Modular Framework Chromebook laptop puts a price tag on sustainability

The advent of laptops solved one of the biggest problems in personal computing by allowing people to bring their computers around with them. At the same time, however, that portability came at a cost beyond just the literal monetary price. Compared to their larger and more stationary desktop cousins, laptops were practically walled gardens, beautiful and powerful yet also restricted and inflexible. Things have improved by now, of course, with many laptops offering upgradeable memory and storage, but that’s pretty much it. Everything else is soldered down or at least artificially locked down, making repairs difficult for anyone other than experts and authorized technicians. There are attempts to change this industry culture little by little through making modular and repairable laptops more mainstream, like this latest addition that brings those desirable qualities to Google’s Chrome OS for a price.

Designer: Framework

Framework is one of the extremely few companies selling laptops that were designed from the ground up to be sustainable and long-lasting in multiple aspects. In fact, it might be the only one of its that is trying to turn this vision into a profitable business. Many manufacturers have started incorporating some recycled materials into their products or are paying closer attention to how easy it will be to repair their newer laptops. For Framework, however, these are the heart and soul of its business.

The Framework Laptop attacks the problem of sustainability from multiple fronts. At its most basic, it uses plenty of sustainable materials for its products, about 50% post-consumer recycled (PCR) aluminum and 30% PCR plastics. Going beyond the laptop itself, even the packaging and shipping are designed with sustainability in mind, using recycled paper and carbon-offset shipping methods to get the laptop from the factory to your desk.

Framework is probably the only laptop manufacturer that is heavily betting on modularity to keep its laptops going. Calling to mind the PCIe laptop cards of old, each Framework Laptop offers the flexibility to swap out parts for more ports, more data storage, or more connectivity options. You can even choose different bezel colors to personalize your laptop, thanks to a simple yet powerful magnetic attachment system.

What’s new here is the option to buy a Framework Laptop running Google’s Chrome OS rather than Microsoft Windows, a.k.a. a Chromebook. Although some stigma still remains, Chromebooks have long outgrown their modest roots and can give Windows a run for its money in many cases. In fact, the Framework Chromebook will be capable of running SteamOS games via the Chrome OS Alpha channel, in addition to supporting Android and Linux apps.

One potential showstopper is that the Framework Laptop Chromebook Edition starts at $999 for its most basic memory configuration. While it’s $50 cheaper than Framework’s equivalent Windows laptop, it’s still steeper than most of the high-end Chromebooks on the market. Granted, it does have powerful hardware inside, but savings from the Chrome OS operating system should be more than just the price difference. You are getting a highly modular and repairable laptop in the end, but the price tag could give people a wrong impression about the cost of sustainability.

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Win Back Your Mobility With The Kineon Move+ Light Therapy

We’re all encouraged to keep an active lifestyle to ensure our physical health, but there will always be times when we will feel the strain of activity and exercise on our bodies. It might come from an unfortunate injury, or it could simply be due to natural aging. Not every pain might need medical treatment, but they will definitely need something to alleviate the discomfort and help repair the damage. Thankfully, that doesn’t have to involve expensive services or complicated gadgets, especially with the Move+ medical-grade laser and LED tech from Kineon, formerly known as Reviiv. This wearable device that you can conveniently wrap around your aching knee or any joint for that matter to help your body along its natural healing process.

Designer: Kineon Design Labs

Click Here to Buy Now: $349 $499 ($150 off at checkout). Hurry, for YD readers only, and deal ends Sept 27th.

Wearables like smartwatches and fitness bands have become more common these days, especially because of their health-centric benefits. Most smartwatches these days can monitor heart rate and activities, but some also go as far as measuring blood oxygen levels or even blood pressure and ECG. But while these convenient devices that wrap around our wrists can help diagnose potential health problems, they can’t actually act on any injury or pain other than calling emergency services.

Portable Design – Find fast relief whenever and wherever you feel pain and inflammation.

That’s what sets the Kineon Move+ apart from other wearables because it’s able to reduce pain and kick start the natural healing process to repair damaged tissues. Of course, you don’t have to wear it all the time like a smartwatch, and when you do take it off, you can stow it away conveniently in a portable pouch. Put it on and take it off with ease to soothe aching joints and heal your body.

