Donté Stallworth

Donté Lamar Stallworth (born November 10, 1980) is a former American football wide receiver who played ten seasons in the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Tennessee and was drafted by the New Orleans Saints in the first round of the 2002 NFL Draft.

Stallworth also played for the Philadelphia Eagles, New England Patriots, Cleveland Browns, Baltimore Ravens, and Washington Redskins.

Donté Stallworth
refer to caption
Stallworth with the Redskins in 2011
No. 83, 18, 19
Position:Wide receiver
Personal information
Born:November 10, 1980 (age 38)
Sacramento, California
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:220 lb (100 kg)
Career information
High school:Grant Union
(Sacramento, California)
NFL Draft:2002 / Round: 1 / Pick: 13
Career history
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only
Career highlights and awards
  • Second team All-SEC (2001)
Career NFL statistics
Receiving yards:4,837
Receiving touchdowns:35
Player stats at
Player stats at PFR

Early years

Stallworth was born in Sacramento, California. He attended Grant Union High School in Sacramento, California where he was a star in football and track and field, PR of 10.49 seconds in the 100 meters and 7.16 meters in long jump. He was a high school teammate of former Minnesota Vikings running back Onterrio Smith and Tampa Bay Buccaneers wide receiver Paris Warren.

College career

Stallworth played college football at the University of Tennessee for the Volunteers, where his nickname was "Hands," as his teammates watched his ability to come up with seemingly impossible catches on a regular basis. Upon leaving for the NFL, his 1,747 reception yards ranked ninth in the school's all-time list.[1] He majored in psychology.[2]

Professional career

New Orleans Saints

Stallworth was selected by the New Orleans Saints in the first round (13th overall) of the 2002 NFL Draft. He made his NFL debut versus the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on September 8. He caught eight touchdown passes in 2002, his rookie year, but saw less action the next season. As a full-time starter in 2004, he had 767 receiving yards and five touchdowns. In 2005, he recorded a career-high 70 receptions for 945 yards with seven touchdowns.

Philadelphia Eagles

Donté Stallworth during his season with the Eagles.

On August 28, 2006, Stallworth was traded to the Philadelphia Eagles for linebacker Mark Simoneau and a conditional fourth round pick in the 2007 NFL Draft. In Stallworth's first game with the Eagles, less than two weeks after the trade, he caught six passes for 141 yards and a touchdown. Due to a nagging hamstring injury, he missed three games early in the regular season, but finished the year with 725 yards and five touchdowns. Hamstring injuries have been a persistent problem throughout his professional career.

In March 2007, The Philadelphia Inquirer reported that Stallworth was in the league substance abuse program.[3]

First stint with Patriots

On March 11, 2007, Stallworth agreed to terms with the New England Patriots on a reported six-year deal worth $30 million with $3.5 million guaranteed. The contract was incentive laden, meaning that the Patriots could release him if he underperformed for a small fraction of the full contract.[4] On February 22, 2008, the Patriots declined the option on his contract and he became a free agent.

Cleveland Browns

On March 1, 2008, Stallworth signed a seven-year, $35 million deal with the Cleveland Browns.[5] However, he had just 17 catches for 170 yards and one touchdown for the Browns in 2008 and then missed the entire 2009 season after being suspended by the NFL following his conviction on manslaughter charges. On February 8, 2010, after being reinstated by the NFL, the Browns terminated Stallworth's contract.[6]

Baltimore Ravens

On February 16, 2010, Stallworth signed a one-year, $900,000 deal with the Baltimore Ravens.[7]

On August 28, 2010, Stallworth broke his foot in a preseason game against the New York Giants. Head Coach John Harbaugh stated that this injury was not season-ending and Stallworth would be back after the Ravens' bye week. Stallworth made his return to the active Ravens roster in October, but his highlight of the season came during a game against the Carolina Panthers where he made his first catch as a wide receiver for the franchise during a regular season game.[8]

