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Germany Attractions

Attractions in (or reasonably accessible from) Germany:

Pergamon Museum

Attraction Type: Museum
The Pergamon Museum is situated on the Museum Island in Berlin. The site was was constructed over 20 years, from 1910 to 1930. The Pergamon houses original-sized, reconstructed monumental buildings such as the Pergamon Altar, the Market Gate of Miletus, all consisting of parts transported from Turkey. The museum is subdivided into the antiquity collection, the Middle East museum, and the museum of Islamic art. The museum is visited by approximately 850,000 people every year, making it the most visited art museum in Germany (2006).

English Garden

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
The English Garden (Englischer Garten), is a large public park in the centre of Munich, stretching from the city centre to the NE city limits. It was created in 1789 by Sir Benjamin Thompson (1753-1814), and with an area of 3.7 km2 (1.4 sq mi) it is one of the world's largest urban public parks, (larger than New York's Central Park). The park is popular with locals and tourists due to the beautiful natural landscapes and wide open areas which make it a scenic retreat from the city centre. Popular activities include boating on the Kleinhesselhoher Lake, picnics and sunbathing (there is even a special area for naturists). In winter, the garden features a Christmas market and summer hosts open-air concerts and plays performed in the park's amphitheatre.

Cologne Cathedral

Attraction Type: Religious Building
Cologne Cathedral (Kölner Dom) is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Cologne. It is the seat of the Archbishop of Cologne. It is renowned as a monument of Christianity, of German Catholicism and a huge exhibit of Gothic architecture. The twin towers of the cathedral stand 157m (515ft) hight, on the left bank of the Rhine. It was once the tallest structure in the world until the Eiffel Tower was constructed in 1889. The interior is equally as impressive, with 14th-century stained glass, a resplendent choir, and a large gold shrine. The Cathedral remains in it's original state having missed all of the allied air rades in World War II. Aside from wandering through the cathedral, visitors can climb the tower for superb views over Cologne.

Munich Residence

Attraction Type: Castle / Palace
The Munich Residence is the former royal palace of the Bavarian monarchs in the centre of the city of Munich. The Residence is the largest city palace in Germany and is today open to visitors for its architecture and room decorations along with displays from the former royal collections. The complex of buildings contains 10 courtyards and the museum displays 130 rooms. The 3 main parts are the Königsbau (near the Max-Joseph-Platz), the Alte Residenz (towards the Residenzstraße) and the Festsaalbau (towards the Hofgarten). A wing of the Festsaalbau contains the Cuvilliés Theatre since the reconstruction of the Residenz after World War II.

Sanssouci Palace

Attraction Type: Castle / Palace
Sanssouci Palace is the former summer palace of Frederick the Great, King of Prussia, in Potsdam, near Berlin. While Sanssouci is in the more intimate Rococo style and is far smaller than its French Baroque counterpart (Palace of Versailles), it too is notable for the numerous temples and park. The palace was designed by Georg Wenzeslaus von Knobelsdorff between 1745 and 1747 to fulfil King Frederick's need for a private residence where he could relax away from the pomp and ceremony of the Berlin court.

Neuschwanstein Castle

Attraction Type: Castle / Palace
Neuschwanstein Castle (Schloss Neuschwanstein), is a 19th-century Romanesque Revival palace perched among the natural splendour of the Alps, above the village of Hohenschwangau in SW Bavaria. The palace was commissioned by 'Mad' Ludwig II of Bavaria as a retreat and as a homage to Richard Wagner. The palace was intended as a personal refuge for the reclusive king, but it was opened to the paying public immediately after his death in 1886. More than 1.3 million people visit the castle annually due to its fairytale like image both internally and externally, many of which come as part of day trip tours from Munich. The palace has appeared prominently in several movies and was the inspiration for Walt Disney's Sleeping Beauty Castle.

Reichstag Building

Attraction Type: Famous Building
The Reichstag building (German Parliament), located in the centre of Berlin, is a historical and impressive building constructed to house the German parliament. It was opened in 1894 and housed the parliament until 1933, when it was severely damaged in a fire. After World War II, the Reichstag building fell into disuse as the parliament of the German Democratic Republic met in the Palace of the Republic in East Berlin and the parliament of the Federal Republic of Germany met in the Bundeshaus in Bonn. In 1999, the parliament moved permanently back to the Reichstag building in Berlin which had undergone considerable renovation. It now features a new glass dome symbolising the transparency of the democratic process. Visitors can walk along the different levels of the dome to watch the government in session below them.

