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Modèles Jaguar

Jaguar Xj



Generation 2



XJ40 (1986-1994)

Jaguar Xj


The Xj40 was an all-new redesign of the XJ to replace the Series III, although the two model ranges were sold concurrently until the Series III was discontinued in 1992. The XJ40 used the Jaguar independent rear suspension arrangement, and featured a number of technological enhancements (such as electronic instrumentation).
The 1993 XJ6 earned the title of "Safest Car in Britain" as the result of a government survey. When the XJ40 was discontinued in 1994, it was followed by the X300 platform XJ.

Throughout the 1970s Jaguar had been developing "Project XJ40", which was an all-new model intended to replace the original XJ6. Scale models were being built as early as 1972. Due to the 1973 oil crisis and problems at parent company British Leyland, the car was continually delayed. Proposals from both Jaguar's in-house designers and Pininfarina were received. Eventually, it was decided an internal design would be carried through to production, and, in February 1981, the British Leyland board approved £80 million to produce the new car. However, by the launch, over £200 million had been invested.
During development, the XJ40 pioneered significant improvements to the way Jaguar designed, built, and assembled cars. Among these improvements was a 25% reduction in the number of bodywork panels required per car (e.g. three pressings needed for Series 3 door compared with one pressing for XJ40 door), resulting in not only a more efficient assembly process, but also a weight saving and a stiffier structure. Greater attention to panel gaps improved the drag factor (reduced from 0.849 Cd to 0.762 Cd), while also improving the fuel economy and lowering wind noise inside the cabin.
The XJ40 became the most-tested car at Jaguar, completing 1,240,000 miles (2,000,000 km) in Arizona (summer heat testing), 1,100,000 miles (1,800,000 km) in Canada (winter testing), 1,800,000 miles (2,900,000 km) in Australia (heat and dust testing), in addition to 750,000 miles (1,210,000 km) on the high-speed Nardo circuit in Italy and other general road tests.

Initially, only two engines were offered across the XJ40 models: a 2.9L and a 3.6L version of the AJ6 inline-six. In 1990, these were changed to 3.2L and 4.0L versions. In 1993, the XJ12 and Daimler Double Six (both equipped with the Jaguar V12 engine) were added to the available models.
During the development of the XJ40, British Leyland had considered providing the Rover V8 engine for the car, which would have eliminated the need for future Jaguar engine production. The XJ40 bodyshell was allegedly engineered to prevent fitting V-configuration engines such as the Rover V8; this delayed the introduction of the V12-powered XJ12 until 1993.
The automatic gearbox used in the six-cylinder cars was the four-speed ZF 4HP24. A stronger automatic gearbox was required for the V12-equipped cars, and the four-speed GM 4L80-E was selected. The manual gearbox fitted to early cars was the five-speed Getrag 265, while later cars received the Getrag 290.
The automatic transmission selector was redesigned to allow the manual selection of forward gears without accidentally selecting neutral or reverse. This new feature was dubbed the "J-Gate" and has carried over to more recent Jaguar models.

The curvaceous lines of the outgoing Series XJ were replaced by the more angular, geometric shape of the XJ40. The nose of the car would accommodate either matched pairs of round headlights, or rectangular single units; the latter were fitted to the higher-specification Sovereign and Daimler trim levels, and also to all cars for the US market.
The bumper is a visually distinct black-rubber-covered bar that runs the full width of the car and incorporates the sidelights and indicator lights. The bonnet is hinged at the front. Window frames are either chromed or black, depending on model. Rain gutters, door mirrors, and door handles are also finished in chrome. All XJ40s have a chrome surround for the windscreen and a single windscreen wiper.
Early low-specification cars were fitted with metric-sized steel wheels and plastic wheelcovers. From 1991, the wheels were changed to non-metric sizing.

The interior of the XJ40 was trimmed with either walnut or rosewood, and either cloth or leather upholstery (depending on model.)
Until 1990, cars were fitted with an instrument binnacle that used digital readouts. Instrumentation included a display named the "Vehicle Condition Monitor" (VCM), which contained a 32x32 dot-matrix screen capable of 34 functions. The VCM was able to alert the driver of bulb failure, brake pad wear, unlatched doors/boot, and low coolant level. From 1990 on, the binnacle was redesigned to use analog gauges.
Early cars used a two-spoke steering wheel that was later changed for a four-spoke airbag-equipped wheel. The glovebox was removed on later cars because of the space occupied when the passenger-side airbag was introduced. Some XJ40s bound for the United States were fitted with automatic seat belts.

