The system effortlessly hosts multiple wired and
wireless devices, providing enough configuration
options to please virtually any user.
Specific features such
as i-VOX and the optional Interface Device serve to
differentiate the PowerCom systems, the INNOVA
specifically, from most of the other offerings on
Everything is easy to
install, configure and use. The PowerCom
Bluetooth is the best ever used, period.
Requires a higher initial investment, but the
returns are definitely worth it. Highly
One Good Thing
The initial AKE PowerCom system evaluated, the ROGER
One, is an excellent system in its own right.
Providing basic communication functionality
including the intercom feature, it can be enhanced
with the use of optional Bluetooth modules paired
with compatible Bluetooth devices such as GPS,
mobile phones, etc.
Many of us, as
motorcyclists and consumers, are seldom satisfied
with the basics and typically keep ‘upgrading’ or
looking for something better. The initial
product evaluation clearly demonstrated the quality,
functionality and versatility of the AKE PowerCom
systems. So, the chance to test the INNOVA
became more than just an idle thought.
The thought became
reality when, as a result of email correspondence
with the AKE representative regarding some technical
questions, an second package was received.
This package contained an INNOVA kit along with some
adapter cables and additional Bluetooth components.
Admittedly the timing
was right. The ROGER One kit had whetted the
‘show-me-more’ appetite and additionally, AKE has
now established a North American presence (see
summary table at end of article), so that marketing
and support of their products can be done closer to
the North American consumer base.
The INNOVA is the PowerCom system offering all the
bells and whistles. While its brushed aluminum
housing looks like all other PowerCom modules, the
plethora of cables originating from the right side
is the giveaway. The brushed aluminum housing
measures a manageable 15 x 7 x 2cm (6 x 2.5 x ¾ in).
Packaged similarly to
other PowerCom systems, the kit is delivered with
the INNOVA control module and all attached cables or
leads, the standard two piece five-wire power supply
harness, a set of installation and operating
instructions in German and English and mounting
items (Velcro, adhesive fasteners, long and short
Some key features of the
Automatic power up and power down
Automatic power-up of accessories (depending on
wiring harness configuration)
Intercom on demand
Stereo audio input
Audio security feature for rider (override with
Extensive built-in vehicle de-jam (noise)
High sensitivity microphone input with driving
Fit for motorcycle two-way radio hands-free kit
Driving noise dependent modulation
Priority signal management (inputs)
High/low level combined input/output
Automatic volume control of the audio signal
depending on driving noise
Headset overload protection; and
Optional manual operating device.
With eight (8) cables
exiting the right hand end of the module, it looks
like a maze of sorts, but everything is clearly
marked, well documented and easy to work with.
All leads, less the power harness, end in large or
small DIN connectors.
The longest leads, with
the large DIN connectors, are the wired helmet leads
for the rider and intercom user. The remaining
five shorter cables, all with mini-DIN connectors,
are for accessory modules or for connecting
peripheral devices using the appropriate adapter
All connectors are
securely capped with high-quality (Moss brand) weatherproof end caps
to keep the elements out when the cables are not
being used. Sleeves are also provided
with the leads and interface cables allowing the
user to maintain a weatherproof seal at the
The power harness is a
two-piece assembly joined by a five-pin flat
connector. One part is the power lead from the
main module, while the other part ends in five
separate wires: Red - positive; Black - negative;
Yellow - optional driver security features; Green -
optional relay use; and, Blue - needed when not
using the automatic helmet detection/power-down
The functions and tag
assignments of the interface leads are:
Lead A - audio connection, small DIN plug
Lead D – wired helmet connection for the driver,
large DIN plug
Lead F - mobile radio connection, small DIN plug
Lead H - mobile phone, small DIN plug
Lead N - navigation systems, small DIN plug
Lead R - remote control for iVOX Activator
Module or Manual Operating Device
Not Tagged – Wired helmet connection for the
passenger, large DIN plug
Not Tagged – Power harness, two piece with
five-pin flat connector
controls or ‘trimmers’ dominate the front edge of
the module. These are used to adjust volume
and various input/output levels. Left to
right: phone microphone level; radio microphone
level; intercom volume; threshold (VOX/i-VOX); and,
two road noise compensation controls for
compensation levels1 to 3 and 4 to 6.