On December 23, 2010, Stallworth was voted by his teammates and awarded the Ed Block Courage Award for 2010. But his stats were grim. He had just two receptions for 82 yards, and five rushes for 45 yards.[9]

First stint with Redskins

Stallworth signed a one-year deal with the Washington Redskins on July 29, 2011. On November 8, 2011, Stallworth was released by the Washington Redskins and put on waivers.[10] On November 15, 2011, he re-signed with the Redskins after wide receiver, Leonard Hankerson, and defensive end, Kedric Golston, were put on injured reserve.[11] After his return to the team, Stallworth would catch a touchdown pass in the endzone in Week 11 against the Dallas Cowboys allowing the Redskins to go into overtime.[12] At the end of 2011 season, Stallworth recorded 22 receptions, 309 receiving yards, and two touchdowns.[13]

Second stint with Patriots

On March 19, 2012, Stallworth signed with the New England Patriots.[14] On August 27, 2012, Stallworth was released by Patriots.[15] On December 3, 2012, Stallworth re-signed with the Patriots because of a broken right foot suffered by wide receiver Julian Edelman and lack of depth at the wide receiver position.[16] On December 11, it was reported that Stallworth was placed on injured reserve with an ankle injury after only playing in one game during his brief return and making a 63-yard reception for a touchdown.[17]

Second stint with Redskins

Stallworth re-signed with the Redskins on June 12, 2013.[18][19] On August 26, 2013, Stallworth was waived by the Redskins.[20]

NFL statistics

Receiving Stats[21]

Year Team Games Receptions Targets Yards Yards per Reception Longest Reception Touchdowns First Downs Fumbles Fumbles Lost
2002 NO 13 42 69 594 14.1 57 8 26 0 0
2003 NO 11 25 55 485 19.4 76 3 19 1 1
2004 NO 16 58 106 767 13.2 45 5 35 0 0
2005 NO 16 70 129 945 13.5 43 7 50 0 0
2006 PHI 12 38 70 725 19.1 84 5 30 0 0
2007 NE 16 46 75 697 15.2 69 3 27 0 0
2008 CLE 11 17 45 170 10.0 19 1 8 0 0
2010 BAL 8 2 5 82 41.0 67 0 2 0 0
2011 WSH 11 22 38 309 14.0 51 2 15 0 0
2012 NE 1 1 2 63 63.0 63 1 1 0 0
Career 115 321 594 4,837 15.1 84 35 213 1 1

Returning Stats[21]

Year Team Games Punt Return Attempts Punt Return Yards Punts Returned for Touchdown Punts Fair Caught Longest Punt Return Kickoff Return Attempts Kickoff Return Yards Kickoffs Returned for Touchdown Kickoffs Fair Caught Longest Kickoff Return
2003 NO 11 5 44 0 1 18 8 171 0 0 28
2004 NO 16 6 6 0 1 4 0 0 0 0 0
2005 NO 16 7 52 0 1 27 0 0 0 0 0
Career 43 18 102 0 3 27 8 171 0 0 28

Rushing Stats[21]

Year Team Games Carries Yards Yards per Carry Longest Carry Touchdowns First Downs Fumbles Fumbles Lost
2002 NO 13 2 2 1.0 4 0 0 0 0
2003 NO 11 1 3 3.0 3 0 0 0 0
2004 NO 16 6 37 6.2 26 0 1 0 0
2005 NO 16 2 2 1.0 3 0 0 1 1
2007 NE 16 1 12 12.0 12 0 1 0 0
2008 CLE 11 1 -4 -4.0 -4 0 0 0 0
2010 BAL 8 5 45 9.0 19 0 2 1 1
2011 WSH 11 2 1 0.5 2 0 0 0 0
Career 115 20 98 4.9 26 0 4 2 2


In September 2014, Stallworth was hired by The Huffington Post for a six-month fellowship covering national security politics full-time, based in the company's Washington, D.C. office. He has covered stories ranging from United States relations with Cuba to Hillary Clinton's Israel policies and Iran's nuclear program. Although the fellowship lasted six months, Stallworth expressed hope that he would be hired permanently.[22] In 2016 Stallworth was hired by Daveed Gartenstein-Ross at Valens Global as a Strategy Consultant. Stallworth's work at Valens focuses on securing and hardening public venues against terror attacks.[23]

Personal life

DUI manslaughter charges

On the morning of March 14, 2009, Stallworth struck and killed a pedestrian while driving his car at the eastern end of the MacArthur Causeway in Miami Beach, Florida.