Models

- XJ6 : The base XJ6 of the model range was modestly equipped; extra-cost options included alloy wheels, anti-lock brakes, air conditioning, leather upholstery, and an automatic transmission. The exterior featured two pairs of circular headlamps and black powder-coated window frames.
- Sovereign : The Sovereign model came equipped with significantly more features than the base XJ6. Included was air conditioning, headlamp washers, a six-speaker sound system, rear adjustable suspension, and ABS. The headlamps fitted were the rectangular single units. The window frames were chrome-plated.
- Sport : Late in the XJ40 run, in 1993, Jaguar introduced the Sport model. It was available only with the six-cylinder engine, and featured rosewood interior trim (as opposed to the walnut trim of other models.) Both the door mirrors and radiator grill vanes were color-keyed to the body, which was decorated with twin coachlines. Wider-profile tires were fitted, mounted on five-spoke alloy wheels.
- Majestic : A long-wheelbase model named the "Majestic" was introduced in 1994, although it was only available as a special order from Jaguar.
- Gold : The Gold model was introduced in 1994 with a limited set of features and options, and for a modest price. It was available in fewer exterior colors than other models, and was identified by a gold-plated badge on the boot and gold growler badge at the top of the radiator grille. Gold cars were fitted with the "Kiwi" style wheels and painted with twin coachlines.
- XJR : The XJR, introduced in 1988, was a high-performance model that was finished by the Oxfordshire-based JaguarSport company, a dual venture by Jaguar and race team TWR, at TWRs Kidlington-based factory alongside the XJ220. Based upon a Sovereign model, it was fitted with uprated suspension with unique Bilstein dampers, a revised power steering valve to increase the steering weight by 40% and special exterior paint and exterior styling touches. Early examples were fitted with a 3.6 AJ6 engine in standard tune but later models had a TWR tuned version of the 4.0 AJ6, with new inlet manifolds, uprated cams and a tweaked ECU. Some examples are also fitted with a larger bore JaguarSport exhaust system.
The XJR differed cosmetically from other XJ40 models with its body coloured bodykit, consisting of new front and rear valances and side skirts, all from fiberglass, a black grill with a JaguarSport badge in it and unique Speedline alloy wheels with wider tyres. Later models had ducting fitted to the front valance to feed cool air directly to the brake discs. The interior featured a leather MOMO steering wheel, JaguarSport logos on the dial faces, leather shift knob, and seat headrests embossed with the JaguarSport logo.
The appearance of the car changed numerous times from its introduction in 1988 until it ceased production in 1994, particularly with the introduction of the 4.0 engine for the 91MY when it switched to the square headlights of the Sovereign model. Only a few hundred of each variation were produced, making the cars rare today.
- XJ12 (XJ81) : Given the model code "XJ81", the XJ40-based XJ12 was introduced in 1993 and powered by a 6.0L version of Jaguar's V12 engine. It could be identified by the "XJ12" badge on the rear and a "V12" emblem on the glovebox. The XJ12 used the two twin-headlamp pairs, black radiator grille vanes, and a gold "growler" badge on the radiator grille top. Early cars used chrome-plated window frames; on later cars, these were changed to black.
- Daimler / Vanden Plas : The Daimler-branded cars represented the highest trim level, and were sold as the "Vanden Plas" model (still under the Jaguar name) in other markets such as the United States. Like the Sovereign, it was fitted with the single rectangular headlamps. Cosmetically, it differed from other models with its fluted radiator grille surround and boot-lid plinth.