The default setting for
the trimmers is straight up (12 o’clock position)
and for street riding or low speed off-road riding,
none of them had to be adjusted. But when used
in higher noise environments, stopping to fine tune
the various controls (plus or minus) provided a much
more enjoyable user experience. The trimmers
are not just decoration.
First, the Rules
An important feature of the higher-end AKE systems
(FREEWAY, ON TOUR and INNOVA) is intelligent
priority signal management. This in essence
means that all audio input/output (I/O) is handled
on a priority basis. This reduces contention
and more importantly provides a built-in safety
factor for the users – only one source will be
active or audible at a time.
The documented signal
management priority is:
Mobile telephone device (H)
Radio device (F)
GPS navigation device (mono or stereo audio) (N)
Audio input device (tuner, player, etc) (A)
Priority of the mobile
phone (Lead H) and radio device (Lead F), and that
of the GPS (Lead N) and audio (Lead A) can be
changed at the connection leads if desired.
During the evaluation it was found that in some
configurations, the priorities were seemingly not
recognized -- more on this later.
Note - when powering a
device on and off while part of the system or when
plugging a device into the system, any current audio
is instantly muted for a few seconds and then softly
All of us as riders are responsible for maintaining
a safe riding environment. This riding
environment is a combination of many things, most
based on the timely and intelligent use of our
senses, including hearing.
Legislation in many
countries (federal, provincial/state,
county/municipal levels) provides clear guidance and
restrictions in the use of audio devices on or in a
moving vehicle. While the pros and cons are
hotly debated, in many instances, the failure of
individuals to maintain a safe riding or driving
environment often initiated the legislation.
mandated and freedom of choice concerns, AKE systems
provide rider security features that when installed
facilitate maintenance of a good listening
environment under all conditions, especially
critical in dense traffic and at high speeds.
When the Yellow wire on
the power connection is wired to ground, the audio
signal to the rider helmet connection (D) is
‘synchronized’ or made mono (centered in the
headset) and at high speeds (not specified or tested
during this evaluation), the audio will be muted.
With a mono signal input
(like a single headset) and even with the audio
centered in a headset, external sounds sources,
i.e., sirens, traffic control alarms, etc, are more
readily discernable. Formal studies and rider
experience (still the best validation) will attest
that a stereo environment, especially at higher
volumes, detracts significantly from the ability to
discern other discrete sounds.
These features, in
combination with automatic level controls, the
ability to vary thresholds via the trimmers, and
manual control provided by the optional interface
device should help riders maintain a safe and
enjoyable riding environment while using all their
AKE is very conscious of the need to provide a safe
and secure riding environment while still providing
functional options for the rider. Key to
providing this environment is the use of
voice-operated-exchange or VOX, allowing hands-free
operation of the system.
While not new to
communication devices or systems, the AKE
implementation has taken VOX to a new level, a fact
discovered in conducting the ROGER One evaluation.
AKE has added a supplement to select systems that
when used with the bundled i-VOX Activator module,
brings a whole new dimension to VOX.
This discrete little
device provides the intelligent or i-VOX supplement
found on the ROGER One, ON TOUR and INNOVA systems.
When used with these systems the module provides
intelligent voice control by its sensing, buffering
and switching capabilities. Bottom line, VOX
response delays, so common in many systems and radio
devices is eliminated.
A functional alternative
for the rider can be found in the optional Operating
Device that can replace the i-VOX Activator module.
This little module is packed with features. A
small toggle switch on the left side allows either
i-VOX or PTT mode when using communication devices,
while the left side pressure button functions as the
actual PTT switch.
A similar toggle
(driver-audio-mute or DAM) on the right side mutes (MUT)
any stereo audio signal to the rider (but not the
passenger). The right side pressure button is
used as ‘enter’ (ENT), to answer/end a call as may
be enabled by a connected mobile phone.
