كتاب A Textbook of Engineering Mechanics - R.S. Khurmi
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كتاب A Textbook of Engineering Mechanics - R.S. Khurmi كاتب الموضوعرسالة
مدير المنتدى  عدد المساهمات : 15230
التقييم : 25290
تاريخ التسجيل : 01/07/2009
العمر : 30
الدولة : مصر
العمل : مدير منتدى هندسة الإنتاج والتصميم الميكانيكى
الجامعة : المنوفية  موضوع: كتاب A Textbook of Engineering Mechanics - R.S. Khurmi الخميس 02 يونيو 2016, 12:56 am أخوانى فى اللهأحضرت لكم كتابA Textbook of Engineering Mechanics R.S. Khurmi ويتناول الموضوعات الأتية :1. Introduction 1–121.1. Science 1.2. Applied Science 1.3. Engineering Mehanics1.4. Beginning and Development of Engineering Mechanics1.5. Divisions of Engineering Mechanics 1.6. Statics1.7. Dynamics 1.8. Kinetics 1.9. Kinematics 1.10. Fundamental Units1.11. Derived Units 1.12. Systems of Units 1.13. S.I. Units (InternationalSystem of Units.) 1.14. Metre 1.15. Kilogram 1.16. Second1.17. Presentation of Units and Their Values 1.18. Rules for S.I. Units1.19. Useful Data 1.20. Algebra 1.21. Trigonometry 1.22. DifferentialCalculus 1.23. Integral Calculus 1.24. Scalar Quantitie 1.25. VectorQuantities2. Composition and Resolution of Forces 13–272.1. Introduction 2.2. Effects of a Force 2.3. Characteristics of a Force2.4. Principle of Physical Independence of Forces 2.5. Principle ofTransmissibility of Forces 2.6. System of Forces 2.7. Resultant Force2.8. Composition of Forces 2.9. Methods for the Resultant Force2.10. Analytical Method for Resultant Force 2.11. Parallelogram Law ofForces 2.12. Resolution of a Force 2.13. Principle of Resolution2.14. Method of Resolution for the Resultant Force 2.15. Laws for theResultant Force 2.16. Triangle Law of Forces 2.17. Polygon Law of Forces2.18. Graphical (vector) Method for the Resultant Force3. Moments and Their Applications 28–423.1. Introduction 3.2. Moment of a Force 3.3. Graphical Representationof Moment 3.4. Units of Moment 3.5. Types of Moments 3.6. ClockwiseMoment 3.7. Anticlockwise Moment 3.8. Varignon’s Principle ofMoments (or Law of Moments) 3.9. Applications of Moments3.10. Position of the Resultant Force by Moments 3.11. Levers3.12. Types of Levers 3.13. Simple Levers 3.14. Compound Levers4. Parallel Forces and Couples 43–544.1. Introduction 4.2. Classification of parallel forces. 4.3. Like parallelforces 4.4. Unlike parallel forces 4.5. Methods for magnitude and positionof the resultant of parallel forces 4.6. Analytical method for the resultantof parallel forces. 4.7. Graphical method for the resultant of parallelforces 4.8. Couple 4.9. Arm of a couple 4.10. Moment of a couple4.11. Classification of couples 4.12. Clockwise couple4.13. Anticlockwise couple 4.14. Characteristics of a couple5. Equilibrium of Forces 55–775.1. Introduction 5.2. Principles of Equilibrium 5.3. Methods for theEquilibrium of coplanar forces 5.4. Analytical Method for the Equilibriumof Coplanar Forces 5.5. Lami’s Theorem 5.6. Graphical Method for theEquilibrium of Coplanar Forces 5.7. Converse of the Law of Triangle ofForces 5.8. Converse of the Law of Polygon of Forces 5.9. Conditions ofEquilibrium 5.10. Types of Equilibrium.6. Centre of Gravity 78–996.1. Introduction 6.2. Centroid 6.3. Methods for Centre of Gravity6.4. Centre of Gravity by Geometrical Considerations 6.5. Centre ofGravity by Moments 6.6. Axis of Reference 6.7. Centre of Gravity ofPlane Figures 6.8. Centre of Gravity of Symmetrical Sections 6.9. Centreof Gravity of Unsymmetrical Sections 6.10. Centre of Gravity of SolidBodies 6.11. Centre of Gravity of Sections with Cut out