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After leading the low Class A South Atlantic League with 105 RBIs and finishing the season as the league's all-star third baseman in 2002, Marte jumped to high Class A and continued his emergence as one of the top infield prospects in the game. He overcame a rough start that included a .200 batting average during April to pace the Carolina League in doubles and extra-base hits, and again he finished the season as his league's postseason all-star third baseman. He produced solid power numbers in spite of playing in a difficult hitter's park in Myrtle Beach and seeing a steady diet of offspeed pitches in 2003. That type of turnaround was no surprise because Marte never has had difficulty staying focused. In his first pro season after signing with the Braves for $600,000, he struggled to make contact and batted just .200 at Rookie-level Danville. He learned from that experience and hasn't looked back since, batting better than .280 in both of his full professional seasons. Marte has a quick, line-drive stroke that continues to become more powerful as his body matures. His pitch recognition is as good as anyone's in the system, and he has the uncanny ability to make adjustments with his swing while the ball is on the way to the plate. For a young player, he already understands the importance of drawing walks and made significant strides in that skill in 2003. He used a new pre-at-bat ritual to help him stay on top of the ball and through it better. While defense was once a struggle for Marte, hard work and experience have paid off for him at third base. He has improved on charging slow rollers and on making accurate throws. He has average speed, and is a smart and effective baserunner. Marte's desire to succeed is strong, yet he never lets his emotions get the best of him. His ability to stay on an even keel and separate the different aspects of the game has put him on the fast track to the major leagues. His defensive footwork could stand some upgrading, especially when he's going back on balls and to his left. But the Braves are confident Marte will develop into no worse than an average defender at the hot corner. While spending full seasons at both Class A stops, Marte has made rapid progress and shows no sign of slowing down on his way to the big leagues. He's the best third-base prospect in the minors and unquestionably the Braves' long-term answer at the hot corner. The Braves want Marte to spend most of the 2004 season at Double-A Greenville, but his progress and the needs in Atlanta could accelerate his arrival. Regardless of the circumstances, he should make his big league debut no later than a September callup.
Many longtime members of the organization consider Francoeur the most complete outfielder the Braves have developed since Dale Murphy. He lived up to the lofty expectations in his first full pro season by ranking as the No. 4 prospect in the South Atlantic League. A high school all-American defensive back who earned a football scholarship to Clemson, Francoeur is the best all-around athlete in the system. He consistently makes solid contact with the barrel of the bat, and his maturing body should produce 30 homers annually down the road. He has the speed and instincts to play center field, and his arm strength is among the best in the organization. Francoeur also has plus makeup and a strong competitive drive. Francoeur's strike-zone judgment could improve. Otherwise, he simply needs experience against better competition to make some minor adjustments. On the verge of becoming one of the premier prospects in the minors, Francoeur is slated to open 2004 with high Class A Myrtle Beach. He could reach Double-A in the second half.
After leading the minors with a 1.66 ERA in 2002, Nelson ranked sixth in the Southern League in ERA last year before dominating in 11 relief appearances for Triple-A Richmond. He moved to the bullpen in case the Braves needed him for the playoffs. Nelson has impressive life on all his pitches. His heavy heater sits in the 89-93 mph range and shows outstanding movement, not unlike Greg Maddux' slower fastball. He also has a nasty hard slider that looks at times like a slurve. Command, particularly with his fastball, remains Nelson's greatest problem. While he keeps his pitches down, he must improve the location of all his pitches in the strike zone. Though his changeup continues to develop, it's still inconsistent. Nelson is on the verge of reaching the majors. He'll return to the rotation in 2004 in Triple-A, and could see some big league action by the end of the season. Atlanta's bullpen is unsettled, so that could be where he gets his first opportunity.
In his first full pro season, Meyer split 2003 between two Class A clubs and pitched as consistently as anyone in the organization. He gave his team a chance to win every time he took the mound, allowing three earned runs or fewer in 24 of his 28 starts. Meyer has above-average stuff and outstanding command. He throws a low-90s fastball with plus movement. His slider is also on the verge of becoming an above-average pitch. His strikeout-walk ratio is a gaudy 4.7-1 in pro ball. Meyer's focus and concentration level are assets, and he wants the ball with the game on the line. Meyer needs to polish his changeup and become more consistent with the pitch. He also needs to do a better job against lefthanders, who hit a surprising .306 off him in 2003. Righties batted just .220. With a promotion to Double-A on the immediate horizon, Meyer is moving as quickly as any pitcher in the organization. He could push to join the big league rotation at some point in 2005.