Use of this device adds
another feature to the rider security environment in
that the MUT switch allows the rider to instantly
mute any stereo audio signal being fed to the rider
helmet headset, a feature found very useful during
The size and shape of
the modules allows it to be easily mounted either on
or close to the left hand control nacelle using
double-sided pressure tape. A 200cm (79 in)
long extension cable allows routing of the
connection to the main module lead (R). While
a complete hands-free environment is desirable under
most conditions, this device allows the rider to
Following tried and true
procedures, the INNOVA system was initially set-up
and evaluated in a static environment. This
allows everything to be inspected and initial data
collected along with initial impressions, before it
all gets stuffed into the tank-bag of some
Speaking of two wheels,
the live environment activities were primarily
conducted during the annual escape to Florida for
Speed Week. The chance to leave the white
stuff behind and recharge the moto-spirit, along
with the less-than-onerous task of playing with all
the new toys accumulated over the winter was not to
The INNOVA system and
components were installed and used on both the
R1200GS Adventure and the test-mule Versys.
Headset configurations included a HighVoice headset
in the ARAI XD helmet, a High Sound headset
installed in the Nolan 102 Flip and, for the
intercom user, another HighVoice headset, installed
in a second Nolan 102 Flip.
Making the system ‘live’
is as simple as connecting the intercom and rider
cables to their respective leads on the main module,
listening for and receiving the power-good ‘click’,
and conducting the first intercom conversation.
While having a passenger is a (very) rare occurrence
for this rider, having an intercom as a standard
feature is very practical -- it is always ready for
use. When riding alone the intercom is
automatically muted, so the rider needs only to
control the i-VOX or PTT feature to safely sing
along inside the helmet!
With both helmets
plugged in, the intercom is live and the two users
(or more, depending on any expansion option) can
participate fully in all communication sessions and
share the audio from peripheral devices. This
peer to peer arrangement is really appreciated -
many other multi-function systems typically restrict
intercom access, and not just for safety reasons.
When an intercom session
takes place, any music audio present will be softly
faded down, so that the intercom conversation can
take place. After a few seconds of voice
inactivity, the music will be restored the same way
– a nice touch.
With the alan456R PMR446 radios used briefly for
evaluating connection and use features, live
environment data was collected using a set of
Midland GMRS/FRS radios and a pair of Radio Shack
portable CB radios - both are compatible with the
dual-jack mobile radio interface cable.
For this connection, a
PowerCom adapter (Art No. 33337) was used.
This cable is 170cm (67 in) long. One end has 2.5mm
and 3.5mm jack plugs (both 2-pole) that plug into
the speaker and microphone sockets respectively on
the GMRS/FRS or CB device, with the other end, a
small DIN (F) being plugged into the matching lead
from the main module. Finally, turn the radio
The riding environment
in Florida was a mix of flat and relatively clear
terrain, along with some good stretches of winding
roads through dense forestation. In general,
effective communication ranges for both the GMRS/FRS
radios and the CB sets were 1,500 to 2,000m or 4921
– 6561 ft (over a mile in spots).
All things considered
the distances observed were pretty normal.
While the CB radios, in clear open terrain can
provide longer distance communications, especially
with a more effective antenna installed, the newer
GMRS/FRS radios, with higher power settings in some
modes, are just as effective.
During this evaluation
the radio devices were secured in a tank-bag side
pocket -- by no means the optimal mounting position,
but relatively clear of immediate obstructions,
physical or electrical, and providing a safe
distance between the transmitting device and the
With the i-VOX Activator
module (Art NO. 33355) plugged into the 'R' lead
plug, a completely hands-free and intelligent
sensing capability is brought into play. i-VOX
does an outstanding job of keeping communication
sessions intact from start to finish.
The system compensates
for switching delays common in most portable radios
and during this evaluation, no matter the device
used the i-VOX never stumbled. Between the
very good headsets, sensitive microphones and system
enhancements, external sessions, factoring in some
separation between motorcycles, were almost intercom
quality - crisp, clear and without any lost words.
The plan was to use two phones, an older Sanyo
SCP7300 device that has provided faithful service
and was to have been the wired device, and its
replacement, an HTC Touch PDA being the second
(being Bluetooth enabled).
But, without the
necessary adapter cable, the correct wired
connection could not be evaluated. However a
workaround of sorts was put in place. The
phone was wired using a 3.5mm to 2.5mm 3-pole
adapter. This allowed phone audio to be heard via
the (A) plug lead.
The only other required
action was to set up the phone to automatically
answer incoming calls. In this configuration,
calls could be received and a conversation held
using the headset. Terminating and initiating
calls had to be done manually using the phone menu.
