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Breadfruit is a tropical tree, commonly cultivated for food in the Pacific Islands, Malesia (Malaysia, Indonesia, New Guinea, the Philippines and Brunei) and southern India. The fruits are large and green or yellowish, with a lumpy or spiny surface. They are full of starch and may be cooked whole, stuffed with meat, coconut or fruit, or stored as a fermented mash. The taste when cooked has been compared to bread or potato.

Artocarpus altilis (breadfruit)

[CPLC]

Bernal, R., Gradstein, S.R. & Celis, M. (eds.). 2015. Catálogo de plantas y líquenes de Colombia. Instituto de Ciencias Naturales, Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Bogotá. http://catalogoplantasdecolombia.unal.edu.co

Distribution
Cultivada en Colombia; Alt. 80 - 1200 m.; Andes, Llanura del Caribe, Pacífico, Valle del Cauca, Valle del Magdalena.
Morphology General Habit
Árbol

[UNAL]

Bernal, R., G. Galeano, A. Rodríguez, H. Sarmiento y M. Gutiérrez. 2017. Nombres Comunes de las Plantas de Colombia. http://www.biovirtual.unal.edu.co/nombrescomunes/

Vernacular
árbol de pan, árbol del pan, árbol del pan de masa, castaña, fruta de pan, fruta del pan, frutapán, frutepan, fruto del pan, guaipán, marure, masa de pan, norte, pan, pan de árbol, pan de ñame, pan de pobre, pan de todo el año, pan del árbol, pan del nort

[FTEA]

Moraceae, C.C. Berg (University of Bergen). Flora of Tropical East Africa. 1989

Distribution
Native of tropical Asia.
Morphology General Habit
Tree.
Morphology Leaves
Lamina mostly ± 30–50 × 15–20 cm., pinnately incised.
Morphology Reproductive morphology Inflorescences
Inflorescences in the leaf-axils.
Habitat
in similar places to A. heterophyllus, but less common, and not very successful in Uganda, see Dale, Introd. Trees Uganda: 10 (1953).

[KSP]

Kew Species Profiles

General Description

Breadfruit is a tropical tree, commonly cultivated for food in the Pacific Islands, Malesia (Malaysia, Indonesia, New Guinea, the Philippines and Brunei) and southern India. The fruits are large and green or yellowish, with a lumpy or spiny surface. They are full of starch and may be cooked whole, stuffed with meat, coconut or fruit, or stored as a fermented mash. The taste when cooked has been compared to bread or potato.

Species Profile
Geography and distribution

Artocarpus altilis is thought to be native to northern New Guinea, but it has been widely cultivated in south-east Asia and the Pacific region for thousands of years, and is now cultivated throughout the tropics.

Description

Overview: Breadfruit is an evergreen tree growing up to 26 m tall, but most commonly measuring around 15 m. The twigs contain a milky latex.

Leaves:The large leaves are up to 30 cm long, and are deeply cut into seven or nine pointed lobes.

Flowers:The male and female inflorescences are borne separately on the same tree, the male ones being sausage-shaped, producing masses of pollen, while the female ones are club-shaped. Pollination is carried out by fruit bats, but cultivated varieties produce fruit without pollination. The fruit is a highly specialised structure called a syncarp (multiple fruit produced by the adhesion of fruits from a number of flowers).

Fruits: The fruits are about 15 cm across and 30 cm long, with the persistent remains of about two thousand female flowers each showing as a hexagon on the skin of the fruit. Cultivars grown for their edible fruit do not normally produce seeds. Seeded varieties are grown for their edible seeds.

Common names

Common names include: breadfruit, breadnut (English); beta (Vanuatu); bia, bulo, nimbalu (Solomon Islands); kapiak (Papua New Guinea); kuru (Cook Islands); meduu (Palau); mei (mai) (Federated States of Micronesia, Kiribati, Marshalls, Marquesas, Tonga, Tuvalu); mos (Kosrae); 'ulu (Hawai'i, Samoa, Rotuma, Tuvalu); 'uru (Society Islands); uto, buco (Fiji).