Jewish Museum Berlin

Attraction Type: Museum
The Jewish Museum in Berlin explores jewish history tracing back from Roman times through to the present day with particular emphasis on the holocaust. It consists of two buildings, one is the old Kollegienhaus (a former courthouse, built in the 18th century), the second building was specifically built for the museum. This was one of the first buildings in Berlin designed after German reunification. The museum opened to the public in 2001. One of the most moving and emotional areas of the museum is the Holocaust Tower in which visitors enter a cold, concrete void where the only source of light, sound and air comes from small shafts at the top representing the environment, isolation and fear of the Nazi extermination camps.

Checkpoint Charlie Museum

Attraction Type: Museum
Checkpoint Charlie was the name given to the famous crossing point of the Berlin Wall. Since the demolition of the wall, the checkpoint has been converted to a museum. On display are the photos and related documents of successful escape attempts from East Germany, and also the escape apparatus: hot-air balloons, getaway cars, chairlifts, and a mini-U-Boat. The museum also details the history of the Berlin Wall to which a piece still stands a short distance from the museum, complete with graffiti on the western side. Alongside the museum props is a cinema showing films of the Third Reich and the Cold War era.

Heidelberg Castle

Attraction Type: Castle / Palace
Heidelberg Castle is a famous castle ruin in Germany and landmark of Heidelberg. The castle ruins are among the most important renaissance structures north of the Alps and provide for a romantic setting. The castle has only been partially rebuilt since its demolition in the 17th and 18th centuries. It is located 80 metres (260 ft) up the N part of the Königstuhl hillside, and therefore dominates the view of the old downtown. It is served by an intermediate station on the Heidelberger Bergbahn funicular railway that runs from Heidelberg's Kornmarkt to the summit of the Königstuhl. The earliest of the castle structures was built before AD 1214 and later expanded into 2 castles around 1294; however, in 1537, a lightning-bolt destroyed the upper castle. The present structures had been expanded by 1650, before damage by later wars and fires. The castle is constan...

Brandenburg Gate

Attraction Type: Monument
The Brandenburg Gate (German: Brandenburger Tor) is a former city gate and one of the main symbols of Berlin and Germany. It is located W of the city centre and is modelled on the entrance to the Acropolis in Athens. The Gate is crowned by a statue of a horse-drawn chariot, symbolising Victory. It is the only remaining gate of a series through which Berlin was once entered. The gate is the monumental entry to Unter den Linden, the renowned boulevard of linden trees which formerly led directly to the city palace of the Prussian monarchs. It was commissioned by King Frederick William II of Prussia as a sign of peace and built by Carl Gotthard Langhans from 1788 to 1791. Today, it is considered one of Europe's most famous landmarks and was re-opened to the public in 1989 following the destruction of the Berlin Wall.

Berlin Zoological Garden

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
Berlin Zoological Garden is the oldest and best known zoo in Germany. Opened in 1844 it covers 34 hectares (84 acres) and is located in Berlin's Tiergarten. With more than 1,500 different species and around 17,000 animals the zoo presents the most comprehensive collection of species in the world. The zoo and its aquarium had almost 3 million visitors in 2010. It is considered to be the most visited zoo in Europe and one of the most popular worldwide. Regular animal feedings are among its most famous attractions. Globally known animals like Knut, the polar bear, and Bao Bao, the Giant Panda contribute to the zoo's public image. The zoo collaborates with many universities, research institutes, and other zoos around the world. It maintains and promotes European breeding programmes, helps safeguard several endangered species, and participates in several species reintroduction pro...

Berliner Funkturm

Attraction Type: Tower
The Berliner Funkturm or Funkturm Berlin (Radio Tower Berlin) is a transmitting tower in Berlin, built between 1924 and 1926 by Heinrich Straumer. The 150 meter high lattice tower with open-air observation deck 124 meters above ground has the only observation tower on insulators! The tower is located in the Western fair district, out of city center. It is nicknamed "der lange Lulatsch" ("the lanky lad") and is one of the best-known points of interest in the city of Berlin. It stands in the Berlin trade fair ground in the Charlottenburg-Wilmersdorf borough. On September 3, 1926, the radio tower was inaugurated on the occasion of the 3. Große Deutsche Funkausstellung (Great German Radio Exhibition). The tower is now a protected monument.

