NBA Jam Series (SNES)

Pub: Acclaim | Dev: Iguana | March 1994 | 16 MEGS
Pub: Acclaim | Dev: Iguana | March 1994 | 16 MEGS

On the eve of Game 5 of the 2017 NBA Finals, pitting the Golden State Warriors against the Cleveland Cavaliers, I can’t help but be in a basketball state of mind. Yesterday I reviewed Looney Tunes B-Ball, which is one of my dear childhood favorites. It clearly drew inspiration from this next game. NBA Jam dominated quarters in the arcades and later living rooms across the nation in the mid ’90s. It was basketball like never seen before. Prior to NBA Jam, many basketball games were serious and more simulation-based. Sure, you had games that came before it such as Arch Rivals and Midway’s very own Basketbrawl. But it was NBA Jam (also developed by Midway) that really broke the ceiling, appealing to even non-basketball fans with its wild acrobatic dunks and frenetic gameplay. Once in a blue moon, a game comes along and becomes more than a game. It transcends the hobby, becoming a beast and fusing its way into pop culture. In the history of video games, only a small handful of games can truly claim that. NBA Jam is one of those select few that etched itself into our hearts. It is still fondly revered to this day. So put on your squeaky sneakers and tiny John Stockton shorts [wait, WHAT?? -Ed.]… because it’s time to jam.

The battle of the NBA titans
The battle of the NBA titans
Crank up the drama -- things are getting chippy!
Crank up the drama — things are getting chippy!


Nothing like being with the boys on a Saturday night
Nothing like being with the boys on a Saturday night

Growing up I was lucky enough to have a local best friend as well as a tight-knit band of brothers and sisters who lived about two hours away. The birth of this connection all started during the Vietnam War. It was there that our dads met on the battlefield. They were blessed enough to survive. Their bond continued post-war. They each went on to marry, have a family and kept in touch. Our countless family friend sleepovers during the late 1980s to mid 1990s were legendary. Staying up until 2 AM, the adults would be downstairs laughing up a storm, dancing the night away, singing bad karaoke songs and reminiscing about the good old days. Not to mention the occasional war story retold for the 90th time. Meanwhile, upstairs, a group of young boys and girls were busy hanging out, chilling, filming crappy home movies, and of course, playing video games galore. It was the greatest time of my childhood. So many epic sleepovers and events that took place whenever my “Gaming Crew” got together. They’re a big part of what made my childhood such a special time in my life.

Many Saturday nights were spent blasting one another
Many Saturday nights spent blasting one another

My gaming crew and I played hundreds of games together back in the good old days. But of all the titles we played, there were three we constantly came back to. The first was Super Bomberman. It was our first foray into 4 player party gaming bliss. Dropping bombs like mad men, cavorting around the various maps and praying that the flames will miss you by at least a pixel was incredibly addicting. Add to that the natural chemistry our group shared and WOW. It was video gaming magic.

You became a hero if you could knock off Sushi-X
You became a hero if you could knock off Sushi-X

The second game my group loved to play on Saturday nights was Street Fighter II Turbo. In our group the top dog was a guy we all affectionately nicknamed as Sushi-X. He earned this nickname thanks to his lavish love of EGM and all things Street Fighter II, just like the Sushi-X persona from EGM fame. One glance at our disfigured thumbs would clue you in at just how many bloody hours we spent dragon punching one another. Like a guitar player’s calluses, we were proud of our battle scars. There was nothing better than all 11 of us huddled around the Sony monitor, determined to finally down Sushi-X, the tough bastard. Many tried but few ever did.

Everyone was kung fu fighting... and JAMMING
Everyone was kung fu fighting… and JAMMING

Before we get to the third game my crew was madly obsessed about [I’m pretty sure they already know what that third game is -Ed.], let’s continue this stroll down memory lane. THE YEAR WAS 1993. Fighting games were all the rage. Everywhere you went it was all about Street Fighter II or Mortal Kombat. Fighting games dominated the arcade scene. They graced gaming magazine covers month after month and every kid on the playground was buzzing about them. What could stop this roaring freight train? Or at least steal some of the thunder? That’s when NBA Jam swooped in and took a gaming nation by storm. The unique and outrageous arcade style of 2 on 2 basketball immediately caught on like gangbusters. In a nutshell, 1993 was conquered by fighting games and NBA Jam.