Dual Light Technology – Deeper penetration and faster results to joints, muscles, and other tissue through our exclusive dual-light technology.

Kineon Move+ uses dual light therapy to pull off this almost magical trick. It uses laser therapy to penetrate deep into tissues at a depth of 5-6mm, bringing relief from osteoarthritis and cartilage damage. LED red light therapy, on the other hand, treats cosmetic and surface-level problems around 2mm deep, making it good for reducing inflammation, improving blood circulation, and stimulating collagen production. Together these two lights coming from three connected modules surround your knee to provide relief and accelerate the healing process.

Sniper Like Accuracy – Design allows for pin-point accuracy on problem areas for fast and effective relief.

Despite the advanced science and technology behind it, the Move+ is dead-simple to use and convenient to carry around. You can wrap all three modules around your knee, leg, or arm, and simply relax while it does its trick. Or you could place the unbuckled Move+ over your shoulder, on your back, or even around your head, basically on any part of your body that’s hurting or needs repairs.

Whether you’re recovering from an injury, trying to soothe aching muscles after a strenuous exercise, or even simply trying to promote vibrant and healthy skin, the Kineon Move+ has you covered with its advanced light therapy. And when you’re done, you can simply take out the modules, put the modules inside the wireless charging case, and put the portable case in your bag, ready for the next time you’ll need its healing magic.

Click Here to Buy Now: $349 $499 ($150 off at checkout). Hurry, for YD readers only, and deal ends Sept 27th.

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Tetris-inspired bookshelf comes with individual modules that you can creatively assemble!

What next, a Fruit Ninja chopping board?!

Meet the Tetris Bookcase, a piece of furniture that really needs no further elaboration! Designed to combine furniture and fun (or what I like calling fun-iture), the Tetris Bookcase comes with multiple brick-inspired modules that stack into a larger empty cabinet. Inspired by the iconic brick-stacking game, the bookcase’s individual modules fit snugly into a larger cabinet based on any orientation you want, or can even be used as independent shelves placed anywhere in your interior space. Who knew decorating your space could literally be a game?!

Designer: Fujun Wang

The Tetris Bookcase has an unusual approach to DIY that seems less instructional and more fun. You literally build the shelf out as if you’re playing a massive game of tetris, and if you mess up? Well, that’s just an excuse to play some more!

The bookcase is made of aluminum alloy, offering strength while being lightweight. Each individual module is powder-coated to give it its vibrant color, while making it resistant to damage and corrosion.

The Tetris Bookcase is a winner of the A’ Design Award for the year 2022.

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The screwdriver to rule them all comes in a shockingly compact body

Life would be so much simpler if we all followed certain standards like paper sizes, date formats, or screw head shapes. While a good majority of furniture and electronics do use a small subset of screws available in the world, you never know when you’ll actually come across one that your two or three screwdrivers can’t handle. There are, of course, a variety of screwdriver sets or universal tools with interchangeable bits to cover almost all those, but all of them take up precious space in your toolbox or bag. You can only do so much to get a true universal screwdriver you can easily carry even inside your pocket without compromising on quality. You might be shocked, then, to see this multi-functional screwdriver that can fit in the palm of your hand, proving its right to be called the ScrewDriverKing™.

Designer: Chiseled Design

Click Here to Buy Now: $89 $199 ($110 off). Hurry, only 5/200 left!

The problem with screws is that there are just too many kinds that require not only different bits but sometimes even different lengths of screwdrivers. You might assume that everything can be handled by a conventional screwdriver with a long shank, but there are times when you need to get even closer for more precise movement. This kind of variety and having too many variables is what makes it difficult to have a single tool that handles them all in a truly portable package.

Just like a powerful monarch, that is no problem for the ScrewDriverKing, which manages to solve that and more using the most ingenious design possible. Yes, it still has all the heads you’ll need to cover any kind of screw out there, and, yes, it still has a long double-ended hex socket (1/4″ & 5/16″) when you need it. The difference is that all of these tools are crammed into a compact body that is barely 4 inches in length, small enough to fit in your hand or keep in your pocket. You no longer have to worry about carrying a pouch or box with you all the time.