Berlin Victory Column

Attraction Type: Monument
The Berlin Victory Column (Siegessäule) is a monument in Berlin, Germany. Designed by Heinrich Strack after 1864 to commemorate the Prussian victory in the Danish-Prussian War, by the time it was inaugurated on 2 September 1873, Prussia had also defeated Austria in the Austro-Prussian War (1866) and France in the Franco-Prussian War (1870–71), giving the statue a new purpose. Different from the original plans, these later victories in the so-called unification wars inspired the addition of the bronze sculpture of Victoria, 8.3 meters high and weighing 35 tonnes, designed by Friedrich Drake. Berliners, with their fondness for giving nicknames to buildings, call the statue Goldelse, meaning something like "Golden Lizzy". The Victory Column is a major tourist attraction to the city of Berlin and opens daily: 9:30 a.m. – 6:30 p.m. (April – October), and ...

Kottenforst

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
Kottenforst is a big nature park between Bonn (quarters Venusberg, Bad Godesberg) up to the cities of Euskirchen and Wachtberg. It is appr. 4.000 ha and popular for walking tours. The nearest ones starts at Waldesruh on Venusberg (which has also a nice cafe). Another route starts at Bahnhof Kottenforst (a pretty frame house) which you can reach by taking a train to Euskirchen, but the train only stops there on weekends.

Beethoven House

Attraction Type: Museum
Beethoven House (Beethoven-Haus) is a musical museum in Bonn, Germany dedicated to the composer Ludwig van Beethoven. It is located at Bonngasse 20, the place of his birth. In its rooms and the rooms of the neighboring house "Im Mohren" - Bonngasse 18 - is the world's largest collection of Beethoven material.

Bonn Museum of Modern Art

Attraction Type: Art Gallery
The Kunstmuseum Bonn or Bonn Museum of Modern Art is an art museum in Bonn, Germany, founded in 1947. Its current collection is focused on Rhenish Expressionism and post-war German art. It is part of Bonn's "Museum Mile". The Kunstmuseum Bonn is renowned for its prints collection, featuring around 5,000 works from the 20th and 21st centuries, includes so-called "multiples" by Beuys, illustrated books by Max Ernst, and printed graphics from the Bolliger Collection. The Oppenheim Collection of video art includes works by Dennis Oppenheim, Joan Jonas, Klaus vom Bruch, Marcel Odenbach and Julian Rosefeldt. The Videonale festival of contemporary video art, now based at the Kunstmuseum, has taken place biennially in Bonn since 1984.

Cologne Chocolate Museum

Attraction Type: Museum
was opened by Hans Imhoff on 31 October 1993. It is situated in the Cologne quarter of Altstadt-Süd on the Rheinauhafen peninsula. The exhibits show the entire history of chocolate, from its beginnings with the Olmecs, Maya and Aztecs to contemporary products and production methods. With 5,000 guided tours and 600,000 visitors a year, the museum is in the Top Ten of German museums. Main attraction include: A small tropicarium, open to visitors, consisting of a glass cube 10 metres square houses cacao trees of the species Theobroma cacao and Theobroma grandiflorum. Miniature versions of machines used in the production of chocolate, so that visitors can observe the process of making the small chocolate bars which are given out at the entrance. A special attraction is the 3-metre-high chocolate fountain; an employee dips wafers into the liquid chocolate an...

Rhine Tower

Attraction Type: Tower
The 240m high Rhine Tower is right on the Rhine river, near the Media Harbor. It offers a 360-degree view from the restaurant, at 172 m. The restaurant is expensive but is worth a trip for the amazing view.

North Park, Dusseldorf

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
The North-Park, on the right bank of Rhine in the northern city, is one of the major Parks in Düsseldorf. Its most interesting part is the Japanese garden inside, a gift of the Japanese community to the citizens. Within about 5000 square meters you will find an example of Japanese horticulture with traditional Elements like stones, trees, bushes, ponds and bridges. Entrance is for free.