HolesCONTENTS(vii)7. Moment of Inertia 100–1237.1. Introduction 7.2. Moment of Inertia of a Plane Area 7.3. Units ofMoment of Inertia 7.4. Methods for Moment of Inertia 7.5. Moment ofInertia by Routh’s Rule 7.6. Moment of Inertia by Integration 7.7. Momentof Inertia of a Rectangular Section 7.8. Moment of Inertia of a HollowRectangular Section 7.9. Theorem of Perpendicular Axis 7.10. Momentof Inertia of a Circular Section 7.11. Moment of Inertia of a HollowCircular Section 7.12. Theorem of Parallel Axis 7.13. Moment of Inertiaof a Triangular Section 7.14. Moment of Inertia of a Semicircular Section7.15. Moment of Inertia of a Composite Section 7.16. Moment of Inertiaof a Built-up Section8. Principles of Friction 124–1488.1. Introduction 8.2. Static Friction 8.3. Dynamic Friction 8.4. LimitingFriction 8.5. Normal Reaction 8.6. Angle of Friction 8.7. Coefficient ofFriction 8.8. Laws of Friction 8.9. Laws of Static Friction 8.10. Laws ofKinetic or Dynamic Friction 8.11. Equilibrium of a Body on a RoughHorizontal Plane 8.12. Equilibrium of a Body on a Rough Inclined Plane8.13. Equilibrium of a Body on a Rough Inclined Plane Subjected to aForce Acting Along the Inclined Plane 8.14. Equilibrium of a Body on aRough Inclined Plane Subjected to a Force Acting Horizontally8.15. Equilibrium of a Body on a Rough Inclined Plane Subjected to aForce Acting at Some Angle with the Inclined Plane9. Applications of Friction 149–1709.1. Introduction. 9.2. Ladder Friction. 9.3. Wedge Friction. 9.4. ScrewFriction. 9.5. Relation Between Effort and Weight Lifted by a Screw Jack.9.6. Relation Between Effort and Weight Lowered by a Screw Jack.9.7. Efficiency of a Screw Jack.10. Principles of Lifting Machines 171–18410.1. Introduction 10.2. Simple Machine 10.3. Compound Machine10.4. Lifting Machine 10.5. Mechanical Advantage. 10.6. Input of aMachine 10.7. Output of a Machine 10.8. Efficiency of a Machine10.9. Ideal Machine 10.10. Velocity Ratio 10.11. Relation BetweenEfficiency, Mechanical Advantage and Velocity Ratio of a Lifting Machine10.12. Reversibility of a Machine 10.13. Condition for the Reversibilityof a Machine 10.14. Self-locking Machine. 10.15. Friction in a Machine10.16. Law of a Machine 10.17. Maximum Mechanical Advantage of aLifting Machine 10.18. Maximum Efficiency of a Lifting Machine.11. Simple Lifting Machines 185–21611.1. Introduction 11.2. Types of Lifting Machines 11.3. Simple Wheeland Axle. 11.4. Differential Wheel and Axle. 11.5. Weston’s DifferentialPulley Block. 11.6. Geared Pulley Block. 11.7. Worm and Worm Wheel11.8. Worm Geared Pulley Block.11.9. Single Purchase Crab Winch.11.10. Double Purchase Crab Winch. 11.11. Simple Pulley. 11.12. FirstSystem of Pulleys.11.13. Second System of Pulleys. 11.14. Third Systemof Pulleys. 11.15. Simple Screw Jack 11.16. Differential Screw Jack11.17. Worm Geared Screw Jack.12. Support Reactions 217–24312.1. Introduction. 12.2. Types of Loading. 12.3. Concentrated or PointLoad 12.4. Uniformly Distributed Load 12.5. Uniformly Varying Load12.6. Methods for the Reactions of a Beam 12.7. Analytical Method forthe Reactions of a Beam 12.8. Graphical Method for the Reactions of aBeam 12.9. Construction of Space Diagram. 12.10. Construction of VectorDiagram 12.11. Types of End Supports of Beams 12.12. Simply SupportedBeams 12.13. Overhanging Beams 12.14. Roller Supported Beams 12.15.Hinged Beams 12.16. Beams Subjected to a Moment. 