A two-way star in junior college, LaRoche signed with the Braves because they liked him better as a hitter. He returned to the Carolina League to open 2002, but he has terrorized pitchers ever since. He led the system with a .317 average in 2002 and in home runs and RBIs in 2003. His father Dave was a two-time all-star reliever, while his brother Andy signed with the Dodgers for $1 million last August. LaRoche has a funky, wide-open stance that produces results with his ability to use his hands and transfer his weight. He hits a lot of line drives into the gaps, yet he proved last summer he can hit for power. He's a smooth defender who could be a perennial Gold Glove candidate. His arm can deliver 90 mph fastballs. Though LaRoche answered questions about his power, he's not the slugger most teams look for at first base. He has below-average speed, which rules out playing the outfield. No Atlanta rookie enters spring training with a better shot of earning a starting job than LaRoche. Manager Bobby Cox loves his all-around game and gritty approach.
The 2002 South Atlantic League pitcher of the year, McBride continued his steady climb through the organization. He led the Carolina League in innings and strikeouts, ranked sixth in ERA and surrendered three earned runs or fewer in 22 of 27 starts. McBride's best pitch is a sharp slider that reminds some scouts of Steve Carlton's. His fastball has good movement and resides in the low 90s. His changeup has become a plus pitch. McBride knows what he's doing on the mound and mixes his three pitches with precision. He may be the most competitive pitcher in the organization. He gained velocity as the season progressed, though he has raised concerns with his fastball after throwing in the mid-90s in high school. The Braves aren't too worried because he has blossomed into a pitcher instead of the thrower he was as a prepster. McBride has spent a full season at each level. He'll spend 2004 in Greenville and could be pushing for a shot in the big leagues by 2005.
The son of former Marshall head baseball coach Howard McCann and younger brother of Clemson third-base prospect Brad McCann, Brian put together a solid first full season in pro ball. He ranked second in the organization in RBIs and fourth in batting. Drafted for his offensive potential, McCann has a pretty swing and plenty of raw power. But he's far from one-dimensional, as he's just a tick behind Brayan Pena as the top defensive catcher in the system. McCann's arm strength is good and his accuracy is improving. The Braves also love his hard-nosed attitude behind the plate. McCann has made strides with his defense, but he's not a sure thing to remain at catcher. He'll need to continue to improve his footwork and agility. He also must stay in shape in order to remain strong throughout the season. He homered just once during the last two months of the season after going deep 11 times in the first three. He has much more offensive upside than projected 2004 starter Johnny Estrada, and the Braves are thrilled with the progress McCann has shown early in his career. He'll spend 2004 in high Class A.
Davies was considered a disappointment prior to the 2003 season, so much in fact that the Braves feared he had peaked in his mid-teens. He dominated youth competition at ages 14 and 15, and was one of the greatest players to ever come from the famed East Cobb program in suburban Atlanta. Davies made a major change in his delivery at the end of 2002. After showing initial reluctance, Davies embraced the adjustments and progressed as much as any pitcher in the organization in 2003. His new delivery helped Davies go from throwing a flat 87-88 mph fastball to a 92-93 mph heater with plus movement that tops out at 95. His changeup is the best in the system, with excellent depth and fade. His command has improved and continues to get better. Davies always has displayed the intangibles necessary to succeed, particularly his intense competitiveness. He must avoid reverting to the tall-and-fall delivery that caused him to push his pitches to the plate. He also needs to improve his slider to give him a solid third pitch as a starter. Davies opened the Braves' eyes with his ability to put away hitters. He'll open 2004 in high Class A, and a jump to Double-A at midseason wouldn't be a surprise.