Around 7:15 a.m., Stallworth was headed toward the beach, driving a black 2005 Bentley Continental GT about 50 mph in a 40 mph zone, according to a Miami Beach Police report.[24] Mario Reyes, 59, was on the busy causeway, trying to catch a bus home after finishing his shift.[25] Stallworth claims that he flashed his car's headlights to warn Reyes.[26] Stallworth struck Reyes with his car, killing him.

In a police investigation, Stallworth admitted to drinking the night before the accident. News sources reported that his blood alcohol content was 0.12, over the legal limit of 0.08.[27][28]

On April 1, 2009, Stallworth was charged with DUI manslaughter; he surrendered to police on April 2, 2009, and was released on $200,000 bail.[29] Under a plea deal, he received a sentence of 30 days in the county jail, plus 1,000 hours of community service, 2 years of community control, and 8 years' probation.[30] His Florida state driver's license was permanently suspended.[31] On July 10, 2009, Stallworth was released from county jail after serving 24 days of a 30-day sentence.

The Associated Press reported on June 16, 2009, that Stallworth and the Reyes family reached a financial agreement, avoiding a civil lawsuit. The amount of the settlement was not disclosed.[32]

On August 13, 2009, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell said Stallworth would be suspended for the 2009 season without pay. Stallworth was reinstated after Super Bowl XLIV.[33]

A Yahoo! Sports story published August 12, 2010, reported that Stallworth's lawyers indicated he could have fought all charges with "an excellent chance of being found innocent," but that Stallworth chose to be convicted of a felony to do what he felt was morally right. The article says that David Cornwell, one of Stallworth's attorneys, felt there was irony in the public and media reaction to Stallworth's decision because they criticized the plea deal without knowing the full story.[34]

Balloon injury

Stallworth was hospitalized with serious burns on March 16, 2013, after the hot air balloon carrying him and two other people crashed into power lines above South Florida.[35]