12.17. Reactionsof a Frame or a Truss 12.18. Types of End Supports of Frames12.19. Frames with Simply Supported Ends 12.20. Frames with One End(viii)Hinged (or Pin-jointed) and the Other Supported Freely on Roller12.21. Frames with One End Hinged (or Pin-jointed) and the OtherSupported on Rollers and Carrying Horizontal Loads. 12.22. Frames withOne End Hinged (or Pin-jointed) and the Other Supported on Rollers andcarrying Inclined Loads. 12.23. Frames with Both Ends Fixed.13. Analysis of Perfect Frames (Analytical Method)244–28813.1. Introduction. 13.2. Types of Frames. 13.3. Perfect Frame.13.4. Imperfect Frame. 13.5.Deficient Frame. 13.6. Redundant Frame.13.7. Stress. 13.8. Tensile Stress. 13.9. Compressive Stress.13.10. Assumptions for Forces in the Members of a Perfect Frame.13.11. Analytical Methods for the Forces. 13.12. Method of Joints.13.13. Method of Sections (or Method of Moments). 13.14. Force Table.13.15. Cantilever Trusses. 13.16. Structures with One End Hinged (orPin-jointed) and the Other Freely Supported on Rollers and CarryingHorizontal Loads. 13.17. Structures with One End Hinged (or Pin-jointed)and the Other Freely Supported on Rollers and Carrying Inclined Loads.13.18. Miscellaneous Structures.14. Analysis of Perfect Frames (Graphical Method)289–32114.1. Introduction. 14.2. Construction of Space Diagram.14.3. Construction of Vector Diagram. 14.4. Force Table. 14.5. Magnitudeof Force. 14.6. Nature of Force. 14.7. Cantilever Trusses. 14.8. Structureswith One End Hinged (or Pin-jointed) and the Other Freely Supported onRollers and Carrying Horizontal Loads. 14.9. Structures with One EndHinged (or Pin-jointed) and the Other Freely Supported on Rollers andCarrying Inclined Loads. 14.10. Frames with Both Ends Fixed.14.11. Method of Substitution.15. Equilibrium of Strings 322–34115.1. Introduction. 15.2. Shape of a Loaded String. 15.3. Tension in aString. 15.4. Tension in a String Carrying Point Loads. 15.5. Tension in aString Carrying Uniformly Distributed Load. 15.6. Tension in a Stringwhen the Two Supports are at Different Levels. 15.7. Length of a String.15.8. Length of a String when the Supports are at the Same Level.15.9. Length of a String when the Supports are at Different Levels.15.10. The Catenary.16. Virtual Work 342–36016.1. Introduction. 16.2. Concept of Virtual Work. 16.3. Principle ofVirtual Work. 16.4. Sign Conventions. 16.5. Applications of the Principleof Virtual Work. 16.6. Application of Principle of Virtual Work on BeamsCarrying Point Load. 16.7. Application of Principle of Virtual Work onBeams Carrying Uniformly Distributed Load. 16.8. Application of Principleof Virtual Work on Ladders. 16.9. Application of Principle of Virtual Workon Lifting Machines. 16.10. Application of Principle of Virtual Work onFramed Structures.17. Linear Motion 361–38317.1. Introduction. 17.2. Important Terms. 17.3. Motion Under ConstantAcceleration. 17.4. Motion Under Force of Gravity. 17.5. DistanceTravelled in the nth Second. 17.6. Graphical Representation of Velocity,Time and Distance Travelled by a Body.18. Motion Under Variable Acceleration 384–39918.1. Introduction. 18.2. Velocity and Acceleration at any Instant.18.3. Methods for Velocity, Acceleration and Displacement from aMathematical Equation. 18.4. Velocity and Acceleration by Differentiation.18.5. Velocity and Displacement by Intergration. 18.6. Velocity,Acceleration and Displacement by Preparing a Table.(ix)19. Relative Velocity 400–41619.1. Introduction. 19.2. Methods for Relative Velocity. 19.3. Relativevelocity of Rain and Man. 19.4. Relative Velocity of Two Bodies MovingAlong Inclined Directions. 19.5. Least Distance Between Two BodiesMoving Along Inclined Directions. 