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The Serbia national football team (Serbian: Фудбалска репрезентација Србије / Fudbalska reprezentacija Srbije) represents Serbiamarker in international football competitions and is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia. Both FIFAmarker and UEFA consider the Serbia national team the direct descendant of the Serbia and Montenegro national football team and the SFR Yugoslavia national football team.

History

Heritage from Yugoslavia

Serbian national team was previously known as the Yugoslavia national football team from 15 January 1992 until 4 February 2003, and then as the Serbia and Montenegro national football team until 3 June 2006 when Serbia declared independence as the successor state to the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro. It was officially renamed the Serbia national football team on 28 June 2006, while the Montenegro national football team was created to represent the new state of Montenegromarker.

Between 1921 and 1992, the team did not exist as we know it today, since Serbia was part of the Kingdom of Yugoslaviamarker (1918 – 1943) and later on, of the Socialist Republic of Yugoslaviamarker (1945 – 1991). The Serbia national team existed from 1919 to 1921, but ceased to exist following the creation of the first Kingdom of Yugoslavia.

However, the Football Association of Serbia is a FIFAmarker member since 1921 and a UEFA member since its creation in 1954. The Serbia national team is recognized, thanks to a mutual consent between both FIFA and UEFA, as the direct descendant of the Yugoslavia national team. Hence, the new national team formed in 1992 inherited of the full status, results, and achievements from Yugoslavia, which was not the case for any other country resulting from the breakup of Yugoslavia. Consequently, it did not have to apply to obtain a FIFA and UEFA status.

A similar situation happened following Montenegromarker's decision to secede following a referendum held on 21 May 2006. Once more, Serbia inherited of the Serbia and Montenegro full status, and did not have to apply for a FIFA and UEFA status, while Montenegro was obligated to do so.

The beginnings and the 1998 FIFA World Cup

Although the Federal Republic of Yugoslaviamarker was formed on 28 April, 1992, its teams were banned from all international sporting events, including the national football team. Consequently, the national team did not play its first game as a new country before 23 December 1994, a friendly match played in Porto Alegremarker and in which Brazil won by the mark of 2 – 0. This was the first ever team composed of Serbian and Montenegrin players exclusively, while Slobodan Santrač, a former Yugoslavia national team player, was named the team's first ever manager. The next game was played only three days later, this time in Buenos Airesmarker, resulting in 1 – 0 loss to Argentina. Despite two losses in two games, the team was honoured to play its first two games ever against such football powerhouses.

Also due to the United Nations international sanctions, the team could not take part in the 1994 FIFA World Cup qualification, nor the UEFA Euro 1996 qualifying process.

On 31 March 1991, the team recorded its first official win in history, a 1 – 0 friendly against Uruguay, simultaneously marking the team's first ever home game, played at Stadion Crvena Zvezdamarker in Belgrademarker, and the first ever goal scored, courtesy of Savo Milošević. Slightly more than one year later, the team recorded its first ever win in a FIFA World Cup qualifying tournament in its first game in such a tournament, a 3 – 1 win over the Faroe Islands. Shortly after, the team also recorded its biggest win in history, once again against the Faroe Islands, 8 – 1. Yugoslavia finished second in Group 6, just behind Spain, meaning it had to go through the play-off system in order to qualify. Yugoslavia was paired up with Hungary, and what was believed would be a tough matchup turned out to be an easy win for Yugoslavia, 7 – 1 in Budapestmarker and 5 – 0 in Belgrade, for an aggregate score of 12 – 1. This was enough to secure Yugoslavia its first ever FIFA World Cup appearance as a new country.

The 1998 FIFA World Cup seeding had Yugoslavia ranked in 21st position, but the Yugoslav national football team went to Francemarker as one of the shadow favorites for the World Cup. The justification for such an estimation was partially found in the names of the Yugoslav players, members of great European teams and proven footballers. The draw put the team in Group F alongside Germany, the United States, and Iran. Yugoslavia won its first game 1 – 0 against Iran thanks to a goal from defender Siniša Mihajlović. The next game was a heartbreaker for Yugoslavia. After leading Germany 2 – 0, last game's hero, Mihajlović, scored an unlucky own goal following a German freekick, and Oliver Bierhoff equalised at 2 – 2 with only about ten minutes to the match. Nonetheless, Yugoslavia responded in the next game against the United States and won 1 – 0 due to an early goal in Nantesmarker. Yugoslavia made easy work of Group 6, but despite an excellent record, the game against Germany would prove costly as Germany won the group thanks to a better goal difference.