  1. ^ "Donte' Stallworth, WR - Tennessee". USA Today. April 20, 2002.
  2. ^ - Blogs: Rap Sheet» Blog Archive » Getting to know … Donte’ Stallworth
  3. ^ Stallworth in NFL substance program, Philadelphia Inquirer, March 5, 2007
  4. ^ Welcome to Comcast SportsNet Archived September 30, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  5. ^ Browns agree to deal with wide receiver Stallworth Archived March 4, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
  6. ^ "Official Blog of the National Football League". Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  7. ^ "News - Around the NFL". Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  8. ^ "Donte Stallworth News". Yahoo! Sports. Retrieved November 26, 2010.
  9. ^ "2010 Ed Block Courage Award".
  10. ^ "Redskins get Stallworth, not Holmes". Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  11. ^ "Redskins put two on IR, bring back Stallworth". Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  12. ^ "Cowboys Vs. Redskins Score Update: Donte Stallworth Touchdown Ties Game At 24". Retrieved November 20, 2011.
  13. ^ "Roster Review: Wide Receivers". Archived from the original on March 1, 2012. Retrieved February 28, 2012.
  14. ^ Patriots revisit an old friend, agree to terms with WR Donte’ Stallworth
  15. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (August 27, 2012). "Jabar Gafney, Donte' Stallworth cut by Patriots". Retrieved August 27, 2012.
  16. ^
  17. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (December 11, 2012). "Donte' Stallworth on Patriots' IR; Deion Branch to sign". Retrieved December 11, 2012.
  18. ^ Tinsman, Brian (June 12, 2013). "Stallworth, Henderson Add Veteran Depth". Retrieved June 12, 2013.
  19. ^ Wesseling, Chris (June 12, 2013). "Donte' Stallworth, Devery Henderson join Redskins". Retrieved June 12, 2013.
  20. ^ Tinsman, Brian (August 26, 2013). "Redskins Trim Roster Ahead Of Cuts". Archived from the original on September 21, 2013. Retrieved August 26, 2013.
  21. ^ a b c "Donte' Stallworth Stats". ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  22. ^ "Donte Stallworth, former NFL wide receiver, working as a Huffington Post fellow". Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  23. ^ "Valens Global - Our Team". Valens Global. Retrieved February 21, 2017.
  24. ^ Associated Press (March 14, 2009). "Browns WR Stallworth hits, kills Fla. pedestrian". Retrieved March 14, 2009.
  25. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on April 3, 2009. Retrieved April 2, 2009.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  26. ^ Associated Press (March 25, 2009). "Stallworth says he flashed headlights". ESPN. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  27. ^ Stallworth Over Legal Limit in Fatal Crash, March 19, 2009
  28. ^ Man Hit By Stallworth Was Not in Crosswalk, March 24, 2009
  29. ^ Jeff Schudel (April 3, 2009). "Stallworth trial could be delayed". The News-Herald. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  30. ^ "Stallworth pleads guilty to manslaughter". Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  31. ^ "Chadiha: No NFL equalizer on Stallworth". June 19, 2009. Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  32. ^ [1] Archived June 25, 2009, at the Wayback Machine
  33. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on October 19, 2011. Retrieved April 17, 2014.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  34. ^ Les Carpenter (August 12, 2010). "Stallworth: 'Be cognizant of your decisions'". Yahoo! Sports. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  35. ^ "NFL veteran Donte Stallworth injured in hot-air balloon crash". CBS News. Retrieved March 16, 2013.

External links

2000 Fiesta Bowl

The 2000 Tostitos Fiesta Bowl, played on January 2, 2000, was the 29th edition of the Fiesta Bowl. The game was played at Sun Devil Stadium in Tempe, Arizona between the Tennessee Volunteers (ranked #5 in the BCS) and the Nebraska Cornhuskers (ranked #3 in the BCS). The matchup featured the two most current National Championship teams: Nebraska in 1997, and Tennessee in 1998. The teams first met two years earlier for the 1998 Orange Bowl.

2001 All-SEC football team

The 2001 All-SEC football team consists of American football players selected to the All-Southeastern Conference (SEC) chosen by various selectors for the 2001 NCAA Division I-A football season.

The LSU Tigers won the conference, upsetting the Tennessee Volunteers 31 to 20 in the SEC Championship game. Tennessee had previously upset the preseason #1 Florida Gators 34 to 32 in a game rescheduled due to the 9/11 Attacks. All three teams finished in top ten of both the AP and coaches poll, with Florida and Tennessee ranking in both of the top five. Florida led the conference with five consensus first-team All-SEC selections by both the AP and the coaches. Both LSU and Tennessee tied for second with three.

Florida quarterback Rex Grossman, the runner-up for the Heisman Trophy, was voted the coaches SEC Player of the Year and AP SEC Offensive Player of the Year. Florida defensive end Alex Brown was the AP SEC Defensive Player of the Year.

2001 Tennessee Volunteers football team

The 2001 Tennessee Volunteers football team represented the University of Tennessee in the 2001 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The team was coached by Phillip Fulmer. The Vols played their home games in Neyland Stadium and competed in the Eastern Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC). The Vols finished the season 10–2, 7–1 in SEC play and won the Florida Citrus Bowl, 45–17, over Michigan.

2002 New Orleans Saints season

The 2002 New Orleans Saints season was the franchise's 36th season in the National Football League and the 27th to host games at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome. They improved upon their previous season's performance of 7–9, winning nine games. Despite the winning season, and ranking third in total offense in 2002, the team failed to qualify for the playoffs. A bright moment during the season for the Saints was sweeping eventual champion Tampa Bay. The 2 wins were almost guaranteed to make New Orleans a playoff team. However, 3 consecutive losses, including one to 1-13 Cincinnati, knocked New Orleans out of playoff contention.