19.6. Time for Exchange of Signals ofTwo Bodies Moving Along Inclined Directions.20. Projectiles 417–44420.1. Introduction. 20.2. Important Terms. 20.3. Motion of a Body ThrownHorizontally into the Air. 20.4. Motion of a Projectile. 20.5. Equation ofthe Path of a Projectile. 20.6. Time of Flight of a Projectile on a HorizontalPlane. 20.7. Horizontal Range of a Projectile. 20.8. Maximum Height ofa Projectile on a Horizontal Plane. 20.9. Velocity and Direction of Motionof a Projectile, After a Given Interval of Time from the Instant of Projection.20.10. Velocity and Direction of Motion of a Projectile, at a Given HeightAbove the Point of Projection. 20.11. Time of Flight of a Projectile on anInclined Plane. 20.12. Range of a Projectile on an Inclined Plane.21. Motion of Rotation 445–45621.1. Introduction. 21.2. Important Terms. 21.3. Motion of Rotation UnderConstant Angular Acceleration. 21.4. Relation Between Linear Motionand Angular Motion. 21.5. Linear (or Tangential) Velocity of a RotatingBody. 21.6. Linear (or Tangential) Acceleration of a Rotating Body.21.7. Motion of Rotation of a Body under variable Angular Acceleration.22. Combined Motion of Rotation and Translation457–46922.1. Introduction. 22.2. Motion of a Rigid Link. 22.3. Instantaneouscentre. 22.4. Motion of a Connecting Rod and Piston of a Reciprocatingpump. 22.5. Methods for the Velocity of Piston of a Reciprocating Pump.22.6. Graphical Method for the Velocity of Piston of a ReciprocatingPump. 22.7. Analytical Method for the Velocity of Piston of a ReciprocatingPump. 22.8. Velocity Diagram Method for the Velocity of Piston of aReciprocating Pump. 22.9. Motion of a Rolling Wheel Without Slipping.23. Simple Harmonic Motion 470–48023.1. Introduction. 23.2. Important Terms. 23.3. General Conditions ofSimple Harmonic Motion. 23.4. Velocity and Acceleration of a ParticleMoving with Simple Harmonic Motion. 23.5. Maximum Velocity andAcceleration of a Particle Moving with Simple Harmonic Motion.24. Laws of Motion 481–50224.1. Introduction. 24.2. Important Terms. 24.3. Rigid Body.24.4. Newton’s Laws of Motion. 24.5. Newton’s First Law of Motion.24.6. Newton’s Second Law of Motion. 24.7. Absolute and GravitationalUnits of Force. 24.8. Motion of a Lift. 24.9. D’Alembert’s Principle.24.10. Newton’s Third Law of Motion. 24.11. Recoil of Gun.24.12. Motion of a Boat. 24.13. Motion on an Inclined Planes.25. Motion of Connected Bodies 503–52725.1. Introduction. 25.2. Motion of Two Bodies Connected by a Stringand Passing over a Smooth Pulley. 25.3. Motion of Two Bodies Connectedby a String One of which is Hanging Free and the Other Lying on aSmooth Horizontal Plane. 25.4. Motion of Two Bodies Connected by aString One of which is Hanging Free and the Other Lying on a RoughHorizontal Plane. 25.5. Motion of Two Bodies Connected by a StringOne of which is Hanging Free and the Other Lying on a Smooth InclinedPlane. 25.6. Motion of Two Bodies connected by a String, One of whichis Hanging Free and the Other is Lying on a Rough Inclined Plane.25.7. Motion of Two Bodies Connected by a String and Lying on SmoothInclined Planes. 25.8. Motion of Two Bodies Connected by a String Lyingon Rough Inclined Planes.(x)26. Helical Springs and Pendulums 528–55226.1. Introduction. 26.2. Helical Springs. 26.3. Helical Springs in Seriesand Parallel. 26.4. Simple Pendulum. 26.5. Laws of Simple Pendulum.26.6. Gain or Loss in the No. of Oscillations due to Change in the Lengthof String or Acceleration due to Gravity of a Simple Pendulum.26.7. Gain or Loss in the No. of Oscillations due to Change in the Positionof a Simple Pendulum. 