Römerberg

Attraction Type: Public Square/Public Place
Römerberg is the old centre of Frankfurt. It features various buildings and a church from the 14th and 15th century (the buildings were mostly destroyed during World War II but completely rebuilt afterwards). The Römer itself is the town hall of Frankfurt. Cafés and shops can be found at the square itself and in the vicinity. Next to the cathedral, at the Archäologische Garten, you can see the remains of the Roman settlements that gave this place its name. At the Römer, you can also visit the Alte Nikolaikirche (12th century church, current form since the 15th century). Walking towards the Main river, you can also see the Rententurm (Wharfinger's Tower), an old 15th century fortified tower in late Gothic style, which is connected to the Saalhof, an old 12th century castle building that was later modernized but never completely destroyed.

Frankfurt Cathedral

Attraction Type: Religious Building
Frankfurt Cathedral is a gothic style cathedral and is the main church of Frankfurt constructed in the 14th and 15th centuries on the foundation of an earlier church from the Merovingian time. From 1356 onwards, emperors of the Holy Roman Empire were elected in this collegiate church as kings in Germany, and from 1562 to 1792, emperors-elect were crowned here. The imperial elections were held in the Wahlkapelle, a chapel on the south side of the choir (Hochchor) built for this purpose in 1425 (See the Plan to the right) and the anointing and crowning of the emperors-elect as kings in Germany took place before the central altar–believed to enshrine part of the head of St. Bartholomew–in the crossing of the church, at the entrance to the choir (See the Plan to the right). It has been recognized as symbol for the national unity of Germany, especially during the 19th centur...

Hauptwache

Attraction Type: Public Square/Public Place
A public area that is often considered the central hub of Frankfurt's modern downtown area due to its importance as a public transportation station and its central location, right between the main shopping street (Zeil), the Rossmarkt (another public square), and the Eschenheimer Tor. The place is named after a Baroque building ("Hauptwache") located more or less in its centre. The building was constructed in 1730 to house the local city militia, as Frankfurt was an independent city at the time. When Frankfurt became part of Prussia, the building gradually lost its original function. Since 1905, it has instead been serving as a café ("Café Hauptwache"). Other attractions include the Katharinenkirche, and the Palais Thurn-und-Taxis.

Palmengarten

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
The Palmengarten (29 hectares) is one of two botanical gardens in Frankfurt am Main, Hesse, Germany, and is located in the city district Westend-Nord. It is the largest garden of its kind in Germany. Like many Frankfurt public sites, it was privately financed and implemented by the architect Heinrich Siesmayer. Work was completed in 1871 and opened to the public. One colorful visit was from the American entertainer Buffalo Bill who brought his Western show in 1890. In 1931, it was taken over by the city of Frankfurt but was later transferred to the American occupation authorities after World War II. When the Palmengarten was returned to the city's hands in the sixties, a major reconstruction effort was begun. Halls destroyed in the war were redeveloped and expanded. In 1992 the reconstruction finished completely and the Palmengarten shined in its new form. Directly next to the a...

Grüneburgpark

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
The Grüneburgpark is a park in the Westend district of Frankfurt, whose name derives from the "Green castle", which used to stand on the site from the 14 century. In 1789 the banker Peter Heinrich von Bethmann Metzler acquired the property and designed the park. In the following years the great thinkers of the day met here, among them Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and Bettina von Arnim. In 1837, the park was bought by the Rothschild family, who had a palais constructed in the manner of a French Loire castle. The English-style park itself was finished in 1877 by Heinrich Siesmayer. In 1935, after the Nazi rise to power, Albert von Goldschmidt-Rothschild, who committed suicide in emigration five years later, had to "transfer to the municipality" (quote from a letter to mayor Krebs) what had been the home of his family. The "New Palais" was destroyed...

Goethe Tower

Attraction Type: Tower
The Goethe Tower (or Goetheturm) is a 43-metre high tower built entirely out of wood on the northern edge of the woods of Sachsenhausen near Frankfurt am Main. After the Jahrtausendturm, the two towers of the Brück aerial testing facility, the Blumenthal Observation Tower and the Linsen Tower, it is the fifth tallest wooden construction in Germany, thanks to the addition of two antenna measuring stations.