2003 New Orleans Saints season

The 2003 New Orleans Saints season was the franchise's 37th season in the National Football League and the 28th to host games at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome. They failed to improve on their 9-7 record from 2002 and finished with a record of 8–8. This was the season of the River City Relay, a play that has gone down in NFL lore from a week 16 game against the Jacksonville Jaguars. The Saints were 7-7 and needed a victory to keep their postseason hopes alive. The Jaguars held a 20–13 lead with seven seconds left in regulation, and the Saints had possession on their own 25. In a scene evoking memories of The Play, Aaron Brooks passed to Donté Stallworth for 42 yards, Stallworth lateraled to Michael Lewis for 7 yards, Lewis lateraled to Deuce McAllister for 5 yards, and McAllister lateraled to Jerome Pathon for 21 yards and a touchdown. The score was 20–19, leaving only the extra point to force overtime. However, in an unlikely twist, John Carney, who in his career made 98.4% of extra points attempted and had not missed one in a full decade, inexplicably missed the kick wide right, causing the Saints to miss the playoffs for the third straight season.

2004 New Orleans Saints season

The 2004 New Orleans Saints season was the team's 38th as a member of the National Football League (NFL). They matched their previous season's output of 8–8, and the team finished the season on a four-game winning streak, which was all the more remarkable because the Saints trailed at some point during every game. The 1978 Atlanta Falcons and the 2002 Cleveland Browns come closest to this record, winning eight games out of fifteen where they trailed at some point.

2006 Philadelphia Eagles season

The 2006 Philadelphia Eagles season was the franchise's 74th season in the National Football League, and the eighth under head coach Andy Reid. the Eagles improved on their 6–10 record from 2005 and finishing 10–6, reclaiming the NFC East, and winning a playoff game at home. The season ended in a Divisional Round playoff loss to the New Orleans Saints, but was seen as a success in the face of the adversity of losing starting quarterback Donovan McNabb to injury in Week 11.

The Eagles won four of their first five games, but they underwent a mid-season downturn that left them 5–6 and without McNabb. Backup quarterback Jeff Garcia stepped in and running back Brian Westbrook stepped up as the season turned around for Philadelphia. The team came back from the dead in late-November to win their last five regular season games, surprisingly winning the NFC East division title after a three-game December road sweep of all of its division rivals. They beat the New York Giants 23–20 in a home playoff game before finally losing to the Saints.

McNabb started the season with MVP-caliber numbers before his November injury, while Garcia was efficient, running the "West Coast offense" perfectly and completing eleven touchdown passes with only two interceptions. Westbrook became the focal point of the team's offense after the loss of McNabb, and responded by rushing for 1,217 yards and racking up 699 receiving yards. Trade acquisition Donté Stallworth combined with second-year wideout Reggie Brown to catch 15 touchdown passes and amass 1,541 receiving yards. Meanwhile, the offensive line was a quiet strength of the team, featuring emerging star Shawn Andrews and a group that started all 16 games together. The offense managed to morph from a quick-strike team under McNabb to a methodical balanced attack under Garcia while finishing No. 2 in yards in the league.

The defense was much improved from the previous season. The early season pass rush was savage, and the team appeared to be on the way to a sacks record, but a season-ending injury to Jevon Kearse and attrition weakened the defensive line. During the team's mid-season slump, the run defense was porous, but an elevation in play, spearheaded by defensive leader and All-Pro Brian Dawkins, helped the team turnaround. Trent Cole had eight of the team's 40 sacks and Lito Sheppard and his six interceptions made the Pro Bowl. The defense snagged 19 picks, and returned four of them for touchdowns.

Bryan Thomas (American football)

Bryan Thomas (born June 7, 1979) is a former American football linebacker and defensive end. He was drafted by the New York Jets 22nd overall in the 2002 NFL Draft. He played college football at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.