26.8. Compound Pendulum. 26.9. Centre ofOscillation (or Centre of Percussion). 26.10. Conical Pendulum.27. Collision of Elastic Bodies 553–57127.1. Introduction. 27.2. Phenomenon of Collision. 27.3. Law ofConservation of Momentum. 27.4. Newton’s law of Collision of ElasticBodies. 27.5. Coefficient of Restitution. 27.6. Types of Collisions.27.7. Direct Collision of Two Bodies. 27.8. Loss of Kinetic Energy DuringCollision. 27.9. Indirect Impact of Two Bodies. 27.10. Direct Impact of a Bodywith a Fixed Plane. 27.11. Indirect Impact of a Body with a Fixed Plane.28. Motion Along a Circular Path 572–58528.1. Introduction. 28.2. Centripetal Acceleration. 28.3. Centripetal Force.28.4. Centrifugal Force. 28.5. Centrifugal Force Acting on a BodyMoving Along a Circular Path. 28.6. Superelevation. 28.7. Effect ofSuperelevation in Roadways. 28.8. Effect of Superelevation in Railways.28.9. Equilibrium Speed for Superelevation. 28.10. Reactions of aVehicle Moving along a Level Circular Path. 28.11. Equilibrium of aVehicle Moving along a Level Circular Path. 28.12. Maximum velocity toAvoid Overturning of a Vehicle Moving along a Level Circular Path.28.13. Maximum Velocity to Avoid Skidding Away of a Vehicle Movingalong a Level Circular Path.29. Balancing of Rotating Masses 586–59829.1. Introduction. 29.2. Methods for Balancing of Rotating Masses.29.3. Types of Balancing of Rotating Masses. 29.4. Balancing of a SingleRotating Mass. 29.5. Balancing of a Single Rotating Mass by AnotherMass in the Same Plane. 29.6. Balancing of a Single Rotating Mass byTwo Masses in Different Planes. 29.7. Balancing of Several RotatingMasses. 29.8. Analytical Method for the Balancing of Several RotatingMasses in one Plane by Another Mass in the Same Plane. 29.9. GraphicalMethod for the Balancing of Several Rotating Masses in One Plane byAnother Mass in the Same Plane. 29.10. Centrifugal governor.29.11. Watt Governor.30. Work, Power and Energy 599–62130.1. Introduction. 30.2. Units of Work. 30.3. Graphical Representation ofWork. 30.4. Power. 30.5. Units of Power. 30.6. Types of Engine Powers.30.7. Indicated Power. 30.8. Brake Power. 30.9. Efficiency of an Engine.30.10. Measurement of Brake Power. 30.11. Rope Brake Dynamometer.30.12. Proney Brake Dynamometer. 30.13. Froude and ThornycraftTransmission Dynamometer. 30.14. Motion on Inclined Plane.30.15. Energy. 30.16. Units of Energy. 30.17. Mechanical Energy.30.18. Potential Energy. 30.19. Kinetic Energy. 30.20. Transformation ofEnergy. 30.21. Law of Conservation of Energy. 30.22. Pile and Pile Hammer.31. Kinetics of Motion of Rotation 622–65031.1. Introduction. 31.2. Torque. 31.3. Work done by a Torque.31.4. Angular Momentum. 31.5. Newton’s Laws of Motion of Rotation.31.6. Mass Moment of Inertia. 31.7. Mass Moment of Inertia of a UniformThin Rod about the Middle Axis Perpendicular to the Length.31.8. Moment of Inertia of a Uniform Thin Rod about One of the EndsPerpendicular to the Length. 31.9. Moment of Inertia of a Thin CircularRing. 31.10. Moment of Inertia of a Circular Lamina. 31.11. Mass Momentof Inertia of a Solid Sphere. 31.12. Units of Mass Moment of Inertia.31.13. Radius of Gyration. 31.14. Kinetic Energy of Rotation.(xi)31.15. Torque and Angular Acceleration. 31.16. Relation Between Kineticsof Linear Motion and Kinetics of Motion of Rotation. 31.17. Flywheel.31.18. Motion of a Body Tied to a String and Passing Over a Pulley.31.19. Motion of Two Bodies Connected by a String and Passing Over aPulley. 31.20. Motion of a Body Rolling on a Rough Horizontal Planewithout Slipping. 