Yes, NBA Jam was THAT big of a deal....
Yes, NBA Jam was THAT big of a deal…

NBA Jam became a monster in its own right, captivating the imagination of a gaming nation so much that some people were forced to beg the question, is NBA Jam better than even Mortal Kombat and Street Fighter II? Walk into any arcade hall back in 1993 and you would hear the eclectic medley of “HADOKEN!” “FINISH HIM!” and “HEATING UP! HE’S ON FIRE!!!” Man, those were the good old days right there. Coupled with the 16-bit war, it was a hell of a time to be a robust 10 year old boy growing up in suburban America. In March 1994, NBA Jam hit home consoles to much fanfare. My brother and I bought the SNES version on launch day. What made NBA Jam so compelling? What made it such an amazing phenomenon? I came up with six reasons why. Fittingly so, in the form of NBA JAM, acrostic style.


N = No Holds Barred
B = Boy on Fire
A = Aerial Assault

A = Al Gore, ‘Nuff Said
M = Multiplayer Madness!


It was Arch Rivals on steroids
It was Arch Rivals on steroids

The very first thing that strikes you about NBA Jam is the simplistic 2 on 2 tornado tag team style of play. After that you quickly realize there are no rules. No fouls, no out of bounds, hell, you can even push the opposition as if you’re in the WWF. This made for a unique, frenetic and exciting experience.


Three simple, iconic words
Three simple, iconic words

Sometimes an athlete gets locked into the zone. You catch fire on your best days, and this is the case here almost literally. There was nothing better (or worse, depending on which side of the coin you’re on) than hearing those infamous words, “HE’S ON FIRE!” To enable this, nail three consecutive shots with the same player without letting your opponent score. Your shot percentage shoots way through the roof once you’re on fire. This lasts until the opposition scores or you score several times in a row. It is essentially a built-in temporary cheat code!







Literally scorching hot! I love how the net is temporarily singed. Best of all, besides your three point shot being nearly automatic (even if you’re not a good 3 point shooter), your turbo meter never runs out. This means you can shove to your heart’s content without discretion. I love the sweet sound of the ball scorching its way through the hoop. It’s beautiful. MAKE IT RAIN, BABY!


More dunkin' than a donut shop
More dunkin’ than a donut shop

You can’t talk NBA Jam without mentioning the crazy slam dunks. It would be like talking about the Civil War sans Abraham Lincoln. Or discussing all-time movie monster icons sans Godzilla. In other words, it just wouldn’t be right. Here at NBA Jam, there are no limits to what these athletes can do. They flip, twist and launch themselves 20 feet in the air to throw it down with the best of them. Everything’s larger than life here!







Favorite dunk? I like the one where you soar in the air spinning like a mad top before you come crashing down with a thunderous one-handed jam. But the best part of dunking occurs in the 4th quarter. With the right power dunk, you can actually shatter the glass!

Tell them, Jim Ross
Tell them, Jim Ross
I'm on it!

It’s pandemonium up in here, folks! Sir Charles has shattered the soul of Texas — Houston, we have a problem! Hakeem “The Dream” Olajuwon is step dancing all over Barkley’s face! Mad Max Vernon Maxwell’s flesh is being pierced and mutilated by the shards of glass — WOULD SOMEBODY PLEASE STOP THE DAMN MATCH! It looks like a 10 car pileup on I-10 here folks, and I don’t like it a damn bit! Bodies are strewn everywhere. For the LOVE OF GOD, these are human bodies! As God is my witness, he is broken in half!


Shattering the glass is such a rare occurrence in real life basketball that anyone who does it becomes a small part of basketball lore. From Darvin Ham to Shaquille O’Neal, few things in sports match the sheer spectacle of a grown man ripping down the rim as thousands of glass pieces engulf him and anyone nearby in a shower of broken glass. NBA Jam replicates that!

Collins was the first openly gay player in NBA history
Collins was the first openly gay player in NBA history
The best glass shattering though was Slam 'N Jam '96
The best glass shattering though was Slam ‘N Jam ’96
The perspective alone puts it in the driver's seat
The perspective alone puts it in the driver’s seat
Simply a thing of beauty
Simply a thing of beauty
Made for good trash talkin' times
Made for good trash talkin’ times

4. “JAMS IT IN!”