Frankfurt Zoological Garden

Attraction Type:
The Frankfurt Zoological Garden is the zoo of Frankfurt, Germany. It features over 5,000 animals of more than 600 species on more than 13 hectares. The zoo was founded in 1858 and is the second oldest Zoo in Germany. It lies in the eastern part of the Innenstadt (inner city).

Maintower

Attraction Type: Tower
Maintower is a 200 metre (656 foot) skyscraper in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It is named after the river Main. A 40 metre (131 foot) communications tower is mounted atop the building. It features five underground floors, as well as two public viewing platforms. The tower currently remains the only skyscraper in Frankfurt with a public viewing observatory. It is currently the 4th tallest building in Frankfurt. Maintower was built between 1996 and 1999 and contains the Landesbank of Hesse and Thuringia (Helaba), the German Office of Merrill Lynch and a television studio of the Hessischer Rundfunk, among other enterprises. The first tenants moved in on November 5, 1999, and the official inauguration was January 28, 2000. During weather reports by the television station, the weather reporter stands on the top of the building. The foyer of the building has two art pieces accessible ...

Hamburg Dungeon

Attraction Type: Entertainment Attraction
The Hamburg Dungeon is a tourist attraction from a chain including the London Dungeon and York Dungeon. It provides a journey through Hamburg’s dark history in an actor led, interactive experience. The Torture Chamber show is based on the interrogation of those thought to be smuggling to defy the 18th century Napoleonic invasion. Visitors have to find their way through the terrible Great Fire of Hamburg that devastated much of Hamburg in 1842. A recreation of the streets of Plague ravaged Hamburg street, where the effect the killer disease had in the city in 1664 is animated. the Labyrinth of the Lost is a mirror maze. The visitor stands in an Inquisition court where they are accused of sins against God. The punishments are always harsh and the court is unforgiving as some of the darkest moments of the country’s history are played out. The story of the life of the infam...

Miniatur Wunderland

Attraction Type: Entertainment Attraction
Miniatur Wunderland is a model railway attraction in Hamburg, Germany and the largest of its kind in the world. As of January 2011, the railway consists of 12,000 metres (39,370 ft) of track in HO scale, divided into seven sections: Harz, the fictitious city of Knuffingen, the Alps and Austria, Hamburg, America, Scandinavia, and Switzerland. Of the 6,400 square metres (68,889 sq ft) of floorspace, the model takes 1,150 m2 (12,378 sq ft). By 2020, the exhibit is expected to have reached its final construction phase, including at least a total of ten sections in a model area of over 2,300 m2 (24,757 sq ft). The next section covering an airport opened in May 2011. The exhibit includes 890 trains made up of over 11,000 carriages, 300,000 lights, 215,000 trees, and 200,000 human figurines. The creators are planning to work on models of Italy and France after the airport section is compl...

Hagenbecks Tierpark

Attraction Type: Zoo
The Tierpark Hagenbeck is a zoo in Stellingen, now a quarter in Hamburg, Germany. The collection began in 1863 with animals that belonged to Carl Hagenbeck Sr. (1810–87), a fishmonger who became an amateur animal collector. The park itself was founded by Carl Hagenbeck Jr. in 1907. It is known for being the first zoo to use open enclosures surrounded by moats, rather than barred cages, to better approximate animals' natural environments.

Deichtorhallen

Attraction Type: Art Gallery
Deichtorhallen Hamburg is Europe's largest exhibition center for contemporary art and photography. The two historical buildings dating from 1911-13 are real eye-catchers, with their open steel-and-glass structures. It is an architecture that today creates the backdrop for spectacular major international shows. Since 2011, the two buildings at the interface of Hamburg's Kunstmeile and Hafencity have been supplemented by a satellite in Hamburg's Harburg district, the Sammlung Falckenberg.

Hamburg Museum

Attraction Type: Museum
This is the museum of city history, bringing the past to life with a lot of models showing the development of the harbour and the city.