31.21. Motion of a Body Rolling Down a Rough InclinedPlane without Slipping.32. Motion of Vehicles 651–66932.1. Introduction. 32.2. Types of Motions of Vehicles. 32.3. Motion of aVehicle Along a Level Track when the Tractive Force Passes Through itsCentre of Gravity. 32.4. Motion of a Vehicle Along a Level Track whenthe Tractive Force Passes Through a Point Other than its Centre of Gravity.32.5. Driving of a Vehicle. 32.6. Braking of a Vehicle. 32.7. Motion ofVehicles on an Inclined Plane.33. Transmission of Power by Belts and Ropes 670–69533.1. Introduction. 33.2. Types of Belts. 33.3. Velocity Ratio of a BeltDrive. 33.4. Velocity Ratio of a Simple Belt Drive. 33.5. Velocity Ratioof a Compound Belt Drive. 33.6. Slip of the Belt. 33.7. Types of BeltDrives. 33.8. Open Belt Drive. 33.9. Cross Belt Drive. 33.10. Length ofthe Belt. 33.11. Length of an Open Belt Drive. 33.12. Length of a CrossBelt Drive. 33.13. Power Transmitted by a Belt. 33.14. Ratio of Tensions.33.15. Centrifugal Tension. 33.16. Maximum Tension in the Belt.33.17. Condition for Transmission of Maximum Power. 33.18. Belt Speedfor Maximum Power. 33.19. Initial Tension in the Belt. 33.20. RopeDrive. 33.21. Advantages of Rope Drive. 33.22. Ratio of Tensions inRope Drive.34. Transmission of Power by Gear Trains 696–71734.1. Introduction. 34.2. Friction Wheels. 34.3. Advantages andDisadvantages of a Gear Drive. 34.4. Important Terms. 34.5. Types ofGears. 34.6. Simple Gear Drive. 34.7. Velocity Ratio of a Simple GearDrive. 34.8. Power Transmitted by a Simple Gear. 34.9. Train of Wheels.34.10. Simple Trains of Wheels. 34.11. Compound Train of Wheels.34.12. Design of Spur Wheels. 34.13. Train of Wheels for the Hour andMinute Hands of a 12-Hour clock. 34.14. Epicyclic Gear Train.34.15. Velocity Ratio of an Epicyclic Gear Train. 34.16. CompoundEpicyclic Gear Train (Sun and Planet Wheel). 34.17. Epicyclic Gear Trainwith Bevel Wheels.35. Hydrostatics 718–74135.1. Introduction. 35.2. Intensity of Pressure. 35.3. Pascal’s Law.35.4. Pressure Head. 35.5. Total Pressure. 35.6. Total Pressure on anImmersed Surface. 35.7. Total Pressure on a Horizontally ImmersedSurface. 35.8. Total Pressure on a Vertically Immersed Surface. 35.9. TotalPressure on an Inclined Immersed Surface. 35.10. Centre of Pressure.35.11. Centre of Pressure of a Vertically lmmersed Surface. 35.12. Centreof Pressure of an Inclined Immersed Surface. 35.13. Pressure Diagrams.35.14. Pressure Diagram Due to One Kind of Liquid on One Side.35.15. Pressure Diagram Due to One Kind of Liquid Over Another onOne Side. 35.16. Pressure Diagram Due to Liquids on Both Sides.35.17. Centre of Pressure of a Composite Section.36. Equilibrium of Floating Bodies 742–75836.1. Introduction. 36.2. Archimedes’ Principle. 36.3. Buoyancy.36.4. Centre of Buoyancy. 36.5. Metacentre. 36.6. Metacentric Height.36.7. Analytical Method for Metacentric Height. 36.8. Types of Equilibriumof a Floating Body. 36.9. Stable Equilibrium. 36.10. Unstable Equilibrium.36.11. Neutral Equilibrium. 36.12. Maximum Length of a Body FloatingVertically in Water. 36.13. Conical Buoys Floating in a Liquid.Indexأتمنى أن تستفيدوا منه وأن ينال إعجابكمرابط تنزيل كتاب A Textbook of Engineering Mechanics - R.S. Khurmi شارك معنا فى حملة فيد وإستفيدشارك معنا فى المسابقة الهندسية الشهريةكيفية التسجيل فى منتدى هندسة الإنتاج والتصميم الميكانيكى*****************************************************************************************   كتاب A Textbook of Engineering Mechanics - R.S. Khurmi صفحة 2 من اصل 1

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