Jaguar Xj


Production

2.9 11,191
2.9 Sovereign 2,957
3.6 standard 9,349
3.6 Sovereign 49,941
3.6 (US market) 13,319
3.6 Daimler 10,313
3.2 13,056
3.2 Sport 3,117
3.2 Gold 1,499
3.2 Sovereign 3,491
4.0 13,858
4.0 Sport 500
4.0 Gold 23
4.0 Sovereign 50,409
4.0 (US market) 12,864
4.0 Daimler 8,876
XJ6 LWB 67
XJ12 1,565
XJ12 (export) 1,325
Daimler Double Six 1,102
XJ12 LWB 101
V12 Majestic 50
Prototypes 33

Total 208,733

X300 (1994-1997)

The XJ300 was the first XJ produced entirely under Ford ownership, and can be considered an evolution of the outgoing XJ40 generation. Like all previous XJ generations, it features the Jaguar independent rear suspension arrangement. The design of the X300 placed emphasis on improved build quality, improved reliability, and a return to traditional Jaguar styling elements.
At the car's launch in 1994, Jaguar marketing material made use of the phrase "New Series XJ" when describing the X300 models.

Aesthetically, the X300 received several updates in the design refresh led by Geoff Lawson. The mostly flat bonnet of the XJ40 was replaced with a fluted, curvaceous design that accentuated the four separate round headlamps. Rear wings were reshaped to accommodate the new wrap-around rear light clusters. Also, the separate black-rubber bumper bar of the XJ40 is gone and replaced with a fully integrated body-coloured bumper.
The Jaguar "leaper" hood mascot was installed only on cars for non-European markets.

The interior of the X300 was similar to that found in the XJ40, with some revisions. The seats were updated to have a more rounded profile, wood trim was updated with beveled edges, and the steering wheel was redesigned.
Early X300 cars were built without a front passenger glove-box, due to space constraints caused by the introduction of a front-passenger airbag.

Jaguar's V12 engine and AJ6 inline-six engine were both available in various X300 models, although they received significant updates. Both engines were fitted with distributorless electronic engine management systems.
The V12's new management system was designed by Nippon Denso. The top aluminium cover in the engine's valley was redesigned to house two packs of three coils each, with each coil having two high-tension terminals for a total of twelve. These coilpacks were driven by two Denso ignition modules, which are very similar to Ford EDIS-6 units. The crankshaft in the V12 was switched from a forging to a chill casting. A visibly significant chromed pipe connecting the left and the right banks of the V12 in the XJ40 platform (intended to vent and route the crankcase blow-by gas to the intake plenum) was changed with the introduction of the X300 to an almost invisible design at the top center of the engine underneath a plastic cover that also hides fuel rails and coilpacks.
The AJ6 changed to use magnesium-alloy valve covers and revised pistons, and was given the new designation "AJ16". It was found in 4.0L supercharged form in the XJR.
The normally aspirated six-cylinder X300 cars used either a ZF four-speed automatic gearbox (4HP-22 on the 3.2 and 4HP-24 on the 4.0), or a Getrag 290 five-speed manual. The 4HP-22 automatic is mechanically controlled while the 4HP-24 is electronically controlled, allowing 4.0 litre models to offer 'normal' and 'sport' modes on a switch by the gear lever. This switch is replaced with a blanking plate on the 3.2. The supercharged six-cylinder in the XJR was normally built with the optional GM 4L80-E four-speed automatic and very few XJRs were ordered with the standard specification Getrag 290. All V12-equipped cars were built with the GM 4L80-E automatic. In certain markets, such as North America, no manual gearbox was offered.

Models

The X300 was latterly available in both short- and long-wheelbase body styles and in various trim levels. Some markets had a limited selection of X300 models or features. For example, the North American XJ6 was only available with the 4.0L engine, and all cars sold there were equipped with alloy wheels, a leather interior, and air conditioning. North America did not receive the Sovereign, Sport, Executive, or Century models, nor was a manual transmission offered.
Power folding mirrors were standard in Japan and optional in all other markets except the USA.
- XJ6 : The base model in the range was the XJ6, which featured the 3.2L version of the AJ16. On these base cars, aluminum alloy wheels, leather upholstery, and air conditioning were all extra-cost options. Later, the 4.0L version of the AJ16 was offered in the XJ6.