The zany announcer was in your face. You had to smile
The zany announcer was in your face. You had to smile

NBA Jam is known for many things: wild slam dunks, being on fire and basketball brutality. But that list would be incomplete without giving proper credit to the game’s wacky announcer. Being in an arcade hall filled with fervent screams of “HE’S ON FIRE!!” and “BOOM SHAKA LAKA!!” is something arcade goers of the early-mid ’90s will never forget. Some of the zany catchphrases have gone on to become rooted in American pop culture. NBA Jam transcended video gaming itself, something in which very few games could claim.


Easter eggs kept NBA Jam in the spotlight for months

Full of easter eggs and fun oddities, NBA Jam has more secrets than a congressman. I mean, for goodness sake, you could play as the chief-of-state himself, Bill Clinton. Or the vice president, Al “Brings The” Gore. At the time this was rather unheard of and made for some interesting water cooler discourse among the boys. The developers of NBA Jam were wise; they knew having a logjam of secrets meant extra and prolonged publicity. It helped fuel the fire and made NBA Jam even bigger and stronger. Indeed, it was a brilliant strategy. The proof was right there in the pudding. Because in 1993 *AND* 1994, everyone was NBA JAMMING.


The memories live on to this day
The memories live on to this day

I spent countless quarters on this game when it ruled the arcade scene in 1993. It was only a matter of time before it would come home to the 16-bit Super Nintendo. Sure enough, when it did in March 1994, my brother and I rushed out to buy a copy and we never looked back. My gaming crew and I spent countless hours buried in this game, basking in the glow of highly addictive 4 player jam sessions. Between Super Bomberman, Street Fighter II Turbo and NBA Jam, we spent countless Saturday nights in ’93 and ’94 bombing, dragon punching and slam dunking on one another. Nearly 25 years later, I still look back to those good old days every now and again, recalling the special moments those epic and classic games produced for us. There was nothing better than spending a Saturday night with your boys playing 4 player NBA Jam, with the winners playing on and the losers rotating out. We played this amazing port until the cows came home. What an idyllic time to be a 10 year old boy growing up in suburban America. It truly was a special period in my life that I’ll always remember and carry with me.


Give them credit for a spectacular port
Give Iguana Entertainment credit for a great port
THE definitive arcade style basketball game of the '90s
THE definitive arcade style basketball game of the ’90s
Almost 25 years old? Damn I'm getting old
Almost 25 years old? Damn I’m getting old
Its simplicity is part of the charm
Its simplicity is part of the charm
I always liked the hardwood [Of course you do... -Ed.]
NBA Jam is at its best when experienced with four


Who didn't love the bar stats on the back?
Player ratings in NBA Jam reminded me of Marvel ’91
The greener the better
The greener the better

Back in the day, 1991 to be precise, my friends and I were obsessed with collecting and trading cards from the Marvel ’91 series. I couldn’t get enough of the cool pink bars on the back of the cards. You can see where someone fits in the pantheon of the Marvel universe at a quick glance. NBA Jam used a similar system, evoking fond Marvel memories of days gone by. Here’s a look at the 26 other NBA teams below.















































































Although I love the rating system in general, I did find some of the ratings a bit suspect. Reggie Miller’s 3 point rating should be MUCH higher. Also, I have no idea why Nick Anderson’s 3 point rating is zilch, as that season he shot 35% from distance. Interestingly enough, in the sequel, he was rated a perfect 9 out of 9 from downtown.

Halftime's cinema blew my mind back in the day, ha!
Halftime’s FMV blew my mind a bit back in the day :P
Always satisfying to hit that magical 100 point mark
Always satisfying to hit that magical 100 point mark
Patrick Ewing was the man
Patrick Ewing was the man
No battery back up memory? BOO!
No battery back up memory? BOO!

Yup, sadly NBA Jam uses a password system rather than a battery backed save. Thankfully, that was rectified in the “sequel” which appeared less than a year later… not to mention NBA Jam T.E. featured some new tricks (literally) that made it more than just a minor upgrade.

Pub: Acclaim | Dev: Iguana | February 1995 | 24 MEGS
Pub: Acclaim | Dev: Iguana | February 1995 | 24 MEGS

NBA Jam was such a smash success in the arcades and later at home that a sequel was bound to happen. Some see NBA Jam T.E. (Tournament Edition) as a minor upgrade but others see it as a legitimate follow-up and THE definitive NBA Jam title. I fall in the latter camp. Here are some differences highlighted below.