Due to their second position, Yugoslavia saw itself face the Netherlands in the Round of 16. Yugoslavia entered in the match with a sole attacker, but its defensive tactics proved unsuccessful as Dennis Bergkamp put the Netherlands in front in the 38th minute. Immediately following the start of the second half, Yugoslavia pressured the Dutch, who inevitably conceded a header from Slobodan Komljenović. However, the turning point of this match was be a penalty awarded to Yugoslavia after Vladimir Jugović was fouled in the penalty area. Predrag Mijatović's shot dazzled Edwin van der Sar, but not the crossbar, and the scoreline remained the same at 1 – 1. Such an event demoralized the Yugoslavs, as the Dutch took the initiative. In the late seconds of the game, as everybody was preparing for extra time, Edgar Davids shot towards the Yugoslav net from a distance of 20 meters and beat goalkeeper Ivica Kralj, to the pure disbelief of the Yugoslav players and fans. This marked the end of Yugoslavia's run in the 1998 FIFA World Cup, since there was not much time left to do anything.

Unlucky events forced Yugoslavia out of the tournament, but the team definitely demonstrated its great ability and proved it had a spot among the world's best teams. This was also reflected in the FIFA World Rankings following the 1998 FIFA World Cup, in which Yugoslavia was constantly ranked in the Top 10 for a long period of time.

Euro 2000

The draw for Euro 2000 qualifiers saw many eyebrows raised as first-seeded Yugoslavia was drawn in a group with Croatia, thus marking the first games between the two teams after the breakup of Yugoslavia. Other teams in the group were Republic of Ireland, Macedonia, and Malta. The coach of the national team first was Milan Živadinović, while Vujadin Boskov took over after his resignation.

Due to the NATO bombing of the country that started on 24 March 1999, Yugoslavia played it's home fixture against Malta in Thessalonikimarker, Greecemarker, winning 4 – 1.

The two highly anticipated games versus Croatia both ended in draws. First game in Belgrade ended with a scoreline 0 – 0 (the game was interrupted due to power outage at the beginning of the second half and resumed after 43 minutes), while the other (which was the last fixture of the qualifying stage) ended 2 – 2 in Zagreb. The latter result however amounted to victory as was enough for Yugoslavia to secure a direct qualifying berth and knock Croatia out of European championship.

The draw for the Finals placed Yugoslavia in group C along with Spain, Norway, and Slovenia. The first game against Slovenia saw yet another former Yugoslav republic take a surprising 3 – 0 lead at Stade du Pays de Charleroimarker, but Yugoslavia managed to equalise by scoring three goals in only six minutes in mid-second half. The team's only victory in the tournament came in the second game versus Norway in Liègemarker, thanks to an early Savo Milošević backheel strike. Final group game in Brugesmarker was another high-scoring, but ultimately heartbreaking for Yugoslavia, as Spain won 4 – 3 with two late goals, despite the Yugoslavs taking the lead three times. Yugoslavia ended the group in second place, as Norway failed to defeat Slovenia in Arnhemmarker. In each of the three games, Yugoslavia had one player sent off (Siniša Mihajlović, Mateja Kežman, and Slaviša Jokanović, respectively).

In the quarter-finals, Yugoslavia was once again paired with Netherlands. Unlike the last time, the co-hosts made easy work of Yugoslavia, winning 6 – 1 in Rotterdammarker with Patrick Kluivert scoring a hat trick.

One of the few bright spots of Yugoslav team in the whole tournament was Savo Milošević, who was crowned the joint top scorer of the tournament, alongside Patrick Kluivert. Both players scored five goals, although Milošević played one game fewer.

