 3 0 1 1 1.98
2004 Canada WC 7 5 1 1 1 2.32
2004 Canada WCH 1 1 0 0 0 2.82
2005 Canada WC 2 1 0 1 1 1.50
2006 Canada Oly 2 1 1 0 0 1.51
Junior int'l totals 10 4 2 1 0 2.22
Senior int'l totals 18 12 2 3 3 1.99



  • NHL league record for most shots faced in a single season - 2,475 (2003–04)
  • NHL league record for most saves in a single season - 2,303 (2003–04)
  • NHL league record for most shots faced in a single playoff game - 76 (April 11, 2007)
  • NHL league record for most home games played in a single season - 41 (2006–07)
  • NHL league record for most regular season overtime wins all-time - 49 (as of 2008–09)

Florida Panthers
  • Florida Panthers' franchise record for most shutouts in a season - 7 (2003–04)
  • Florida Panthers' franchise record for most wins in a season - 35 (2005–06)
  • Florida Panthers' franchise leader in all-time games played - 318
  • Florida Panthers' franchise leader in all-time wins - 108
  • Florida Panthers' franchise leader in all-time shutouts - 26

Vancouver Canucks
  • Vancouver Canucks' franchise record for most wins in a season - 47 (2006–07) (surpassed Kirk McLean - 38 in 1991–92)
  • Vancouver Canucks' franchise record for save percentage in a season - .921 (2006–07)
  • Vancouver Canucks' franchise record for saves in a single game - 72 (April 11, 2007)
  • Vancouver Canucks' franchise record for longest shutout streak - 242:36 (2008–09)
  • Vancouver Canucks' franchise record for most shutouts in a season - 9 (2008–09) (surpassed Dan Cloutier - 7 in 2001–02)
  • Vancouver Canucks' franchise record for most shutouts - 21

Awards and achievements

Award Year(s)
Mike Bossy Trophy 1997

Award Year(s)
NHL YoungStars Game 2002
NHL Second All-Star Team 2003, 2007
Mark Messier Leadership Award March 2007
NHL All-Star Game 2004, 2007, 2008*, 2009
Scotiabank Fan Fav Award 2009
*Named as starter but did not play.

World Junior Ice Hockey Championships
Award Year(s)
Best Goalie 1999
All-Star Team 1999

Vancouver Canucks
Award Year(s)
Named Team Captain 2008–09 season
Most Exciting Player Award 2007
Cyclone Taylor Award 2007, 2008
Molson Cup 2007, 2008



  1. NHL Rule 14D states that “[n]o playing Coach or playing Manager or goalkeeper shall be permitted to act as Captain or Alternate Captain.

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