The secret to this seemingly impossible feat isn’t just the modularity of the ScrewDriverKing, but also in how all the bits and pieces fit inside the handle. Flip the shank around, and it stores inside the driver’s hollow body. All the screw bits, on the other hand, slide into the driver’s handle. The handle is ergonomically designed with a seamless anti-slip comfort that enables you to adeptly use all of the screw-bits as grip leverage. It facilitates an air circulation process through the tool grooves, allowing the air to pass through on both ends and keeping both the tool and hand dry for a long period of time. Everything you need is in one place, so you don’t have to worry about leaving some bits behind.

File Tool – Can be used to smooth sharp edges for those of us looking for perfection.

Box Cutter – Capable of opening your packages.

Circular Bubble Level – This allows you to center the position of the screwdriver.

Rulers – Implemented two rulers in both inches and metric.

The tool, however, isn’t just the King of all screwdrivers. It’s also the king of multi-tools. Despite its small size, it actually has multiple functions, including a filing tool on the double-ended hex socket that can hold both 1/4″ and 5/16″ screws bits, rulers in both imperial & metric units, and 27 different size screw-bits that’ll adapt to any project you might have. There is even a magnetic cap that serves as a bubble leveler that can precisely measure both horizontal and vertical surfaces. As a bonus, that cap has 9 different sizes of spoke-wrench, including a DT Swiss Tricon wheel (T20). Even with all these powerful features, the ScrewDriverKing is also carefully designed to be safe around children. The bits will not come off easily thanks to a magnetic slide-lock design, but adults can open it without trouble using a thumbs-up gesture.

The ScrewDriverKing is almost like a puzzle where every part has some function to be discovered. The parts can be used as storage but also as a standalone tool. True to its moniker, the tool’s gold color gives it a sense of royalty, and it’s complemented by that multi-functional cap that’s shaped like a crown. Given the royal treatment you’d be getting, the $89 Super Early Bird price tag definitely feels like it was made with commoners in mind. With this 40+ Tools-in-one screwdriver, you’ll definitely feel like the king of everyday repairs and everything else where there’s a loose screw waiting to be conquered.

Click Here to Buy Now: $89 $199 ($110 off). Hurry, only 4/199 left!

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Ledoux is a modular shelf system that lets you go crazy with organization

We all arrange our things differently, and we have different criteria for what constitutes organized and tidy. Furniture makers, however, often have to design for a wider audience, so they have to compromise on features that will work for a general population. There are, of course, modular and customizable furniture that allow us to mix and match parts, but often within certain limitations. It would sound at first that a modular shelf would also have similar restrictions, but this rather quirky shelf is nothing like your typical wooden furniture. Just like its randomly-shaped shelves, Ledoux doesn’t stick to a fixed form and lets you be the one to decide how you want your room to look like, any day of the week.

Designers: Natalie Shook and Wes Rozen (Piscina)

All shelves have separate layers to hold objects. Some come with uniform distances between them, while others have seemingly random heights. Conventional shelves are enclosed in boxes, while there are some that are almost literally just a wooden skeleton. In almost all these cases, you have to make do with what you bought, and even modular shelves where you can add or remove parts could still be limited by size.

Piscina’s Ledoux breaks free from all those conventions and challenges the definition of a shelf. Yes, there are still “floors” where you can put stuff on, but each of those wooden doesn’t conform to the standard rectangular shape of shelves. Some are more circular; some are rectangular. Others defy definition in terms of your typical geometrical shapes. Best of all, you can put them at any height you wish and in any order, even if you have to leave out some of them.

At the literal center of this design is a wooden spine that definitely looks its part. The grooves in between each box of the column are the spaces where you can slot in any of those shelves. You can align them all in the middle, or you shift a few to the left or right. You can be as imaginative as you can be or as normal as you need to be. You don’t have to be locked into what you chose at first and rearrange everything on a whim. Presuming, of course, you’re willing to do the work of removing your stuff and putting them back again.