AKE does list an
adapter, identified as the PowerCom HandyAdapter HH3
adapter (Art No. 33311). It is 175cm (69in)
cable with a 2.5mm 3-pole jack plug on one end and a
small DIN (H) connector on the other.
Two GPS devices, a Garmin zumo 550 and a BMW
Navigator III+ (reduced-function Garmin 2820) were
used for the wired and wireless configurations.
The AKE PowerCom adapter for GPS devices (Art No.
33328) is a 170cm (67in) cable with a 3.5mm stereo
(3-pole) jack plug on one end and a small DIN (N)
connector on the other.
Once the adapter cable
was plugged into the audio-out socket of the zumo
550 cradle and connected to the main module via the
(N) lead, audio, including full stereo music, was
fed through the system into the headsets.
The hands-free audio features provide automatic
volume control (AVC) depending on road noise,
lowering of audio volume when the intercom is used,
stereo audio with the proper interface cable, and
muting of audio to the rider while allowing the
intercom user to continue listening ((Note:
Only available when using the optional Operating
To connect an audio
input device, in this case, a Creative ZEN 1GB Nano-Plus
with built-in FM stereo, an AKE PowerCom Adapter
cable (Art No. 33369) was used. This item has
a 3.5mm 3-pole stereo jack plug with a small DIN (A)
plug on the other end. This item, like most of the
adapter cables is also 170cm (67in) long.
Even though automatic
gain control (AGC) is provided by the system based
on ambient noise levels, the user can still make
volume adjustments at the player itself. As
audio prioritization is managed by the system,
higher priority activity causes the lower priority
(music) feed to be muted, but then restored softly
once the other session is completed.
Be it mono or stereo,
audio is very good. While the HighVoice headset
provides excellent voice audio that is nicely
centered, it is the High Sound headset that steals
the show. Optimized for high-fidelity audio
input, this headset provides an amazing stereo
listening environment via a wired connection.
Even a mono music stream from the GPS device sounds
far better in this headset.
While the available Bluetooth adapter modules could
have been introduced at any time to provide a mixed
environment, the desire to build up a completely
wireless environment and evaluate it, before moving
on, took priority.
Acknowledging that the
INNOVA has enough interface connections to make even
the most jaded moto-techno-head smile, the smile
gets even wider once the wireless capabilities are
introduced into the mix.
The AKE statement that,
“the best performance is obtained from using a
totally wired system” is not disputed here, but with
all the wireless technology available and in use
today, moving to a wireless or mixed environment is
an option that many consumers want or demand.
Recognizing this fact,
AKE has stepped up to the plate in a big way.
As discovered during the original ROGER One
evaluation and reconfirmed during this activity, the
AKE PowerCom Bluetooth offerings are simple, easy to
use and extremely effective.
In essence, the INNOVA,
with its multiple interfaces and with the right
optional devices can be hands-free and totally
wireless. What follows are the basic
configurations proven while riding. Given everything
the INNOVA can support this is not exhaustive by any
Step by Step
The first Bluetooth connection is made so as to
eliminate the headset connection cable between the
control module and the rider. With the
Bluetooth Helmet Set 101 installed and turned on and
its welcome squawk heard, the PB-HC2 Bluetooth
module is powered up by plugging it into the rider
As the Bluetooth Headset
and module come from the factory paired, the module
flashed its Red and Green LEDs for a few seconds,
indicating search mode. Once the headset was
found the Green LED remains on and with a connection
made the Red LED will blink slowly.
In about ten seconds a
double set of musical (welcome) tones will be heard
in the headset. This indicates that the system
is ready for use. The physical connection is
now ‘broken’ and the rider free to roam about, to a
degree of course. All other system functions are
retained as per the wired world.
Note: Unless otherwise
identified, the radio device, as a primary
peripheral, remains a wired connection.
The second Bluetooth
connection is for a Bluetooth mobile phone.
There are a minimum of two configuration options,
one which will be saved until later. The first
configuration has the PBM-H2 Bluetooth module
plugged into the (H) plug lead, which serves to
power up the module.
Two tones will be heard,
the second indicating that pairing mode is active.
Putting the HTC Touch PDA device into its Bluetooth
discovery mode will result in the 3xxPlantronics
device being found. Note: 3xx Plantronics is
the chipset used by AKE for its Bluetooth modules.