Lerew emerged as a prospect in 2002, when he was co-pitcher of the year in the Rookie-level Appalachian League. He was similarly effective at low Class A Rome, where he was the most consistent starter in a prospect-laden rotation. He also won the opening game of each of two playoff series as the team won the South Atlantic League title in its first season in Rome. Lerew has two plus pitches that have allowed him to dominate the lower minors. His 91-93 mph fastball shows outstanding movement and impressive late sinking action. His changeup is nearly as effective as his heater and acts like a splitter. Lerew also has excellent makeup, size and intimidating mound presence. The development of his slider will determine how successful Lerew will be at higher levels. He used to throw a curveball and needs that third pitch to put better hitters away. Lerew should become even better in the near future if his slider develops as expected. He'll move to high Class A in 2004 and could develop into a middle-of-the-rotation starter in the majors.
The Braves believe Johnson will develop into an everyday player in the big leagues, particularly if the last month of the 2003 season and the Arizona Fall League are any indication. After battling some elbow soreness that limited him to six games in July, Johnson bounced back to post 21 RBIs in August, just three fewer than his total in the first four months. Johnson made some adjustments at the plate, including spreading out his stance and working counts, and once again showed the promise that he could hit for average and decent power at the major league level. With his hitting potential and ability to play a variety of positions, Johnson reminds several longtime members of the organization of a poor man's Chipper Jones. Currently stationed at shortstop, he doesn't have the quickness to remain there. Johnson could wind up at second or third base or one of the outfield corners due to his average-to-plus arm strength and speed. Spring training will determine whether Johnson moves up to Triple-A or remains in Double-A while attempting to become more consistent at the plate and to find a defensive home.
Capellan owns the strongest arm in the Braves system. He blew out his elbow in Rookie ball in 2001 and had Tommy John surgery, but bounced back to reach triple digits on the radar gun on several occasions last year. Prior to the injury, Capellan was a refined pitcher at a young age, showing a 92-94 mph fastball and the ability to spin a breaking ball. His velocity has increased with experience, but the potential of another breakdown remains a concern. Despite possessing an ideal pitcher's frame, Capellan has a shaky delivery. He tends to open his front foot, thereby putting strain on his shoulder and elbow. His secondary pitches need improvement, particularly his changeup. Despite his velocity, he didn't exactly blow hitters away in 2003. His overpowering but limited repertoire suggests that his role down the road could come as a closer. The Braves admitted they were cautious in Capellan's comeback last year. Now a member of the 40-man roster, Capellan needs to prove his durability and start making serious progress, beginning this year in high Class A.
Betemit ranked as the Braves' top prospect entering the 2001 and 2002 seasons, and was expected to move into Atlanta's starting lineup this spring now that third baseman Vinny Castilla's contract has come to a merciful end. Betemit, however, has stagnated during his two full seasons in Triple-A, and he's not ready for the big leagues. The Braves hope he can turn himself around. He showed signs of doing that last July by batting .313, only to continue his roller-coaster ride by hitting .248 in August. Betemit continues to show holes in his swing, which is why he hasn't made consistent contact or developed the power once expected of him. A switch-hitter, he has struggled from the right side, batting just .171 with one homer against lefties in 2003. His speed is average but not enough to keep him at shortstop. He spent most of last season at third base. While his range and consistency are good and his arm is among the strongest of any infielder in the system, Betemit's value is not as high at the hot corner as it was in the past.
Myrtle Beach manager Randy Ingle was more pleased with Blanco's progress last year than that of anyone else on his team. He made major strides in his maturity, competitiveness and work habits to continue his emergence as one of the top outfielders in the system. For the second straight year, Blanco struggled to open the season, and he was hitting .209 in early May. He shortened his swing and did a better job of employing his plus speed to get on base. Blanco also proved he had gotten stronger by hitting .304 in August after tiring noticeably down the stretch in 2002. With better control of the strike zone, Blanco could become a prototypical leadoff hitter. His center-field defense is above average and his arm is easily strong for the position. The Braves hope he continues his recent advances this season in Double-A.
Known as Miguel Mota and believed to be a year younger prior to the 2003 season, Joseph continued to make a name for himself in the Atlanta organization. The leadoff hitter set the table for the South Atlantic League champions, combining with Jeff Francoeur and Ardley Jansen to give Rome one of the most promising outfields in the lower minors. With his short, sweet swing and above-average speed, Joseph batted .330 during the final two months to finish 10th in the SAL batting race. His strike-zone judgment is advanced for his age and should improve further. Joseph is a good defender but still is learning how to take the most efficient angles on balls. He has good arm strength, though his accuracy could stand a little improvement. While he has done a good job of adding strength to his wiry frame, Joseph could use a little more muscle. Joseph is headed in the right direction and will move up to high Class A in 2004.