Uses

Breadfruit is the staple diet of many people in the Pacific Islands. The fruits contain 70% water and 30% starch and sugars, with significant amounts of vitamin C and small amounts of other vitamins and minerals. The fruit pulp of seedless varieties is preferred for eating. Varieties containing seeds are sometimes referred to as 'breadnut'. The seeds can be boiled, baked or fried and have the flavour of groundnuts (peanuts).

The milky latex of the tree can be used for caulking boats. The leaves and latex are used medicinally to treat fungal diseases, to ease sprains or to treat diarrhoea. Herbal tea can be made from the leaves. The inner bark can be woven into a coarse cloth or rope. The timber of breadfruit is resistant to termites and is used for building houses and boats.

Bligh's mission to take breadfruit to the Caribbean

On his circumnavigation of the globe, Captain James Cook (1728-1779), accompanied by the young Joseph Banks, found breadfruit being grown and eaten as a staple crop on the Pacific Islands, particularly on Tahiti. On their return to England, the Admiralty sent Lieutenant William Bligh to the Pacific on HMS Bounty in 1787, at Banks' suggestion, to collect young breadfruit plants and take them to the Caribbean to help feed the slaves on the plantations there.

Bligh and his crew successfully collected over 1,000 seedlings, but shortly after leaving Tahiti in 1789 the crew mutinied, reportedly because they were unwilling to leave the 'paradise' of Tahiti where several of them had developed romantic attachments to Tahitian women. Bligh and 19 men who were loyal to him, were put into a 7 metre open boat and set adrift, while the mutineers, led by Fletcher Christian, sailed back to Tahiti in HMS Bounty. They picked up livestock and Tahitian men and women, and eventually sailed on to the uninhabited Pitcairn Island, where they settled. Descendants of the Bounty mutineers and their Tahitian partners still live on Pitcairn today.

Remarkably, without even a chart, Bligh and his loyal men successfully navigated 5,822 km in 47 days to reach Timor, and eventually arrived back in England in 1790. Tragically, not all the crew returned. David Nelson (the expedition's botanist, who had received his training at Kew under Joseph Banks and William Aiton) died on Timor. Accounts vary as to the cause of his death, but he had probably become exhausted by the perilous voyage across the Pacific. He appears to have contracted a fever whilst on Timor, but there is a suggestion he may also have eaten poisonous berries while out plant-collecting.

In 1792 Bligh, by then a Captain, was again in Tahiti, and this time left with over 2,600 breadfruit plants and successfully introduced breadfruit to St Vincent and Jamaica. Several of the trees raised from suckers from Bligh's original introduction now grow in the St Vincent and the Grenadines Botanic Gardens in Kingstown, St Vincent.

Breadfruit and human migration

Using DNA fingerprinting, scientists are able to determine the relationships between closely related species of Artocarpus and breadfruit cultivars. Most Melanesian and Polynesian cultivars seem to have arisen over generations of vegetative propagation and selection from Artocarpus camansi (native to New Guinea), while most Micronesian breadfruit cultivars appear to be the result of crossing between A. camansi -derived breadfruit and a related species, A. mariannensis (native to the Mariana Islands and Palau).

Because breadfruit is largely dependent on humans for dispersal, this botanical research has been correlated with ideas regarding the human colonisation of Oceania. The results support the theory that humans from the west travelled via Melanesia (Solomon Islands, Vanuatu etc.) to settle in Polynesia (the islands in the central and southern Pacific), and that further long-distance migration also took place from Melanesia northwards to Micronesia.

Millennium Seed Bank: Seed storage

Kew's Millennium Seed Bank Partnership aims to save plant life world wide, focusing on plants under threat and those of most use in the future. Seeds are dried, packaged and stored at a sub-zero temperature in our seed bank vault.

Description of seeds: Average 1,000 seed weight = 5,898 g

Number of seed collections stored in the Millennium Seed Bank: None

Seed storage behaviour: Recalcitrant (the seeds of this plant are not amenable to long term frozen storage as they do not survive drying to the required levels)

Cultivation

Artocarpus altilis grows well in tropical climates in deep, fertile alluvial soils, limestone soils and on coastal sands. Some varieties even tolerate brackish water and salt spray. Propagation of seedless varieties (those commonly planted for their edible fruit) is by suckers or root cuttings. Recently, micropropagation has been used to mass-produce uniform clones for planting in commercial orchards.