2002 FIFA World Cup

The 2002 qualifiers marked the first time that Yugoslavia failed to reach a major tournament ever since its return to the big stage after the UN sanctions. The problems started with the major political turmoil in the country as well in the Yugoslav FA, which prompted the new coach Ilija Petković to resign only after one game (2 – 0 away victory against Luxembourg).

Milovan Đorić took over the team, but under his leadership, the team managed only two draws (1 – 1 at home vs. Switzerland and also 1 – 1 away in Slovenia, in both games the opponents managed to equalise in late stages of the game) and a 0 – 1 home loss to Russia (which marked the team's first, and to this date only home defeat in official matches). After Đorić's resignation, a three-man commission, consisting of Dejan Savićević, Vujadin Boškov, and Ivan Ćurković, took over the coaching duties, until Savićević ultimately took over on his own. The team managed to bounce back with a draw in Russia and a win in Switzerland, but failed to defeat Slovenia in the penultimate game, thus ended the qualifiers in third position.

Euro 2004

Another failure came in the Euro 2004 qualifiers while competing for the first time as Serbia and Montenegro. Despite drawing both games against group favorites and eventual group winners Italy and winning both games against runner-ups Wales, Serbia and Montenegro failed to qualify, mostly due to embarrassing 2 – 2 home draw and 2 – 1 away loss to Azerbaijan.

2006 FIFA World Cup

See also: 2006 World Cup qualification
Serbia and Montenegro began their 2006 World Cup campaign by finishing first with an undefeated record in their qualification group ahead of favourites Spain. The Serbia and Montenegro team also allowed only one goal in the 10 matches, the best defensive record out all 51 teams participating in qualification.

In the group stage, Serbia and Montenegro lost their opening game to joint group favourite, the Netherlands. The final score was 1 – 0 after Arjen Robben scored the only goal of the game. They also lost their second game to Argentina 6 – 0, the country's worst ever international result. With the team's two losses and with Netherlands and Argentina winning both their games, Serbia and Montenegro could no longer qualify for the knockout matches, and was playing for pride alone in their final group game against Côte d'Ivoire. Despite having a 2 – 0 lead for much of the first half, the Elephants managed to come back and win 3 – 2, leaving Serbia and Montenegro with a disappointing 0 – 0 – 3 World Cup run.

For the 2006 qualifiers, Serbia and Montenegro was drawn in a group with Spain, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Lithuania and San Marino. Led once again by Ilija Petković as coach, Serbia and Montenegro played some impressive defensive football — the "Famous Four" defense, consisting of Nemanja Vidić, Mladen Krstajić, Goran Gavrančić, and Ivica Dragutinović, with Dragoslav Jevrić as goalkeeper, allowed only one goal in ten games, finishing first with a 6 – 4 – 0 record, ahead of Spain.

However, after the injury of Mirko Vučinić before the start of the tournament in Germany, coach Petković caused massive controversy when he picked his own son Dušan as replacement. Dušan eventually decided to withdraw himself from the World Cup squad due to immense media pressure. All this events have greatly deteriorated the atmosphere in the team.Drawn in the "group of death" with Argentina, Netherlands, and debutants Côte d'Ivoire, for the first time in its history, the Serbian and Montenegrin national team lost all three group stage games and finished in dead last — 32nd place.

After yet another defeat to Netherlands in the opening game (1 – 0), coach Petković fell victim of the media criticism of his too defensive-orientated play and used more offensive tactics in the second match against Argentina. This proved to be a huge mistake, as Serbia and Montenegro recorded it's biggest ever defeat in the World cup history — 6 – 0. In a meaningless game for both teams, Cote d'Ivoire defeated Serbia and Montenegro 3 – 2, despite Serbia and Montenegro taking a two-goal lead.

2010 FIFA World Cup

See also: 2010 World Cup qualification
Serbia finished first in its first ever qualifying campaign as an independent nation, winning their group ahead of favorites France.They sealed their place in 2010 World Cup finals in South Africa with a 5 – 0 win against Romania on 11 October 2009.