If a pass code is
needed, it will be ‘1234’, although on one occasion,
only ‘0000’ was accepted. Once entered and
accepted a secure link will be made. In this
one to one pairing most basic phone features were
available. Calls could be answered or ended by
pushing the control button on the Headset module,
but not without some consequences.
The consequences usually
resulted in the call being ended but also the
headset link and access to the system. In
troubleshooting the issue, it was found that pushing
the big Red button once or sometimes twice on the
main PB-HC2 module would always restore the
connection. Whether this issue indicates a
glitch in the system or with the HTC device is
As the voice command
menu was not set-up on the HTC, the phone was not
used except when stopped. Typically calls are
not accepted or initiated while on the move anyway
and in many areas, this activity while on the move
is illegal as well.
configuring the phone so that the voice command menu
is available would be a good thing and allow a
hands-free environment to be maintained.
Before initiating the
third Bluetooth connection, the second basic option
for adding a Bluetooth mobile phone is exercised,
that being having the Bluetooth phone connected via
a Bluetooth enabled GPS navigation device.
Before doing this, the PBM-H2 connection on the
phone is dropped and the PBM-H2 module and cable
removed from the (H) lead.
Before adding the GPS
device to the INNOVA configuration, the zumo and the
HTC phone are paired using the ‘add phone’ menu on
the zumo 550. Once the required pass code
(default is 1-2-3-4) is entered on the HTC, a new
partnership and connection is made.
Note: A known
issue is that the zumo may appear to keep dropping
the connection, but in reality it doesn’t - the
screen will eventually update itself.
Making the third
Bluetooth connection is relatively painless.
With the wired connection to the zumo removed, the
PBM-N2 (navigation) module is plugged into the now
available (N) plug lead. The N2 module
functions just like the H2 and the zumo 550, in
pairing mode, finds the 3xxPlantronics device within
a few seconds.
While a pass code ‘0000’
may be requested by the zumo, with the connection
made all audio from the GPS including the mono music
stream from the zumo MP3 player will be heard in the
Bluetooth headset and intercom connection, as
applicable. All phone features supported by
the zumo host will be available to the user via the
zumo phone menu or icon.
If the radio devices are
physically disconnected and if there is no
peripheral audio device connected to the (A) lead,
the result is a Bluetooth enabled or wireless
system, less the power connection of course.
Mixing Things Up
In a mixed environment, the radio device is now
re-wired to the system via the (F) plug and the
peripheral audio device is reconnected via the (A)
lead. The rider can be wired or wireless, and
peripheral devices connected as desired. In this
full house scenario, the user has lots of options.
Note that two music
sources are now available, one wired in stereo and
one wireless in mono. But availability is
based on the connection priority and active
sessions, i.e., the GPS device (N) is a higher
priority than the audio (A) feed so using the MP3
player on the zumo causes the stereo feed to be
If a second mobile phone
configuration is desired, then it is a simple matter
to removed any physical connection from the (H)
lead, plug in an available PBM-H2 or PBM-N2 module
and add other devices to the system. Both
modules, less some differences in pass code
requirements, work fine in both the (H) and (N)
Outside of being able to
mute the stereo audio feed to the rider while
retaining the feed to the intercom user, the system
does not allow the rider and intercom user to
conduct separate sessions.
The Freedom to Roam
Regardless of whether the peripheral devices are
wired or wireless, losing the cable between the
system and the rider allows a measure of freedom
that is appreciated, especially during stops.
If left powered up, access to the system is usually
maintained over a 10 to 12m (32 to 40ft) distance
from the motorcycle.
Playtime - Other
Using the PB-HC2 Bluetooth module to provide the
wireless connection, two other Bluetooth headsets,
the Cellular Interphone and the Cardo scala-rider Q2
were also successfully paired with the INNOVA
procedures (well documented in the respective
manuals), the pairing effort was quite simple for
both headsets. With the PB-HC2 module in
pairing mode (alternating Green and Red leds and
with the applicable headset in pairing mode, a
pairing is typically completed within the first
Having worked through
these configurations previously, and being familiar
with both headsets it was a relatively simple matter
to take the final steps necessary to actually link
the headset to the INNOVA module and make everything
live. Each headset has its own series of
actions documented in the applicable guides that
need to be completed.