This species at Kew

Breadfruit can be seen growing in the North Wing of the Palm House at Kew. Pressed and dried specimens are held in the Herbarium, where they are available to researchers by appointment. The details of some of these, including images, can be seen online in the Herbarium Catalogue.

Specimens of Artocarpus altilis wood and seeds are held in the Economic Botany Collection in the Sir Joseph Banks Building and are available to researchers by appointment.

Distribution
Papua New Guinea
Ecology
Riverine swamp forest and lowland evergreen rainforest.
Conservation
Not evaluated according to IUCN Red List criteria, but widely cultivated throughout the tropics.
Hazards

None known.

[FWTA]

Moraceae, Hutchinson and Dalziel. Flora of West Tropical Africa 1:2. 1958

Vernacular
The Bread-fruit.

[KSP]
Use
Food plant in the tropics, timber, medicinal, occasionally planted as an ornamental.

Native to:

Caroline Is., Lesser Sunda Is., Maluku, Marianas, New Guinea, Philippines, Solomon Is., Sulawesi

Introduced into:

Andaman Is., Bangladesh, Brazil North, Brazil Northeast, Brazil Southeast, Brazil West-Central, Cameroon, Central African Repu, Central American Pac, Chagos Archipelago, Comoros, Cook Is., Costa Rica, Cuba, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Fiji, Gambia, Gilbert Is., Gulf of Guinea Is., Hainan, Haiti, Hawaii, Honduras, India, Jamaica, Jawa, Laos, Leeward Is., Line Is., Malaya, Maldives, Marquesas, Marshall Is., Mexico Southeast, Nauru, Nicobar Is., Niue, Peru, Pitcairn Is., Puerto Rico, Samoa, Santa Cruz Is., Seychelles, Society Is., Southwest Caribbean, Sumatera, Taiwan, Tokelau-Manihiki, Tonga, Trinidad-Tobago, Tuamotu, Tubuai Is., Tuvalu, Vanuatu, Venezuela, Venezuelan Antilles, Vietnam, Windward Is.

English
Breadfruit

Artocarpus altilis (Parkinson) Fosberg appears in other Kew resources:

Date Reference Identified As Barcode Type Status
Feb 24, 2005 unknown [1547], Philippines K000228290
Feb 24, 2005 Williams, R. S. [360], Philippines K000228289
Jan 1, 1990 Christophersen, E. [451], Samoa K001107025
Jan 1, 1990 Christopherso, E. [2398], Samoa K001107027
Jan 1, 1990 Christophersen, E. [2400], Samoa K001107026
Wong, C.Y.C. [32], Micronesia K001107024
Prance, G.T. [30871], Samoa K000809335
Prance, G.T. [30870], Samoa K000809336
Fosberg, F.R. [32110], Micronesia K001107023
Harrison, S.G. [1681], Guyana Artocarpus incisus 18771.000
Fa'arodo, H. [BSIP12384], Solomon Is. Artocarpus incisus K000809334
Matthew, K.M. [63792], India Artocarpus incisus K000809330
Jan 1, 1971 Whitmore, T.C. [6336], Solomon Is. Artocarpus communis K000809333
McKee, H.S. [7852], New Caledonia Artocarpus communis 13152.000
Howard, R.A. Artocarpus communis 25855.000
Howard, R.A. Artocarpus communis 27468.000
Parry, D.E. [20], Thailand Artocarpus communis 7439.000
Forster [s.n.], Society Is. Artocarpus communis K000357659 Unknown type material
Seemann, B. [450], Fiji Artocarpus communis K001051123
Seemann, B. [459], Fiji Artocarpus communis K001051121
Seemann, B. [450], Fiji Artocarpus communis K001051124
Seemann, B. [459], Fiji Artocarpus communis K001051122
May 15, 2017 Escritor, L. [20789], Philippines Artocarpus pinnatisectus K001193747 isotype