Jaguar Xj

- Sovereign : The Sovereign model also used the AJ16 engine (in either 3.2L or 4.0L form), and came equipped with luxury features as standard such as 10-way electric leather seats with 3-way memory on the driver's side, cruise control, automatic climate control and a tool kit located under the bonnet. The exterior of the Sovereign was adorned with chromed trim in various locations: on the radiator grille, rear light cluster surrounds, windscreen and rear window surrounds, rain gutters, window frames, and boot-lid plinth.
- Sport : To attract younger buyers, Jaguar offered a "Sport" model with wider 8" wheels, revised seats, and stiffer suspension. The Sport kept the matte-black window surrounds from the base model, and is identified by "Sport" badges on the B-pillars and "XJ Sport" badging on the rear. The sports suspension (along with the wider wheels) were also available as an option on both SWB and LWB XJ6 and Sovereign models.
- Executive : Aimed at a younger market segment, the Executive model was introduced for the 1997 model year and featured leather trim, a wood/leather steering wheel, wide wheels (similar to the "Sport" model), and air conditioning. It was treated as a run-out specification for the XJ 3.2 and so separate production numbers are not available. Long Wheel Base (X330)
Part way through the 1995 model year, a long wheel base version of the body shell was introduced, adding an extra 6 inches for rear seat occupants and an extra inch of headroom. This body style was available for all of the "classic" models (XJ, Sovereign, XJ12) but not the "sport" models (XJ Sport, XJR). There were two X330 variants, one with five seats and one with four, which featured a raised centre console between the two adjustable rear seats. Internally, Jaguar referred to the long wheel base version as the X330 Majestic, although unlike the XJ40 they were never badged as such.
This mid-1995 model change also includes a revision in the rear suspension that allowed adjustment of toe-in.
- XJR (X306) : The XJR was introduced as a high-performance sport model, and it was Jaguar's first-ever supercharged road car (and only the second Jaguar road car to use forced induction, after the turbocharged Jaguar XJ220.) The output of the six-cylinder AJ16 engine was increased to 321 bhp (239 kW; 325 PS) and 378 lb•ft (512 N•m) with the use of an Eaton M90 supercharger and an air-water intercooler. The XJR was fitted was with wider wheels than the Sport model, and firmer suspension. Although the manual gearbox was the default option, most customers ordering an XJR went for the automatic gearbox and so only 268 cars left the factory with the manual (103 in right-hand drive configuration, 165 in left-hand drive.)
Cosmetically, the XJR differed from the standard cars with a body-coloured grille surround, mesh grille insert, body-coloured boot-lid plinth, larger exhaust outlets, special five-spoke "Sport" alloy wheels, and "XJR" badging. Rain gutters and window surrounds were matte black, except on North American models where they were polished stainless steel.
This generation of the XJR model carries the code name "X306". It is also sometimes referred to as the "XJR6" to differentiate it from the later V8-engined X308 XJR.
- XJ12 (X305) : The XJ12 model (which carries the code name "X305") featured the same trim level of the Sovereign, but was powered by the 6.0L version of the Jaguar V12 engine. It is visually differentiated by the rear boot-lid "XJ12" badge, a "V12" badge on the passenger-side dashboard wood trim, a "V12" badge on each B-pillar, and a gold-colored Jaguar crest at the top of the radiator grille surround.
In the US market, this generation of the XJ12 was available only as model years 1995 (which were all short-wheelbase) and 1996 (which were all long.)
The X305 was equipped with an on-board diagnostics system; however, the system failed to fully meet the OBD-II specifications, which became mandatory for the 1996 model year in the U.S. With a special dispensation for that model year expired, no 1997 model year X305 models were sold in North America.
While the similar Daimler Double Six came with 225/60-16 tyres on 7-inch wheels and comfort suspension as standard, the XJ12 came with 225/55-16 tyres on 8-inch wide wheels and sports suspension, which explains the height difference between the two models.
The last Jaguar to be powered by a V12 engine was a black XJ12 which left the production line on April 17, 1997. It now resides in the Jaguar Daimler Heritage Trust museum in Coventry.