Although only the basic
connection functions were carried out with these
headset, it was discovered that both the Interphone
and the scala-rider Q2 were actually more consistent
in properly connecting and disconnecting from
telephone calls than the PowerCom Bluetooth Headset
101 – curious.
Note - any previous
pairing between Interphone or Q2 devices is lost
while the primary Bluetooth link is occupied with
the INNOVA Bluetooth interface. But, dropping
the PowerCom PB-HC2 connection and bringing the two
Interphone or scala-rider Q2 devices close together
usually resulted in the respective pairs
reconnecting, typically without any intervention.
Bluetooth Helmet Set
101 and Bluetooth mobile phone use: Initiating,
receiving and ending calls via the Bluetooth Helmet
Set 101 is not as seamless as it should be.
Whether this is a glitch in the system, or due to
compatibility issues with the HTC Touch PDA remains
Most of the adapter cables used have a short
reinforced (shielded) sleeve that covers the
transition of the multi-wire shielded cable to a
thinner wire that ends in the jack plugs. This
sleeve is not very tight, providing limited strain
The GPS adapter cable
actually pulled apart at this point and the wires
were stretched, disrupting the shielding.
While the cable connection still worked, the break
in shielding integrity caused very audible
interference on the system. For the rest of the
evaluation the GPS was connected via Bluetooth.
priority: With a radio device plugged into
(F) lead and the zumo 550 connected via Bluetooth to
the (N) lead, a communication session via the radio
and voice navigation was heard simultaneously and at
equal volume in the headset (wired or wireless),
although an ongoing stereo audio session was muted,
Based on the documented
priority (mobile phone, radio device, navigation
device, and audio) one could expect that the
incoming audio from the zumo would have been muted,
but it was not. However, other systems do
place a high priority on navigational input -
perhaps this is a default setting not well
documented. A query has been forwarded to AKE
Note that according to
the documented prioritization, audio from the
standard audio lead (A) is always muted if any other
external session takes place via any other
Despite the minor issues and observations, the
INNOVA really deserve to be on top of the PowerCom
system heap. All-singing and all-dancing (well
at least it provides the music), its ability to host
a wide and disparate range of communication,
navigation and entertainment sources is excellent.
The i-VOX is an
outstanding feature that facilitates communication
sessions with speed and integrity -- no words are
lost and everything is heard. Using the VOX
mode of the GMRS/FRS radios by themselves and then
plugging one of them into the PowerCom system
clearly demonstrates the positive features that
More of a challenge than
the ROGER One to disguise or install, leads and
adapter cables provide plenty of length to install
the main module and peripherals almost anywhere on a
motorcycle. Just remember the cautions
provided in the installation instructions and make
sure everything is routed in a safe and secure
Dealing with all the
leads and interface cables will take a measured
approach, especially if a semi-permanent or
permanent installation is to be done.
Until the GPS cable lost
its shielding integrity, absolutely no noise,
outside of the omnipresent and very low level white
noise, had been heard from the system, the
motorcycle or peripheral devices. All components are
well-shielded and the noise-compensation system is
For mobility purposes
and depending on the number of peripherals used, a
good riding jacket with cargo pockets would do the
trick, as long as the power lead is dealt with.
Using a large DIN connection for the power lead
would really simplify the whole exercise. This
is particularly applicable when the only wire might
be the power lead.
(Below) | wBW
Motorcycle Intercoms Home | wBW
Review: AKE Motorcycle
|Available From: AKE
|Suggested Retail Price:
(Unconfirmed) ROGER One basic kit, ~ $425.00 USD,
PowerCom Bluetooth Helmet Set 101 - $304.50 USD;
HighVoice Headset (full-face kit) - $139.70 USD;
HighSound Headset (recommended kit) - $218.18
Matte Black (cables only) and Brushed Aluminum.
2008 Certifications: FCC, IC, CE and Bluetooth
Standards NOTE: Pricing may fluctuate depending upon
the vagaries of currency valuations.
The webBikeWorld intercom evaluators always wear properly
fitted ear plugs while riding during the intercom evaluations and this is reflected
in thee opinions on sound quality and speaker volume. Your experience may
and probably will differ. Always wear high-quality, correctly fitted ear plugs
when riding a motorcycle (more
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rights reserved. See the webBikeWorld®
page. NOTE: Product specifications, features and details may
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