Akklaim or Acclaim? Yeah, you weren’t the only kid who was confused by that growing up back in the ’90s! Anyway, after a nifty little intro we come to the options menu. This is where you can customize the game to be as crazy or as “normal” as you want. This includes hot spots, power-up icons and juice mode. The higher the juice, the faster the speed. x4 is blazing fast — I personally like it on OFF. But it’s there to be tweaked with if the urge ever strikes. More on hot spots and power-up icons in a bit.







Remember how the first game only gave you two players on each team? NBA Jam T.E. starts you off with three, but a secret code expands the roster to give each team 4-5 players. That’s what I’m talking about! At the title screen press start, Y, up, down, B, left, A, right, down, start. Then enter JAM as your initials.







Golden State Warriors start you off with Tom Gugliotta, Latrell Sprewell and Rony Seikaly (damn, my spellcheck just went bonkers). The expanded roster adds in Tim Hardaway and Chris Mullin, two of the better NBA players in the early ’90s who were part of the vaunted RUN TMC (Tim, Mitch, Chris). Wow, talk about two major additions! Not only that but the ratings have also been expanded. Instead of four measly categories the players are now rated in eight! Multiplied by two is kind of the theme here.







Dennis Scott, 3 point extraordinaire, is the fourth man on the Orlando Magic squad. Sadly, no SHAQ to be found here (same with Michael Jordan, Charles Barkley and a few others). The Magic is my go-to team. Nowhere else will you find three bombers like Anfernee “Penny” Hardaway, Nick Anderson and Dennis Scott!







Hersey Hawkins of the Charlotte Hornets used to freak me out / pump me up as a kid. He was the only character in the game that when you pick him, his eyes light up white like a demigod. It was the only reason I used the Hornets on occasion, to freak out my brother and friends. Hersey’s white eyes remain a mystery to this day. Perhaps mankind is never meant to know… and yes, that is Dell Curry there, the father of NBA superstar Steph Curry.







Enabling hot spots in the options menu causes pinball-like markers to randomly appear on the court. Score on said marker and be rewarded with the number of points appropriately marked. They range from 4-8 points and can really change the tide of a battle.













Power-up icons if enabled randomly pop up during play. This one is the D icon, which stands for Dunk. Grab this and you can dunk from anywhere on the court, even beyond half court. Made you feel like E.T.













Outrageously fun, you gotta turn on the hot spots and power-up icons. This is the only way to experience NBA Jam T.E., baby!

Other power-up icons include:

  • 3 = better 3 point accuracy
  • B = bomb that knocks out everyone else
  • F = automatically on fire
  • P = increased power
  • S = increased speed
  • T = infinite turbo

All temporary, of course.

Jazzy Jeff and Will Smith were pop culture stars in '95
Jazzy Jeff and Will Smith were megastars in ’95

And in typical NBA Jam fashion, you knew NBA Jam T.E. was going to crank up the number of hidden selectable characters. The first game had a dozen secret characters, including Al Gore and Bill Clinton. The sequel more than tripled that, with over 35 extra secret characters. The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air was one of my favorite TV sitcom shows back in 1995, so when my friends and I heard the rumors that you could play as Will Smith and Jazzy Jeff… well, a picture is worth a thousand words…

That's what we thought
That’s what we thought

I mean, sure, president Bill Clinton, Hillary Clinton and Prince Charles of England were all in play… but THE FRESH PRINCE OF BEL-AIR? Get the hell outta here! Well…


Yup, NBA Jam T.E. went there. I was a huge Will Smith fan back in ’95. I thought he was going to be the next megastar of Hollywood (and he proved that with films such as Independence Day and Men In Black). So to be able to play as him on NBA Jam T.E. was a thrill and a half! We used to joke about how Robert Horry of the Houston Rockets was a Will Smith lookalike. Well now, we can use the real McCoy! :)

Rock out with your boys
Rock out with your boys
Hmm, looks like Will was ready for JAM all along
Hmm, looks like Will was ready for JAM all along


They absolutely freaking loved it
They absolutely freaking loved it

NBA Jam made a killing with the critics. EGM appointed it “Game of the Month” honors by awarding it with scores of 9, 9, 9 and 9. GameFan gave it ratings of 83, 90, 94 and 94%. Super Play rated it 87%. NBA Jam T.E. fared even better. EGM gave it an 8 and 9 while Super Play rated it 90%. In Nintendo Power’s 100th issue, they ranked NBA Jam as the 28th best game of all time. Interestingly enough, they decided to go with the original instead despite admitting that the sequel “refined” certain aspects of the first game. Personally, to me that makes zero sense. If a game refined pretty much everything to its prequel, then give me that sequel any day of the week. But I digress. You can’t go wrong with either title.