Jaguar Xj

- Daimler / Vanden Plas : The "Daimler" name was applied to the highest trim level of the X300 cars, and featured all the chrome brightwork found on the Sovereign cars, plus chromed doors mirrors, chromed door handles, and a fluted radiator grille surround. The Daimler Six model was equipped with the AJ16 engine, and the Daimler Double Six with the V12.
In some markets (such as North America), the "Vanden Plas" model name was used instead of "Daimler". Vanden Plas X300 cars in the United States are all built on the long-wheelbase body shell, although they were only available with the six-cylinder engine (leaving the V12 available solely in the XJ12 model for that market.)
- Century In 1996, the Century model was introduced to commemorate the centennial of the Daimler name. The Century was equipped with all features and upgrades available on the X300 cars, plus chromed wheels, special exterior paint, and electrically adjustable rear seats. A total of two hundred examples were built: one hundred with the AJ16 six-cylinder engine, and one hundred with the V12.
- Daimler Corsica concept : A single two-door XJ convertible was built in 1996 to commemorate Daimler's centenary. The concept car, called the Daimler Corsica, was based on the Daimler Double-Six saloon and can seat four. The prototype, which lacked an engine, had all the luxury features of an XJ saloon, but a shorter wheelbase. It is painted in a colour called "Seafrost", which was later discontinued. The Daimler Corsica was named after the 1931 Daimler Double-Six Corsica. The concept was a one-off, and may have been intended for limited production beginning in 1997. The car has made a limited number of appearances at car shows and events since 1996. It has most recently appeared at the Belfast Sports Car Show in January 2004. The Daimler Corsica prototype is owned by the Jaguar Daimler Heritage Trust, who have commissioned it to operate as a fully functional road-legal car. It is on display at their museum at Browns Lane in Coventry. The car has also been displayed at Harewood House as part of the Jaguar Enthusiasts' Club show.

Production

XJ6 3.2 17,346
XJ6 3.2 (LWB) 747
XJ6 4.0 2,474
XJ6 4.0 (LWB) 203
XJ Sport 3.2 7,265
XJ Sport 4.0 2,534
Sovereign 3.2 2,377
Sovereign 3.2 (LWB) 305
Sovereign 4.0 28,490
Sovereign 4.0 (LWB) 4,973
XJR 6,547
XJ12 564
XJ12 (LWB) 535
XJ6 Executive 3.2
Daimler Six 1,362
Daimler Six (LWB) 1,330
Daimler Double Six 1,007
Daimler Double Six (LWB) 1,230
Daimler Century Six 100
Daimler Century Double Six 100
Vanden Plas 4.0 3,831
Vanden Plas 4.0 (LWB) 7,989
Sovereign XJ12 673
Sovereign XJ12 (LWB) 56

Total 92,038

X308 (1998-2002)

The X308 is an evolution of the outgoing X300 platform, and the exterior styling is nearly identical between the two generations. The major change was the introduction of Jaguar's AJ-V8 as the only available engine. Like all previous XJ generations, it features the Jaguar independent rear suspension arrangement.

The X308 kept the same exterior styling as the X300, with its rounded four-headlamp bonnet, low roofline, sloping tail, and wrap-around rear light clusters. From the front, the two generations can be differentiated by the shape of the indicator lenses (rectangular on the X300, oval on the X308), and by the shape of the fog lamps and lower valance air intake (both of which are more rounded on the X308.)

The instrument binnacle of the XJ40 and X300 was replaced on the X308 with three large, separate gauges set into recesses in the curved dashboard. Door trim and the design of the center console were also slightly revised.

Having discontinued production of both the AJ16 inline-six and V12 engines, Jaguar offered only its newly designed V8 engine (named the AJ-V8.) It was available in either 3.2L or 4.0L form, although certain markets (such as the United States) only received cars powered by the 4.0L version. The 4.0L version was also supercharged in certain models.
Engine Power Torque Transmission
3.2L 240 bhp (179 kW; 243 PS) 233 lb•ft (316 N•m) ZF 5HP24

4.0L 290 bhp (216 kW; 294 PS) 290 lb•ft (390 N•m) ZF 5HP24

4.0L supercharged 370 bhp (276 kW; 375 PS) 387 lb•ft (525 N•m) Mercedes-Benz 5G-Tronic W5A580

No manual gearbox or limited slip differential option was available. Computer-controlled active suspension was available, as a feature named "Computer Active Technology Suspension" (CATS).