What’s even more interesting is that Ledoux can actually function as more than a shelf. Depending on the configuration, you can even use the lower part of the shelf as a desk with plenty of room above for important work materials and tools. It might not be as polished as a dedicated desk in terms of functionality, especially with the lack of drawers, but anyone owning this shelf is probably eccentric enough not to want a traditional desk anyway.

This kind of modular system is definitely interesting, even without the quirkiness of the shelves’ shapes. The freedom it affords by letting the owner decide exactly how shelves are set up can be liberating. Of course, it also gives them the freedom to stick to one style and never change the arrangement, but the furniture would still be an eye-catching fixture in any room, regardless.

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Mikono modular table light has an innovative design to lets you carry it around

We all need light in our lives, from the pendant lamps that light up spaces to the desk lamps that let us study or work in dark environments. Of course, we don’t always need kinds of lighting fixtures all the time, and it would probably be a financial and material waste if we bought all sorts of lamps but end up not using them often. For these circumstances, a lamp that can serve different functions in different circumstances would be ideal. Such a multi-functional accessory doesn’t need to be complicated or sophisticated, as shown by this rechargeable and modular table lamp that can split into two when you need to carry your light around with you.

Designer: Moritz Putzier

At first glance, Mikono almost looks like an overgrown flashlight, one that has been propped up on its handle to precariously stand on a flat surface. Unlike a flashlight, however, the light isn’t directed towards a single point only and rather emanates from all sides of the conical part of the lamp. Compared to a stereotypical table lamp, the cone’s orientation is inverted, with its wider end pointing upward instead of its narrow point. It’s definitely an unconventional design, but only because it’s an unconventional lamp as well.

The real lamp is actually just the cone itself, and the base is the Mikono’s wireless charging base. Two pogo pins serve as a conduit between the lamp and the charger, which could raise some concerns about properly positioning the lamp so that those pins align. From the absence of cables, the base presumably carries its own battery and doesn’t have to be plugged into a wall socket to charge the lamp.

The lamp itself is also simple and minimal in its design. The majority of the cone uses a translucent material that diffuses the light that passes through it, but the tip of the cone is made from a different metallic material that houses the electronics. There’s a loop strap at that point as well, and this strap goes into the empty chamber inside the cylindrical charging base. The black circle at the top (or bottom) of the lamp is the on and off switch, which also functions as a four-level dimmer for the light’s intensity.

The idea for the Mikono is that it’s a table lamp most of the time but can easily be a handheld lamp when you need it. You simply separate the two parts and carry the lamp using the strap. Alternatively, you can also hang the lamp off some hook, turning it into a makeshift pendant lamp. This makes Mikono useful not just indoors but especially outdoors, where it can serve as your all-in-one light source for camping and exploring.

One rather interesting detail about the lamp is that it is designed for longevity right from the start. Unlike typical rechargeable lights, Mikono is designed in a way that makes it easy to replace the battery when it becomes defective or dies out. That might not be the same for the five high-power LEDs that light up the lamp, though, which should probably be the next iteration of this modular lamp’s design.

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Burger sofa concept is made of cushions squeezed together with nothing but straps

Furniture comes in all shapes, sizes, and levels of complexity. Some can be as simple as wooden planks glued or screwed together to form a chair, while others can be as elaborate as a piece of sculptural art paying homage to art movements of the past. As designs grow more complex and sophisticated, the number of parts and connections also grow, leading to a product that could be harder to assemble, move, or repair. Wouldn’t it be dandy if you could have a somewhat non-trivial piece of furniture that was simply held together with a strap? Of course, it still has to actually be stable, not to mention comfortable, and that’s exactly the proposition that his sandwich-inspired sofa is putting on the table, or the floor, rather.

Designer: Joao Teixeira

Admittedly, this bulky sofa looks nothing like the burger that it’s named after. Not unless you define a burger as a sandwich whose thin buns have toppled over, spilling its voluminous content on the floor. The way its body is wrapped and held together by a wide strap almost makes it look more like a messy piece of sushi than a sandwich. Whatever kind of food it makes you think of, the Burger sofa has already fulfilled its purpose in catching your attention.

What looks like a single wide chair or narrow couch is actually made up of four large cushions joined together by a single strap-like structure. People have, of course, tried numerous times to pile pillows and cushions together into something more spacious and have failed just as many times. Without anything to really bind them together, a fortress of soft bags is really nothing more than a castle built on shaky foundations, ready to fall apart at any given moment.