First published in J. Washington Acad. Sci. 31: 95 (1941)

Accepted by

  • Acevedo-Rodríguez, P. & Strong, M.T. (2012). Catalogue of seed plants of the West Indies Smithsonian Contributions to Botany 98: 1-1192.
  • Akoègninou, A., van der Burg, W.J. & van der Maesen, L.J.G. (eds.) (2006). Flore Analytique du Bénin: 1-1034. Backhuys Publishers.
  • Banks, R.C. (ed.) (1982). Wildlife and wildlife habitat of American Samoa 2: 1-151. U.S. Fisch and Wildlife services, Washington.
  • Barthelat, F. (2019). La flore illustrée de Mayotte: 1-687. Biotope éditions.
  • Berendsohn, W.G., Gruber, A.K. & Monterrosa Salomón, J. (2012). Nova Silva Cusatlantica. Árboles natinos e introducidos de El Salvador. Parte 2: Angiospermae - Familias M a P y Pteridophyta Englera 29-2: 1-300.
  • Brako, L. & Zarucchi, J.L. (1993). Catalogue of the Flowering Plants and Gymnosperms of Peru Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden 45: i-xl, 1-1286. Missouri Botanical Garden.
  • Figueiredo, E., Paiva, J., Stévart, T., Oliveira, F. & Smith, G.F. (2011). Annotated catalogue of the flowering plants of São Tomé and Príncipe Bothalia, A Journal of Botanical Research 41: 41-82.
  • Florence, J. (1997). Flore de la Polynésie Française 1: 1-393. IRD editions, Paris.
  • Fosberg, F.R. & Sachet, M.-H. (1987). Flora of the Gilbert Island, Kiribati, Checklist Atoll Research Bulletin 295: 1-33.
  • Gonzalez, F., Nelson Diaz, J. & Lowry, P. (1995). Flora Illustrada de San Andrés y Providencia: 1-281. Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Instituto de Ciencias Naturales, Colombia.
  • Govaerts, R. (1995). World Checklist of Seed Plants 1(1, 2): 1-483, 529. MIM, Deurne.
  • Hammel, B.E. & al. (eds.) (2007). Manual de Plantas de Costa Rica, volumen VI, Dicotyledóneas (Haloragaceae-Phytolaccaceae) Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden 111: 1-933. Missouri Botanical Garden.
  • Hancock, I.R. & Henderson, C.P. (1988). Flora of the Solomon Islands Research Bulletin Dodo Creek Research Station 7: 1-203.
  • Hokche, O., Berry, P.E. & Huber, O. (eds.) (2008). Nuevo Catálogo de la Flora Vascular de Venezuela: 1-859. Fundación Instituto Botánico de Venezuela.
  • Jørgensen, P.M. & León-Yánez, S. (eds.) (1999). Catalogue of the Vascular Plants of Ecuador Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden 75: i-viii, 1-1181. Missouri Botanical Garden.
  • Nelson Sutherland, C.H. (2008). Catálogo de las plantes vasculares de Honduras. Espermatofitas: 1-1576. SERNA/Guaymuras, Tegucigalpa, Honduras.
  • Newman, M., Ketphanh, S., Svengsuksa, B., Thomas, P., Sengdala, K., Lamxay, V. & Armstrong, K. (2007). A checklist of the vascular plants of Lao PDR: 1-394. Royal Botanic Gardens, Edinburgh.
  • Onana, J.M. (2011). The vascular plants of Cameroon a taxonomic checklist with IUCN assessments: 1-195. National herbarium of Cameroon, Yaoundé.
  • Parham, B.E.V. (1971). The Vegetation of the Tokelau Islands with special reference to the plants of Nukunonu Atoll New Zealand Journal of Botany 9: 576-609.
  • Sykes, W.R. (1970). Contributions to the flora of Niue Bulletin, New Zealand Department of Scientific and Industrial Research 200: 1-321.
  • Thaman, R.R., Fosberg, F.R., Manner, H.I. & Hassall, D.C. (1994). The Flora of Nauru Atoll Research Bulletin 392: 1-223.
  • Trusty, J.L., Kesler, H.C. & Delgado, G.H. (2006). Vascular flora of Isla del Coco, Costa Rica Proceedings of the California Academy of Sciences, ser. 4, 57: 247-355.
  • Velayos, M., Barberá, P., Cabezas, F.J., de la Estrella, M., Fero, M. & Aedo, C. (2014). Checklist of the vascular plants of Annobón (Equatorial Guinea) Phytotaxa 171: 1-78.
  • Woodroffe, C.D. (1985). Vegetation and flora of Nui Atoll, Tuvalu Atoll Research Bulletin 283: 1-18.