It didn't take long for Stevens to learn a valuable lesson in pro ball. In his first inning after signing as the 79th overall pick in the 2003 draft, he walked the bases loaded and then surrendered a grand slam. He finished much better than he started, winning the first game of the Rookie-level Gulf Coast League championship series. The Braves believe Stevens discovered in that first inning that he has to be aggressive in the strike zone every time he takes the mound. He does just that with a plus curveball that he throws from a high three-quarters slot, creating a 1-to-7 break. Stevens' fastball also has good movement and sits in the low 90s while topping out at 93. His changeup is also a promising pitch, though it could use a little more fade in order to become a plus offering. Stevens' maximum-effort delivery worried some scouts prior to the draft, but the Braves have made refinements with his mechanics and say he has the makeup to be one of the premier pitchers from the 2003 draft class. He's expected to spend 2004 in the low Class A rotation.
After spending all of 2002 in the low Class A Macon bullpen, Boyer returned to the same role at the beginning of 2003 in Rome. Shifted to the rotation in mid-April, he won just three of his first 11 decisions. Farm director Dayton Moore had a heart-to-heart talk with him, and from then on he did nothing but dominate, going 9-0, 2.08 over his final 11 starts. His turnaround came because he learned from his mistakes. Previously, Boyer became so emotional on the mound that he struggled to comprehend what was happening and why. With added maturity, he has shown signs of becoming a three-pitch pitcher. His stuff improved during his hot stretch. His heavy fastball ranged from the low to mid-90s with good movement, and his plus curveball maintained its sharp break. He still needs to command his changeup more effectively, but overall he has taken major steps in his development. While he's scheduled to start 2004 in the high Class A rotation, Boyer could develop into a closer in the long term.
Though Merricks tied for the minor league lead with 15 losses, 2003 was a successful season for him. He solved low Class A in his second attempt at that level, and he pitched well in high Class A despite losing his first seven decisions there. He improved the velocity of his fastball to as high as 95 mph, and his changeup developed into a plus pitch. His stuff is as good as that of any lefty in the organization, and his aggressiveness borders on needing to be channeled. His curveball also could use some refinement, and a bone spur in the back of his elbow is hindering the development of his breaking ball. The biggest thing Merricks needs is more maturity. Spring training will determine whether he reports to high Class A or Double-A to open 2004.
Like Andy Marte, Thorman was another Myrtle Beach Pelican trying to keep his head above water early last year. He didn't climb over the Mendoza Line until mid-May before heating up and earning a trip to the Futures Game, where the native Canadian played for the international team. He became a better hitter and made steady strides in his overall development. No one in the system has more pure power than Thorman, who was hampered by Myrtle Beach's spacious Coastal Federal Field. He batted just .219-8-27 at home and became more conscious of hitting line drives. He still needs to improve his understanding of what pitchers are trying to do, and to stop trying to pull pitches too often. He started going with pitches and hitting to the opposite field at the end of the season. A former third baseman, Thorman has worked hard at becoming a better first baseman and has made major strides with his footwork. He also has a cannon for an arm, which allows him to gun down runners at the plate on relay throws. Thorman is scheduled to move up to Double-A this year, with the hope he'll continue to make the adjustments he showed at the end of 2003.
For the second straight year, the Braves believe they emerged with the draft's best catcher. After pulling in Brian McCann with a second-round pick in 2002, Atlanta took Saltalamacchia with the 36th overall selection last June. (The Braves also signed his brother Justin, an outfielder/infielder, as a nondrafted free agent out of UNC Greensboro.) Most draft observers rated the catching class last year as weak, but Saltalamacchia's complete package would have had him near the top of the charts in any year. He possesses a strong frame and displays excellent agility and athleticism, especially for his size. His footwork and release were considered to be his primary weaknesses on draft day, though Saltalamacchia made solid progress in those areas after working most of the summer and fall with minor league instruction coordinator Chino Cadahia, one of the best catching teachers in the business. Saltalamacchia is a switch-hitter with good power potential. His swing tends to get long, particularly late in games, but the Braves have been impressed with the adjustments he has made to wood bats. He showed plenty of plate discipline for a teenager. Saltalamacchia will follow McCann's path, jumping to low Class A for his first full season.