Goalscorers during the 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification

Milan Jovanović – 5 goals

Nikola Žigić – 3 goals

Branislav Ivanović – 3 goals

Miloš Krasić – 2 goals

Nenad Milijaš – 2 goals

Marko Pantelić – 1 goal

Zdravko Kuzmanović – 1 goal

Zoran Tošić – 1 goal

Ivan Obradović – 1 goal

Neven Subotić – 1 goal



Tournament records

World Cup record



Year Round Position Matches Wins Drows Losses GF GA
1930 Fourth Place 4 3 2 0 1 7 7
1934 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1938 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1950 Round 1 5 3 2 0 1 7 3
1954 Quarterfinals 7 3 1 1 1 2 3
1958 Quarterfinals 5 3 1 2 1 7 7
1962 Fourth Place 4 6 3 0 3 10 7
1966 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1970 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1974 Round 2 7 6 1 2 3 10 6
1978 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1982 Group stage 16 3 1 1 1 2 2
1986 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1990 Quarter-finals 5 5 3 1 1 8 6
Total 8/14 - 32 14 7 12 53 41




Year Round Position Matches Wins Draws Losses GF GA
1994 Suspended* - - - - - - -
1998 Round of 16 9 4 2 1 1 5 4
2002 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
2006 Group stage 32 3 0 0 3 2 10
2010 Qualified - - - - - - -
Total 2/3 - 7 2 1 4 7 13


-* In 1994, the team was banned because of international sanctions imposed due to Yugoslav wars.

European Championship record



Year Round Position Matches Wins Drows Losses GF GA
1960 Final 2 2 1 0 1 1 2
1964 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1968 Final 2 3 1 1 1 2 3
1972 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1976 Fourth place 4 2 0 0 2 4 7
1980 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1984 Round 1 8 3 0 0 3 2 10
1988 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
1992 Qualified* - - - - - - -
Total 4/9 - 10 2 1 7 9 22
-* Qualified, but not allowed to participate because of international sanctions during Yugoslav wars. , which finished second to Yugoslavia in the qualifying group, entered instead, and went on to win the tournament.



Year Round Position Matches Wins Draws Losses GF GA
1996 Suspended* - - - - - - -
2000 Quarter-finals 7 4 1 1 2 8 13
2004 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
2008 Did not qualify - - - - - - -
2012 - - - - - - -
Total 1/3 - 4 1 1 2 8 13


-* In 1996, the team was not allowed to compete because of international sanctions.

Head coaches

Last update 18 november 2009
Manager Period Record
Matches Won Drawn Lost
Radomir Antić 2008 – 18 13 1 4
Miroslav Đukić 2007 – 2008 5 0 2 3
Javier Clemente 2006 – 2007 16 7 7 2
Ilija Petković 2003 – 2006 30 11 10 9
Dejan Savićević 2001 – 2003 17 4 3 10
Vujadin Boškov
Ivan Ćurković
Dejan Savićević

2001 8 4 2 2
Milovan Đorić 2001 3 0 2 1
Ilija Petković 2000 – 2001 4 2 1 1
Vujadin Boškov 1999 – 2000 15 6 5 4
Milan Živadinović 1998 – 1999 6 3 2 1
Slobodan Santrač 1994 – 1998 43 26 10 7
Ivica Osim 1986 – 1992 51 27 10 14
Ivan Toplak
Ivica Osim
1986 3 1 1 1
Miloš Milutinović 1984 – 1985 15 7 3 5
Todor Veselinović 1982 – 1984 18 9 3 6
Miljan Miljanić 1979 – 1982 22 18 2 2
Dražen Jerković 1978 1 1 0 0
Ante Mladinić 1978 2 0 0 2
Slavko Ljuštica 1978 0 0 0 0
Stevan Vilotić 1978 2 0 2 0
Marko Valok
Stevan Vilotić
Gojko Zec

1977 6 1 2 3
Ivan Toplak 1976 – 1977 8 2 0 6
Ante Mladinić 1974 – 1976 15 9 2 4
Miljan Miljanić
Milan Ribar
Sulejman Rebac
Tomislav Ivić
Milovan Ćirić



1973 – 1974 11 3 3 5
Vujadin Boškov 1971 – 1973 27 10 12 5
Rajko Mitić 1967 – 1970 34 13 10 11
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Miljan Miljanić
Rajko Mitić
Vujadin Boškov
Branko Stanković