Literature

Catálogo de Plantas y Líquenes de Colombia

  • ColPlantA (2021). "ColPlantA. Facilitated by the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Published on the Internet; http://www.colplanta.org/"

Kew Species Profiles

  • Hooker, J.D. (1828). Artocarpus incisa. Curtis’s Bot. Mag. 55: t 2869-2871.
  • Ragone, D. (2006). Species Profiles for Pacific Island Agroforestry - Artocarpus altilis. (Accessed 17 January 2011).
  • Royal Botanic Gardens Kew (2008). Seed Information Database (SID). Version 7.1.
  • Royal Naval Museum Library (2004). Information Sheet – The Mutiny on HMS Bounty.
  • Royal Naval Museum Library (2004). Information Sheet – William Bligh. Available at:
  • The Plant List, Version 1 (2010). Artocarpus altilis.
  • Zerega, N.J.C., Ragone, D. & Motley, T.J. (2004). Complex origins of breadfruit (Artocarpus altilis, Moraceae): implications for human migrations in Oceania. Am. J. Bot. 91: 760-766.

Kew Backbone Distributions

  • Acevedo-Rodríguez, P. & Strong, M.T. (2012). Catalogue of seed plants of the West Indies Smithsonian Contributions to Botany 98: 1-1192.
  • Barthelat, F. (2019). La flore illustrée de Mayotte: 1-687. Biotope éditions.
  • Berendsohn, W.G., Gruber, A.K. & Monterrosa Salomón, J. (2012). Nova Silva Cusatlantica. Árboles natinos e introducidos de El Salvador. Parte 2: Angiospermae - Familias M a P y Pteridophyta Englera 29-2: 1-300.
  • Berg, C.C., Corner, E.J.H. & Jarrett, F.M. (2006). Flora Malesiana 17(1): 1-154. Noordhoff-Kolff N.V., Djakarta.
  • Boulvert, Y. (1977). Catalogue de la Flore de Centrafrique 3: 1-89. ORSTROM, Bangui.
  • Brako, L. & Zarucchi, J.L. (1993). Catalogue of the Flowering Plants and Gymnosperms of Peru Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden 45: i-xl, 1-1286. Missouri Botanical Garden.
  • Figueiredo, E., Paiva, J., Stévart, T., Oliveira, F. & Smith, G.F. (2011). Annotated catalogue of the flowering plants of São Tomé and Príncipe Bothalia, A Journal of Botanical Research 41: 41-82.
  • Florence, J. (1997). Flore de la Polynésie Française 1: 1-393. IRD editions, Paris.
  • Forzza, R.C., Zappi, D. & Souza, V.C. (2016-continuously updated). Flora do Brasil 2020 em construção http://reflora.jbrj.gov.br/reflora/listaBrasil/ConsultaPublicaUC/ResultadoDaConsultaNovaConsulta.do.
  • Fosberg, F.R. & Sachet, M.-H. (1987). Flora of the Gilbert Island, Kiribati, Checklist Atoll Research Bulletin 295: 1-33.
  • Gonzalez, F., Nelson Diaz, J. & Lowry, P. (1995). Flora Illustrada de San Andrés y Providencia: 1-281. Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Instituto de Ciencias Naturales, Colombia.
  • Guillaumin, A. (1948). Compendium de la Flore Phanérogamique des Nouvelles Hébrides Annales de l'Institut Botanico-Geologique de Marseille, VI, 5-6: 1-56.
  • Hammel, B.E. & al. (eds.) (2007). Manual de Plantas de Costa Rica, volumen VI, Dicotyledóneas (Haloragaceae-Phytolaccaceae) Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden 111: 1-933. Missouri Botanical Garden.
  • Hancock, I.R. & Henderson, C.P. (1988). Flora of the Solomon Islands Research Bulletin Dodo Creek Research Station 7: 1-203.
  • Hokche, O., Berry, P.E. & Huber, O. (eds.) (2008). Nuevo Catálogo de la Flora Vascular de Venezuela: 1-859. Fundación Instituto Botánico de Venezuela.