Great Garden of Herrenhausen

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
The Herrenhausen Gardens, located in Lower Saxony's capital of Hanover are made up of the Great Garden, the Berggarten, the Georgengarten and the Welfengarten. The gardens are a heritage of the Kings of Hanover. The Great Garden has always been one of the most distinguished baroque formal gardens of Europe while the Berggarten has been transformed over the years from a simple vegetable garden into a large botanical garden with its own attractions. Both the Georgengarten and the Welfengarten have been made in the style of English gardens, and both are considered popular recreation areas for the residents of Hanover. The history of the gardens spans several centuries, and they remain a popular attraction to this day.

Marienburg Castle

Attraction Type: Castle / Palace
Considered one of the most important neo-Gothic historical buildings in Germany, the castle will transport you back to a day in the life of a A Hanoverian court. Its many turrets dominate the rolling hills of the valley of the River Leine. Visitors can take a comprehensive tour of the castle allowing them to see its grand halls and historic rooms. Open daily from Easter until the end of October from 10.00AM to 06.00PM. The last castle tour begins at 5:00. Prices: €4.50 adult, €3 7-16, €2 children under 6.

Hanover Zoo

Attraction Type: Zoo
Hanover Zoo is located in the Zoo district right in the city centre of Hanover, Germany. The zoo was established on May 4, 1865, and comprises an area of 22 hectares. Currently, it is home to about 3,414 animals in 237 species. The different zoo worlds give people the chance to experience animals in scenic settings, without visible barriers, that meet the needs of both animals and visitors. A 5 km long explorer path leads through the different animal kingdoms: Zambezi: Zambezi recreates the African savannah. An artificial river runs right alongside the giraffes, rhinoceros, flamingos, etc. living in this part of the zoo. Starting at the authentic trading post, visitors travel in small boats for about 10 minutes down the river before continuing on foot to the lions. At the “Sahara Conservation Visitor Center”, information on the Zoo’s Addax reintrod...

Sea Life Hanover

Attraction Type: Entertainment Attraction
Part of the Merlin Entertainment Group, the Sea Life Centre in Hanover has an array of fish and also a rainforest inside. It is open from 10AM daily. Tickets: Adults €13.95, children €9.95.

New City Hall

Attraction Type: Government Building
The New City Hall or New Town Hall in Hanover, Germany, is a city hall and was opened on July 20, 1913, after having been under construction for 12 years. It is a magnificent, castle-like building of the era of William II in eclectic style at the southern edge of the inner city (outside of the historic city center of Hanover). The building is embedded in the 10 hectare Maschpark. The Old City Hall is no longer used as the main seat of administration, but houses businesses and the registry office. The City hall is open to visitors and offers interesting models of Hanover at four different points in history: 1689, 1939, 1945, and 2000. Visitors can also take a sloped elevator to the dome for a beautiful view of the city.

Georgengarten

Attraction Type: National Park / Park
The Georgengarten is a landscape garden in the northwestern borough of Herrenhausen of the German city Hanover. It is a part of Herrenhausen Gardens.

Kestnergesellschaft

Attraction Type: Art Gallery
Kestnergesellschaft is an art gallery in Hanover, Germany (sometimes referred to as the Kestner society). It was founded in 1916 with the goal of promoting the arts in Hanover. Its founders included the painter Wilhelm von Debschitz (1871–1948). The association blossomed under the management of Alexander Dorner and Justus Bier as a pioneer of modern art. After the Second World War Alfred Hentzen took over the management in 1947 followed by Fritz Schmalenbach. In 1997 the Kestnergesellschaft moved into new premises at Goseriede 11, the former site of the Goseriede baths. The new gallery lies directly next to the Hannoversche Allgemeine Zeitung, Hanover's local newspaper.

Kestner Museum

Attraction Type: Museum
Kestner-Museum is located in the House of 5.000 windows. The museum is named after August Kestner and exhibits 6,000 years of applied art in four areas: Ancient cultures, ancient Egypt, applied art and a valuable collection of historic coins.

Lower Saxony State Museum

Attraction Type: Museum
The Lower Saxony State Museum (Landesmuseum, Hannover) is a museum in Hanover, Germany. It is located opposite the New City Hall. The museum comprises the State Gallery (Landesgalerie), featuring paintings and sculptures from the Middle Ages to the 20th century, plus departments of archaeology, natural history and ethnology. The museum includes a vivarium with fish, amphibians, reptiles and arthropods.
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