1966 4 2 0 2
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Miljan Miljanić
1966 2 0 1 1
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Milan Antolković
Miljan Miljanić

1966 3 1 0 2
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Milan Antolković
Miljan Miljanić
Abdulah Gegić


1965 7 2 3 2
Ljubomir Lovrić 1964 11 3 1 7
Ljubomir Lovrić
Hugo Ruševljanin
1963 – 1964 7 5 0 2
Ljubomir Lovrić
Prvoslav Mihajlović
Hugo Ruševljanin

1961 – 1963 22 15 2 5
Dragomir Nikolić
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Ljubomir Lovrić

1959 – 1961 29 16 8 5
Aleksandar Tirnanić 1955 – 1958 34 13 11 10
Branko Pešić
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Leo Lemešić
Franjo Wölfl
Milovan Ćirić



1954 9 5 2 2
Milorad Arsenijević
Aleksandar Tirnanić
Leo Lemešić

1952 – 1954 18 14 2 2
Milorad Arsenijević 1949 – 1952 23 15 3 5
Milorad Arsenijević
Aleksandar Tirnanić
1946 – 1948 18 12 1 5
Svetozar Popović 1940 – 1941 3 1 2 0
Boško Simonović 1939 – 1940 4 1 1 2
Svetozar Popović 1939 1 0 0 1
Boško Simonović 1939 4 1 0 3
Svetozar Popović 1937 – 1938 13 4 5 4
Nikola Simić 1936 4 1 1 2
Boško Simonović 1935 5 3 2 0
Ivo Šuste
Mata Miodragović
Petar Pleše

1934 – 1935 6 3 0 3
Boško Simonović 1933 – 1934 6 3 1 2
Branislav Veljković 1933 6 3 1 2
Boško Simonović 1930 – 1932 24 12 1 11
Ante Pandaković 1926 – 1930 19 7 2 10
Dušan Zinaja 1924 – 1925 3 0 0 3
Todor Sekulić 1924 1 0 0 1
Veljko Ugrinić 1920 – 1924 10 3 1 6


Squad

Current squad

The following players were named usually during this year.
# Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut
Goalkeepers
1 Vladimir Stojković Sporting CP 29 0 v Czech Republic, 16 August 2006
12 Vladimir Dišljenković Metalurh Donetsk 7 0 v Norway, 31 March 2004
23 Bojan Isailović Čukarički 3 0 v Poland, 14 December 2008
Defenders
2 Antonio Rukavina 1860 Munich 18 0 v Finland, 2 June 2007
3 Ivica Dragutinović Sevilla 48 0 v Greece, 13 December 2000
5 Nemanja Vidić Manchester United 44 2 v Italy, 12 October 2002
6 Branislav Ivanović Chelsea 28 4 v Italy, 8 June 2005
13 Aleksandar Luković Udinese 18 0 v Poland, 15 March 2005
15 Aleksandar Kolarov Lazio 9 0 v Russia, 28 May 2008
16 Ivan Obradović Real Zaragoza 10 1 v Faroe Islands, 6 September 2008
20 Neven Subotić Borussia Dortmund 9 1 v Romania, 28 March 2009
Midfielders
4 Gojko Kačar Hertha BSC 14 0 v Kazakhstan, 24 November 2007
7 Boško Janković Genoa 24 5 v Norway, 15 November 2006
10 Dejan Stanković Internazionale 85 13 v South Korea, 22 April 1998
11 Nenad Milijaš Wolverhampton 14 3 v Faroe Islands, 6 September 2008
17 Miloš Krasić CSKA Moscow 28 2 v Norway, 15 November 2006
18 Miloš Ninković Dynamo Kyiv 6 0 v Sweden, 1 April 2009
21 Zoran Tošić Manchester United 18 3 v Finland, 8 September 2007
22 Zdravko Kuzmanović Stuttgart 24 3 v Finland, 2 June 2007
Strikers
8 Danko Lazović PSV 33 10 v Brasil, 27 March 2002
9 Marko Pantelić Ajax 28 4 v Poland, 16 November 2003
14 Milan Jovanović Standard Liège 23 9 v Finland, 2 June 2007
19 Nikola Žigić Valencia 41 16 v Norway, 31 March 2004


Current starting 11

Last updated on 10 October 2009.