Give me Tournament Edition any day of the week
Give me Tournament Edition any day of the week!



NBA Jam slammed its way into our consciousness nearly 25 years ago and to this very day it still resonates deeply and fondly in our hearts. It took the simple sport of basketball and made it even simpler by stripping it down to 2 on 2. Add to that no rules and wild exaggerated slam dunks. Above all else, it tapped into something many video games would kill to have: it was simply a total blast to play. With three buddies in tow, it’s super competitive, highly addictive and downright magical. Although the game features greater than life abilities, I still enjoy executing the basic fundamental plays. For instance, going for the slam dunk only to throw a mid-air pass to my teammate for the wide open 14 foot baseline jumper. It’s immensely satisfying to trounce someone with a sound strategic play in a world that promotes the complete exact opposite. And that’s also what makes NBA Jam (and its sequel) so layered. You can play it as crazy as you wish or as basic and sound as you want. Or, the best of both worlds, which no other game at the time presented the player with. To me that’s always been a very underrated aspect of what makes NBA Jam so timeless and classic. Yeah everyone talks about the crazy plays and what have you, but at the end of the day it’s still a basketball game that allows you to win by simply making the simple fundamental plays, if you choose to do so.


Graphically, both NBA Jam and NBA Jam T.E. look great, but I give the slight edge to T.E. for looking just that little bit more refined. I love the music in both games. Composer Jon Hey did a tremendous job with some catchy tunes. Of course, you can’t talk NBA Jam without mentioning its zany announcer, Tim Kitzrow. His voiceovers made the faithful leap to the Super Nintendo in brilliant fashion. NBA Jam T.E. is the definitive Jam on the SNES simply because it plays faster, there are more players (and hidden characters), more options (the hot spots and power-up icons help spice things up) and oh yeah, MORE MEGS! NBA Jam T.E. is boosted up to 24 MEGS while the original is just 16 MEGS. But in all seriousness, like I said earlier, you can’t go wrong with either game, but make no bones about it — NBA Jam T.E. is the better of the two. Having said that, NBA Jam captured the imagination of a nation and reinvented the way sports video gaming was presented and perceived, cementing itself in gaming lore for all eternity.

NBA Jam overall score: 9.0

Gold Award
Gold Award




NBA Jam T.E. overall score: 9.5

Double Gold Award
Double Gold Award




Jamming on after all these years
Jamming on after all these years :D

One thought on “NBA Jam Series (SNES)”