Duran may have had the most disappointing 2003 season of any Braves prospect outside of righthander Gonzalo Lopez, who ranked in the top 10 a year ago. Despite possessing as many tools as anyone in the system, he stumbled throughout the summer in high Class A. Most disappointing was his lack of dedication on a daily basis. He hit just .224, 61 points below his previous career average, constantly giving away at-bats with his lack of patience at the plate. At his best, Duran has a smooth swing with plus speed and the natural instincts to make things happen on the field. Those traits were obvious when he ranked fourth in hits and fifth in runs in the South Atlantic League in 2002. He has shown the legs and ability to man center field, and his arm is strong enough to handle any of the three outfield positions. The Braves hope his maturity and intensity will increase this year, which he may have to start with a return to Myrtle Beach.
The Braves' trade of Ben Kozlowski to the Rangers for Pratt looked lopsided in 2002, when Kozlowski shot from high Class A to the majors. Now it looks like it might play out in Atlanta's favor after Kozlowski needed Tommy John surgery and Pratt had a solid 2003 season in Triple-A. On some nights, Pratt can be as dominating as any lefty in the game, only to come back a start or two later and have difficulty finding the strike zone. The son of Cubs minor league pitching coach Tom Pratt, Andy has added velocity to his fastball, which sits in the 92-93 mph range. His slider, which looks like a cut fastball on occasion, is a plus pitch, while his curveball and changeup are at least average offerings. He just needs more consistency. Though somewhat small for a pitcher, Pratt is a good athlete who is getting stronger. He could arrive in the big leagues for an extended ride in the near future.
The Braves gave serious thought to drafting Reyes with their first pick in the supplemental first round and were thrilled when they grabbed him in the second round (43rd overall) last June. He made a seamless move from high school to Rookie ball, which included six scorless innings in his Gulf Coast League playoff start. He reminded many coaches in the organization of a stockier version of Horacio Ramirez. Reyes has a quick arm action and can throw three pitches for strikes. His delivery creates incredible deception, which makes his 90-93 mph fastball look like 95. He also shows a good feel for pitching and can mix his fastball, changeup and slider well, particularly for a young southpaw. Though some scouts were scared of Reyes' body, which they compared to David Wells', Reyes is a good athlete who dropped 30 pounds before the draft. Nevertheless, he'll have to stay in shape in order to live up to his enormous potential. He's slated to open 2004 in the low Class A rotation.
James is a stereotypical "little lefty" who knows how to pitch. With his maturity and ability to mix his pitches, change speeds and keep batters off balance, James toyed with the Appalachian League. He limited opponents to a .151 average and never allowed more than two earned runs in any of his outings. His fastball resides in the 89-91 mph range, and his best pitch is his changeup. His third pitch, a slider, is continuing to show improvement. James does an excellent job of hitting his spots, moving all three of his offerings around in the strike zone and employing the same arm action with each of them. He also isn't afraid to throw inside and will saw batters off at the hands. Aside from upgrading his slider, James will need to continue to prove himself against better competition. His next test will come this year in high Class A.
Of the Braves' young catching prospects, Pena is the closest to reaching the big leagues. A Cuban defector, he put together a solid 2003 season in high Class A, polishing his defensive skills and rebounding with his bat. Pena's catching ability is more advanced than Brian McCann's. He moves well and does a good job of calling games. One of the more enthusiastic and vocal players in the system, Pena is popular with his teammates, and most pitchers like working with him. Offensively, Pena isn't much of a power threat, but the switchhitter makes excellent contact and won the Appalachian League batting crown in 2001. The Braves would like to see him exercise a little more patience at the plate. The major concern about Pena has been possible weight problems, which have yet to materialize. As long as he stays in shape, he should be in line to back up Johnny Estrada in Atlanta by late 2005. Pena will begin this year as the starter in Double-A.