The strap that keeps the four cushions together isn’t a simple single piece of material, though. Curved pieces of wood embrace the two cushions that make up the armrests, giving not only stability to the composition but also some form of protection. These two wide arms are joined together by narrower straps of leather that have just the right balance of tautness and flexibility to keep everything from falling apart. Plus, it adds a nice visual and material accent to the sofa, giving it a stylish flair.

One might wonder, however, why one would bother tying up four cushions to make a sofa. Beyond just a design and materials experiment, Burger brings a unique style of modularity to the furniture scene. Depending on how easy or difficult it really is to undo and redo the straps, moving the sofa to another location is a simple case of disassembling and reassembling the furniture. There are no screws or glues involved, and presumably, no tools are needed either.

Despite being made of four distinct parts (five if you count the belt), the Burger sofa still looks as comfortable as any other couch with big cushions. The design also offers flexibility, with a two-seater version possible with a longer strap. Whether the design will survive the typical wear and tear of long-term use is a different question entirely, but the concept definitely has enough merits to warrant testing its mettle.

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A modular lamp with an industrial aesthetic is the perfect space-saving desk accessory

Sooner or later, we all run out of desk space. Even the most spacious desk falls victim not only to clutter but also to the necessary items that we use for work or entertainment. That’s why some people prefer products that serve multiple functions or modular ones that can be configured to their needs. Sometimes, however, the simplest solution is opting for a piece of furniture or accessory that takes up as little space as possible without actually sacrificing functionality. Piú is such a lamp that looks incredibly thin as if it barely has anything to offer. Looks can be deceiving, as they say, and this industrial-styled accessory distills its functionality to its most basic form.

Designer: Maximilian Helmut Ewert

What makes a lamp take up so much space? In most cases, it’s the base that eats up space on a surface, but there are times when bulky lampshades also leave little room for other things to stand beside it. In both cases, however, the real culprits are the electronics that make the lamp function, parts that are either housed in the base or stored in the head of the lamp.

Piú puts a different spin on the desk lamp by compressing its form as much as possible without compromising its features. In fact, this space-efficient design even makes it possible for the lamp to be used in more than one way. While many lamps either stand on a desk or stick to a wall, Piú can do both, though not simultaneously, of course. You can even switch between those two modes in a flash.

The secret is that everything that the lamp needs to function is stored inside the lampshade. Instead of a nearly perfect cone, that lampshade has a flattened side that serves as the compartment for all the electronics. The lamp shade itself is compressed tightly to include just enough space for all the important pieces, nothing more, nothing less. The end result is a lamp that can actually be moved around and used without any base or holder, presuming you are near enough to a wall socket.

The base and stem of the desk lamp itself are pretty bare and don’t take up much room. The lamp head is held up by a thin metal rod that has no other attachment or detail. The lamp head stays in place thanks to its own weight without using any adhesive or complicated mechanics. It is equally easy to attach it to a similar hook hanging on a wall, instantly turning it into a wall lamp.

Piú’s understated design belies its best feature, providing proper lighting in the most minimalist form possible. It makes no room for excesses, whether in parts or decoration, but its industrial aesthetic makes it stand out enough to provide a pleasing decoration on top of your desk or on your wall. It is form and function smashed together in the simplest shapes possible, making it the perfect light source for an already crowded desk.

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These magnetic lamps combine to form beautiful lighting sculptures

Everyone needs light, especially when the day gets dark. Lighting, however, doesn’t need to be plain or boring, serving a functional need and nothing else. Lamps offer the opportunity to make a visual statement in a room, to give more than just light but also life. They can be as elaborate as an elegant chandelier or as simple as a minimalist desk lamp. Some can even be both, switching between simple and complex in just a few seconds. This concept design for a modular set of three lamps try to offer that kind of flexibility, delivering a simple yet beautiful desk lamp when needed and a piece of sculptural art when wanted, all without dealing with messy wires, screws, or adhesives.