  1. Nba FREAKING Jam!! Heels yeeaahh!! Reading thru your experience I could totally understand your joy as I felt the same way when me and my friends and cousins would play OG Nba Jam or TE whether at the arcades or at home. Personally I always played the Genesis versions because that’s the system I had Nba Jam and Tournament Edition on first, so when I got the SNES version and when I play it I’ve always had trouble the first few seconds or minute getting used to the control. I’m used to having the 3 buttons all next to each other and just shifting my thumb to the sides so the turbo on top always throws me off (I know you can change the layout, but i guess it’s just a me problem). I’ve gotta say one of my fondest memories of Nba Jam is that I got my Genesis and Mortal Kombat 2 along with the original Nba Jam all on the same day. My dad had put the 3 on layaway at our local pawn shop and was making small payments every week. The day we finally took it home my dad and I went to a fish restaurant called Barnacle Bills and I remember just looking at the system and the games as we waited for our order to be done. As soon as we got home I raced to the TV and plugged everything in, my mom served me a plate of food and I just ate at the same time as I played Nba Jam, greasy fingers and all. The 1st time I ever saw the arcade was at my grandma’s local grocery store and I was with my cousin Roger. They had Street Fighter 2 (which I also played a ton of, but I’ll write about that on your Street Fighter 2 memory) and next to it was Nba Jam. We were instantly hooked, I always remember we’d pick Da’ Bulls as we’d call them jokingly, we’d take turns playing a quarter whenever we were short on quarters or 2 players when we had enough. My grandma would send us to the store to buy some groceries and we’d get to keep the change, which we’d use to play Street Fighter 2 (and still did, but not as much after discovering Jam, it was more of a 70/30 thing) but sometimes we’d just hang around and watch others play till I’d suddenly realize, “hey, we’ve gotta get back, this ice cream is gonna melt.” I remember around that point my mom had gotten me a subscription to Videogames and Computer Entertainment Magazine or VG&CE for short, and 1 of the issues in 93 had codes for it (BattleToads was on the cover along with a doctored picture of Kerry Hoskins/ the cheerleader about to dunk) and one of the codes was how to play the hidden tank game. I went to my local arcade called Diversions and I remember doing the code at the tip off iirc and playing the tank game and people around me were looking at me play for all of maybe 45 seconds. At the end everybody was asking me how I did it and a ton of people were surprised and as new people entered, others would tell them about the tank game and how i played it, so I was kind of a star that day. There’s so many stories I have of Nba Jam but really quick, before I forget to mention it, I also wondered about the ACCLAIM (or was it AKKLAIM?) logo, so when I read that part I popped and legit lol’d and thought I’m glad it wasn’t just me. Another thing I wanted to comment on was how the stats reminded you of the Marvel Universe Series 2 trading cards, at this very moment, I don’t think I ever put the 2 together but you sir are totally correct! I loved collecting those cards and sadly traded away my original collection, I had series 1, 2 and 3 along with X-men trading cards with all the holograms included in a series of dumb trade item-for-another item- for ANOTHER item trades which led to me having nothing in the end. Thankfully, I later went and traded one of my cousins some videos and magazines for his collection and later bought the full series 2 set (but without the holograms) so I still have mine. So back to Nba jam, when Tournament Edition came out me and that cousin who traded me his cards would play it all the time on the Genesis as well, we used to try a lot of codes for Michael Jordan, and there were so many rumors and fake stories from people at the arcades swearing MJ was in there, but we must have tried for weeks to no avail. We’d tag team as Dj Jazzy Jeff and the Fresh Prince, or Heavy D and George P-Funk Clinton, even Warren Moon and Air Dog. Now, another before I forget to mention it moment, and another question I have for you is this, did you know, last year somebody finally modded the Tournament Edition Arcade, and put Michael Jordan in there? Ohh my goodness, when I finally got it, and I got it to work, I could not stop smiling, I was wishing that I could travel back in time to show this to me and my cousins cause I know we would’ve marked TFO harder at that than anything I know we could’ve marked out over (I hope that made sense). Nba Jam Rewind is the name, just in case you read this and are interested. There’s also a few updates to the SNES, Genesis and Playstation one versions like NBA Jam 2k17 and 2k20 etc. Another PS1 version adds MJ along with Kobe and other new and old rosters, it’s pretty awesome. Then there’s the Nba Jam on Fire Edition that released on ps3 and Xbox 360, those are updates to the rebooted Nba Jam that was on the Wii. Pretty fun games, but nothing will ever top the original 2 imo, whether it was in the arcades or at home. It was an amazing time for sure and I’m glad that we both along with countless others got to experience the magic of Nba Jam. Tim Kitzrow actually has a website you could visit called I believe and you can hire him to record a message for you, I’m thinking i may hint it to my family for my birthday one day. And one more thing, I NEVER knew about that Hersey Hawkins eyes lighting up thing! THAT’S BADASS!! I’m gonna have to try it later on, I’ll also try it on the Genesis version and the arcade version and see if it works, I’m very curious about that. I’m sorry I keep going on but I keep thinking of things to add before I end it, 1 more question, (and again, no rush in answering) did you ever play the Nba Jam arcade versions that had Mortal Kombat kharacters? Scorpion, Sub-zero, Raiden and Reptile are all on the 1.0 and 2.0/2.1 versions along with Kerry Hoskins and the other cheerleader. Maybe they should’ve added the white eyes flashing for Raiden. Alright, well THANKS as always for your posts and for taking me down memory lane and triggering my own memories in the process.

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