  • Jones, M. (1991). A checklist of Gambian plants: 1-33. Michael Jones, The Gambia College.
  • Jørgensen, P.M. & León-Yánez, S. (eds.) (1999). Catalogue of the Vascular Plants of Ecuador Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden 75: i-viii, 1-1181. Missouri Botanical Garden.
  • Lê, T.C. (2003). Danh l?c các loài th?c v?t Vi?t Nam 2: 1-1203. Hà N?i : Nhà xu?t b?n Nông nghi?p.
  • Nelson Sutherland, C.H. (2008). Catálogo de las plantes vasculares de Honduras. Espermatofitas: 1-1576. SERNA/Guaymuras, Tegucigalpa, Honduras.
  • Newman, M., Ketphanh, S., Svengsuksa, B., Thomas, P., Sengdala, K., Lamxay, V. & Armstrong, K. (2007). A checklist of the vascular plants of Lao PDR: 1-394. Royal Botanic Gardens, Edinburgh.
  • Onana, J.M. (2011). The vascular plants of Cameroon a taxonomic checklist with IUCN assessments: 1-195. National herbarium of Cameroon, Yaoundé.
  • Pandey, R.P. & Dilwakar, P.G. (2008). An integrated check-list flora of Andaman and Nicobar islands, India Journal of Economic and Taxonomic Botany 32: 403-500.
  • Parham, B.E.V. (1971). The Vegetation of the Tokelau Islands with special reference to the plants of Nukunonu Atoll New Zealand Journal of Botany 9: 576-609.
  • Sheppard, C.R.C. & Seaward, M.R.D. (eds.) (1999). Ecology of the Chagos archipelago: 1-350. Westbury Academic & Scientific Publishing, Otley.
  • Singh, A. (2012). Exotic flora of the Chandauli district Uttar Pradesh, India: an overview Indian Journal of Forestry 35: 79-84.
  • Stutz, L.-C. (1982). Herborisation 1981 aux îles Maldives Candollea 37: 599-631.
  • Thaman, R.R., Fosberg, F.R., Manner, H.I. & Hassall, D.C. (1994). The Flora of Nauru Atoll Research Bulletin 392: 1-223.
  • Trusty, J.L., Kesler, H.C. & Delgado, G.H. (2006). Vascular flora of Isla del Coco, Costa Rica Proceedings of the California Academy of Sciences, ser. 4, 57: 247-355.
  • Woodroffe, C.D. (1985). Vegetation and flora of Nui Atoll, Tuvalu Atoll Research Bulletin 283: 1-18.
  • Yuncker, T.G. (1959). Plants of Tonga Bernice P. Bishop Museum Bulletin 220: 1-283.

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Catálogo de Plantas y Líquenes de Colombia
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Colombian resources for Plants made Accessible
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Flora of Tropical East Africa
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Flora of West Tropical Africa
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Herbarium Catalogue Specimens
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Kew Backbone Distributions
The International Plant Names Index and World Checklist of Selected Plant Families 2021. Published on the Internet at http://www.ipni.org and http://apps.kew.org/wcsp/
© Copyright 2017 World Checklist of Selected Plant Families. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0

Kew Names and Taxonomic Backbone
The International Plant Names Index and World Checklist of Selected Plant Families 2021. Published on the Internet at http://www.ipni.org and http://apps.kew.org/wcsp/
© Copyright 2017 International Plant Names Index and World Checklist of Selected Plant Families. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0

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