Recent call-ups

Name DOB Club Caps (goals) Debut Most recent call-up
Goalkeeper
Vladimir Dišljenković Metalurh Donetsk 7 (0) v Norway, 31 March 2004 v Lithuania, 14 October 2009
Željko Brkić Vojvodinamarker 0 (0)
Defenders
Igor Đurić Heerenveen 4 (0) v Bulgaria, 19 November 2008 v Ukraine, 11 February 2009
Nemanja Pejčinović Hertha BSC 1 (0) v Poland, 14 December 2008 v Poland, 14 December 2008
Midfielders
Dušan Tadić Vojvodinamarker 1 (0) v Poland, 14 December 2008 v Poland, 14 December 2008
Nemanja Matić Chelsea 2 (0) v Poland, 14 December 2008 v Cyprus, 10 February 2009
Marko Milinković Košice 1 (0) v South Africa, 12 August 2009 v Lithuania, 14 October 2009
Strikers
Danijel Aleksić Vojvodinamarker 1 (0) v Poland, 14 December 2008 v Poland, 14 December 2008
Dragan Mrđa Vojvodinamarker 2 (0) v Bulgaria, 19 November 2008 v Austria, 6 June 2009


Statistics (only since 1992)

Most appearances

# Name National team career Caps Goals
1 Savo Milošević 1994 – 2008 102 37
2 Dejan Stanković 1998 – 85 13
3 Dragan Stojković 1983 – 2001 84 15
4 Predrag Mijatović 1989 – 2003 73 28
5 Slaviša Jokanović 1991 – 2002 64 10
5 Siniša Mihajlović 1991 – 2003 63 9
7 Mladen Krstajić 1999 – 2008 59 2
7 Zoran Mirković 1995 – 2003 59 0
9 Darko Kovačević 1994 – 2004 58 10
10 Dejan Savićević 1986 – 1999 56 19


Statistics do not include Serbian players who have played for the SFR Yugoslavia national team exclusively.


  • Players in bold are still active/available for selection.


Leading goalscorers

# Name National team career Goals Caps Average
1 Savo Milošević 1994 – 2008 37 102 0.36
2 Predrag Mijatović 1989 – 2003 28 73 0.38
3 Dejan Savićević 1986 – 2003 19 56 0.34
4 Mateja Kežman 2000 – 2006 17 49 0.35
5 Nikola Žigić 2004 – 16 41 0.39
6 Dragan Stojković 1983 – 2001 15 84 0.18
7 Dejan Stanković 1998 – 13 85 0.15
8 Danko Lazović 2002 – 10 33 0.30
9 Slaviša Jokanović 1991 – 2002 10 64 0.16
10 Darko Kovačević 1994 – 2004 10 59 0.17


Statistics do not include Serbian players who have played for the SFR Yugoslavia national team exclusively. Last updated: Serbia-Romania 5-0, October 10, 2009.


Nickname

Serbian team
Ever since the first game ever played by Yugoslavia's new team, on 23 December 1994, a 2 – 0 loss to Brazil, the team wore the name of Плави, literally translating to the Blues, much like France's famous nickname of Les Bleus. This was notably due to the fact the team wore blue jerseys, which they inherited from the former Yugoslavia national football team.

The trend continued even when the team switched names to Serbia and Montenegro, as flags, anthem, and kits remained virtually the same. However, as Montenegromarker declared independence from Serbia on 3 June 2006, on the basis of a referendum held on 21 May 2006, the newly formed Serbia national team needed a new nickname, as red replaced blue as the team's primary colour.

Hence, on 16 August 2006, as Serbia played its first international match in history (vs the Czech Republic), B92, a broadcaster with national coverage throughout Serbia, proposed the name of Бели Орлови (White Eagles). The name referred to the white double-headed eagle found on the coat of arms of Serbia.

See also



References

  1. http://www.arhiva.serbia.sr.gov.yu/news/1999-08/19/13984.html
  2. http://www.nytimes.com/reuters/2009/10/10/sports/sports-soccer-world-serbia.html


External links

Official


Unofficial



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