Designer: Ping-Lun Chung

The Light-7 concept takes its from the basic frame of the three lamps. A wooden board is bent at an angle to form a shape like the number seven. The two ends of the frame are connected by a glossy plastic material that softly curves to the edges, inspired by how white fabric can be stretched over that same frame to create an elegant shape. The material also serves to diffuse the light from within, giving the lamps a soft glow that sets a calm mood in the area.

On its own, the lamp already stands as an attractive light piece, acting as a soft night lamp on top of a bedside table. When magnetically connected to one or two other pieces, however, it shines a brighter light on the room, effectively serving as the main light source. Going beyond intensity, the Light-7’s wireless connectivity gives you the freedom to arrange the parts in ways that delight your eyes or fit the rest of your room’s decor, bringing light and art together in a more personal way.

You can, for example, simply attach one module to form a lamp that faces opposite directions. Simply rotating one piece, however, can make that light shine up or down, depending on what you need. You don’t even need to stick to what you’ve chosen because you can easily change the configuration at a moment’s notice.

Things get brighter when the main lamp, the only one that was a power cable, is flanked by both modules. The arrangement becomes more limited, however, because of how the pieces need to interact with each other. In this form, the best setup is a pendant lamp that uses a soft, omnidirectional glow to set the mood in a dark room.

Current wireless technologies might not yet be completely there as far as providing sufficient power for lighting, but the simple idea that it’s close at hand definitely sparks the imagination. Magnets are already opening the doors to many modular products, from desk accessories to shelves, so magnetic consumer electronics won’t be that far behind. The Light-7 concept explores the possibilities of what can be accomplished when all these pieces fall into place, allowing people to create their own sculptural light art in a snap.

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This retro-futuristic keyboard concept has a modular trick up its sleeve

A computer keyboard is to a computer user as an instrument is to a musician. It is an indispensable tool in that line of work, particularly for creating things. But while musicians use every penny available for the best instrument their money can buy, most computer users skimp on keyboards as if they were inconsequential and unnecessary accessories. There are some cases, however, where people are forced to stick with certain keyboards, like a “tenkeyless” keyboard that saves at the expense of comfort and convenience. Those limitations, however, might not always be there, and this keyboard concept offers people the freedom to define the keyboard experience they need when they need it while also bringing a few other tricks to tickle power users’ fancy.

Designer: Zhang Zhirui

Computer keyboards have traditionally been large and bulky, with the “standard” keyboard occupying a lot of table space thanks to what is often called the numeric keypad or “numpad.” The dawn of laptops, however, forced keyboards back into a more compact form that included only the most essential keys, giving birth to what is now known as TKL or “tenkeyless” configurations. That numpad, however, isn’t just for show, and some people end up buying a separate numeric keypad just to fill the gap.

This keyboard concept manages to bring the best of both worlds by letting the user choose which way to go at any given time. That, of course, means that the keyboard is modular so that the numpad can be added or removed as needed. It’s not just that keypad, however, as the concept also includes a modular touchpad you can put on either side of the TKL keyboard in lieu of a mouse. What makes this concept interesting beyond the added functionality is how it manages to still keep everything in one compact space when only the keyboard is needed.

The numpad and touchpad magnetically attach to either side of the keyboard, allowing you to have different arrangements to fit your space, need, or habits. Finally, left-handed users can have a touchpad that’s actually convenient to use. The touchpad also works wireless and can connect to different devices. When it’s magnetically connected to the keyboard, however, it immediately controls the computer that the keyboard is connected to.

The keyboard adopts a design that looks both futuristic yet also has elements that seem to pay homage to the colors, shapes, and fonts of older keyboards. The transparent rear gives it a bit of a cyberpunk flair as well. The keyboard’s design still manages to look clean and tidy, and the modular parts disappear underneath the keyboard to charge when not in use.

The keyboard also has an additional row of buttons at the bottom, along with a thumbstick that replaces a mouse when the touchpad isn’t connected. The ergonomics of this pointing tool are a bit questionable, and the chances of people hitting the buttons with their palms seem to be a bit high. Of course, as a concept, it still has plenty of benefits over regular TKL keyboards that don’t have these extra buttons, but it might need a bit of refining to make sure that the keyboard remains comfortable and ergonomic as well.

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