A year ago, some members of the Atlanta front office said they thought Langerhans would be their next homegrown player to earn a big league starting job. That still could develop, though it's more likely he'll become a reserve in the majors. He's the son of John Langerhans, who once held the University of Texas home run record and coached Ryan at prep power Round Rock High before retiring after the 2003 season. While making cameo appearances with Atlanta in each of the past two seasons, Langerhans has yet to post breakout numbers in the minors. Despite possessing a quick, fundamentally sound swing, he fights paralysis by analysis, trying to figure out what the pitcher is throwing instead of simply seeing the ball and hitting it. Braves manager Bobby Cox loves Langerhans' hard-nosed approach and his steady defense. He gets good jumps on fly balls and has above-average arm strength. Langerhans also has good baseball speed and excellent instincts on the basepaths. Unless he puts together an impressive spring, he'll return to Triple-A in 2004.
Considered one of the top righthanders in the system as recently as a year ago, Evert has been mediocre since a hot start in Double-A earned him a trip to the 2002 Futures Game. His mechanics have broken down and he's unable to repeat his delivery, which led to a demotion to the bullpen last year. He showed signs of regaining his consistency and confidence during his stint as a reliever. When in sync, Evert has a low-90s fastball with a good downward angle and decent movement. His hard overhand curveball also can be a devastating pitch with its tight spin and straight drop. Evert's mechanical difficulties have hurt his command, and opponents have teed off when he can keep his pitches down in the strike zone. His changeup also hasn't developed enough depth, which has made him a two-pitch pitcher who may be better suited for the bullpen in the long term. Evert will get a look this spring as a potential reliever with the big league club, and he could move quickly if everything comes together.
Miner's stock fell as much as that of any prospect in the organization last year. Despite his obvious abilities, he was reluctant to challenge hitters in high Class A. Some Atlanta coaches say Miner suffers from aluminum-bat syndrome and is nervous about hitters making solid contact, which causes him to live on the outside half of the plate. The Braves would like to see a little more toughness from Miner, especially when it comes to grinding out victories and working through trouble in the middle innings. On the plus side, Miner has a good feel for pitching. He has an easy delivery that produces low-90s fastballs with good sink. His changeup and slider are decent offerings and he has the promise of becoming a solid three-pitch pitcher. While Miner has increased his strength over the past two years, the Braves want him to continue to do so in order to go deeper into games. If he can do that while regaining his aggressiveness, Miner could reclaim his status as one of the system's top pitching prospects.
Despite winning just three of his 15 decisions in his first two years in pro ball, Morton is making steady progress and developing into the type of pitcher the Braves thought he could become when they took him in the third round of the 2002 draft. The tall, lanky righthander's best pitch is a power overhand curveball that breaks straight down, making it nearly impossible to hit. His fastball resides in the 91-93 mph range, and his changeup has the makings of becoming a solid-average pitch. The Braves also like Morton's feel for pitching as well as his presence on the mound. Hailing from cold-weather Connecticut, Morton simply needs innings to work on his stuff and command. He'll get them in low Class A in 2004.
Several Appalachian League managers considered Esquivel to be the circuit's best defensive outfielder in 2003. The 6-foot-2, 220-pounder covered center field from gap to gap and made at least one spectacular play per series. Despite his bulky appearance, Esquivel has above-average speed and excellent acceleration, and makes plays with his ability to get great jumps on balls. His only defensive shortcoming is his arm, which lacks strength and accuracy. Esquivel is expected to hit for enough power to play on an outfield corner should he switch positions at the higher levels. He's an aggressive hitter but needs to make more consistent contact. A fifth-round pick in 2001, he signed late that summer while deciding whether he wanted to try to walk on the University of Nebraska football team as a running back. One of the top high school football players in the San Antonio area, he had surgery as a sophomore to graft bone cells from his hip to fill a gap where bone had died in his knee. After spending the last two years in Rookie ball, he'll get his first taste of full-season ball with a promotion to low Class A in 2004.
A second-rounder last June, Bacot is a quintessential Braves draft pick. He's a home-state Georgia product, and he's a projectable high school athlete with huge upside. He starred at point guard and helped his Lakeside High team reach the state 5-A basketball finals. He declined scholarships from mid-level NCAA Division I programs to sign for $550,000. Now that he's concentrating solely on baseball, he could really take off. He was untouchable for Atlanta's championship Gulf Coast League team, though he missed the last couple of weeks after being shut down in early August with a tired arm. Bacot has an 88-90 mph fastball that scouts believe will reach the mid-90s once he fills out. He backs it up with an 83-mph slider and an advanced changeup. He also has excellent command to both sides of the plate. If he shows he's sound in spring training, he could open 2004 in low Class A.
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