Jaguar Xj


Models

As with previous generations of the XJ, base models were generally not offered outside of the UK home market. Also, instead of the Daimler marque being used in certain markets, the equivalent "Vanden Plas" models were sold under the Jaguar name.
- XJ8 : The base XJ8 came standard with more equipment than had been fitted to entry-level XJs in the past, including leather upholstery, alloy wheels, and air conditioning. The door mirrors and door handles are body-colored. The radiator grille, windscreen and rear window surrounds, boot lid plinth, and rain gutters were chromed, while the window frames remained matte black. Interior wood trim is walnut. Rear badging reads "XJ8".
For the home market in 2001, Jaguar began badging the XJ8 model as "XJ Executive", and fitted as standard rain-sensing wipers, a CD player, cruise control, and rear parking sensors.
- Sport : The Sport model was equipped only with the 3.2L normally aspirated engine, and with stiffer suspension and wider wheels than the XJ8. The windscreen and rear window surrounds were painted matte black, as were the rain gutters and window frames. The radiator grille has black vertical slats. Rather than a chrome radiator grille surround, the Sport uses a body-colored surround. Rear badging reads "XJ Sport".
- Sovereign : As with previous "Sovereign" XJ models, this was marketed to those customers who wanted traditional Jaguar luxury features. The interior is trimmed with burr walnut. All the exterior trim is chromed (including window frames, rain gutters, light cluster surrounds, radiator grille surround, and boot lid plinth.) Rear badging reads "Sovereign".
- XJR : The XJR is powered by the supercharged version of the 4.0L V8. It is also equipped with sport suspension, wider wheels and tires, and matte-black exterior window trim (expect in the US market, where the XJR was given chrome window frames and rain gutters.) Like the Sport model, the XJR has a body-colored radiator grille surround, but with a stainless-steel mesh insert rather than the normal vanes. Other exterior touches include the "XJR" rear badging and larger exhaust outlets.
Available on XJR models was an "R1" performance option. This included 18" BBS wheels, larger Brembo brakes with cross-drilled rotors, and re-tuned suspension.
In 2002, to commemorate the 100th anniversary of Sir William Lyons' birth, Jaguar produced five hundred examples of a special-edition model named the "XJR 100". Only available in the Anthracite exterior color with charcoal leather upholstery, the interior is trimmed with contrasting red stitching and birdseye maple. It is fitted with a leather-covered sports steering wheel and MOMO shift knob. The XJR 100 uses the Brembo brakes otherwise found on the R1-equipped XJR, plus 19" "Montreal"-style wheels manufactured by BBS.
- SE : Produced only in 2002, the SE (Special Equipment) model was fitted with more equipment than the base model, and offered at a competitive price. The rear badging read "SE", and the cars were fitted with reverse parking sensors as standard.
- Daimler / Vanden Plas : The top-of-the-range Daimler marque (sold as the Vanden Plas model in certain markets like the US) features softer suspension and all available luxury features. They are cosmetically differentiated by the traditional Daimler fluted radiator grille surround and fluted boot-lid plinth.
The Daimer and Vanden Plas cars were also available with the supercharged engine otherwise found only in the XJR. This model was named the Daimler Super V8. In the US market, this combination was available only as a special order though 2001 (with these cars identifiable by their "Vanden Plas Supercharged" rear badging). For US model years 2002 and 2003, the equivalent Super V8 model was then offered.

Production

XJ8 3.2 20,235 (including Executive and SE)
XJ8 3.2 (LWB) 771
XJ8 3.2 Sovereign 2,095
XJ8 3.2 Sovereign (LWB) 385
Sport 1,108
XJ8 3.2 Executive
XJ8 3.2 SE
XJ8 4.0 8,369
XJ8 4.0 (LWB) 148
XJ8 4.0 Sovereign 36,635 (including SE)
XJ8 4.0 Sovereign (LWB) 11,566
XJ8 4.0 SE
XJR 15,203
XJR 100 500
4.0 Vanden Plas (SWB) 1
4.0 Vanden Plas (LWB) 21,080
4.0 Vanden Plas Supercharged 788
Daimler Eight (SWB) 164
Daimler Eight (LWB) 2,119
Daimler Super V8 (SWB) 76
Daimler Super V8 (LWB) 2,387

Total 126,260

Jaguar Xj

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Source :
  1. www.jaguar.fr
  2. www.jaguarcars.com
  3. www.fjdc.asso.fr/
  4. www.jaguask.co.uk
  5. fr.wikipedia.org/ Jaguar
  6. www.jaguar.com
  7. www.webfocus.co.nz/jaguar/
  8. www.bitcon.no/~gunnar/sovereign.html
  9. www.jaguar-e-type.net/
  10. www.web-cars.com/e-type/


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