Demetrius Williams

Demetrius Terrell Williams (born March 28, 1983) is a former American football wide receiver. He was drafted by the Baltimore Ravens in the fourth round of the 2006 NFL Draft. He played college football at Oregon.


Donte is a given name. Notable people with the given name include:

Donté Clark (born 1977), American poet

Donté Curry (born 1978), American football player

Donté Drumm, fictional character in "The Confession"

Donte Foster (born 1990), American football player

Donte Gamble (born 1978), American football player

Donté Greene (born 1988), American basketball player

Donte Jackson (American football) (born 1995), American football player

Donte Moncrief (born 1993), American football player

Donte Nicholson (born 1981), American football player

Donte Paige-Moss (born 1991), American basketball player

Donté Stallworth (born 1980), American football player

Donte Whitner (born 1985), American basketball player

Grant Union High School (Sacramento, California)

Grant Union High School is a public high school in Sacramento, California, United States.

Kelley Washington

James Kelley Washington (born August 21, 1979) is a former American Football wide receiver and special teamer. He was drafted 65th overall by the Cincinnati Bengals in the third round of the 2003 NFL Draft. He played college football at Tennessee.

Washington has previously been a member of the New England Patriots, Baltimore Ravens, Philadelphia Eagles, and the San Diego Chargers.

Mark Simoneau

Mark Lee Simoneau (born January 16, 1977) is a former American college and professional football player who was a linebacker in the National Football League (NFL) for ten seasons. He played college football for Kansas State University and was recognized as an All-American. He was picked by the Atlanta Falcons in the third round of the 2000 NFL Draft, and played for the Falcons, Philadelphia Eagles, New Orleans Saints and Kansas City Chiefs of the NFL.

Onterrio Smith

Onterrio Raymond Lloyd Smith (born December 8, 1980) is a former professional American football running back who played for the Minnesota Vikings of the National Football League. He played college football at Oregon, after being kicked off the team by Head coach Phillip Fulmer at Tennessee.

Smith spent 2006's training camp with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of the Canadian Football League.

River City Relay

The River City Relay is a play in a National Football League (NFL) game involving the New Orleans Saints and Jacksonville Jaguars that took place on December 21, 2003, at Alltel Stadium in Jacksonville, Florida. With the Jaguars leading 20–13, the Saints used three laterals to score a touchdown as time expired in regulation. However, New Orleans kicker John Carney missed the ensuing extra point that would have sent the game into overtime, and instead gave Jacksonville the 20–19 victory.


Stallworth may refer to:

Alma G. Stallworth, former Michigan state legislator who was elected from 1970 to 2005

Dave Stallworth (1941-2017), American professional basketball player

Donté Stallworth (born 1980), American football wide receiver

Isaac Stallworth (born 1950), retired American basketball player

James Adams Stallworth (1822–1861), U.S. Representative from Alabama

John Stallworth (born 1952), retired wide receiver who played for the Pittsburgh Steelers

Omarosa Manigault-Stallworth (born 1974), reality show participant

Ron Stallworth (born 1953), retired police officer who infiltrated the ranks of the KKK

Ron Stallworth (born 1966), American professional football player

Taylor Stallworth (born 1995), American football player

Tennessee Volunteers football statistical leaders

The Tennessee Volunteers football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the Tennessee Volunteers football program in various categories, including passing, rushing, receiving, total offense, defensive stats, and kicking. Within those areas, the lists identify single-game, single-season, and career leaders. The Volunteers represent University of Tennessee in the NCAA's Southeastern Conference.

Although Tennessee began competing in intercollegiate football in 1891, the school's official record book considers the "modern era" to have begun in 1930s or 1940s, depending on the particular statistic. Records from before this time period are often incomplete and inconsistent, and they are generally not included in these lists.

These lists are dominated by more recent players for several reasons:

Since 1940, seasons have increased from 10 games to 11 and then 12 games in length.

The NCAA didn't allow freshmen to play varsity football until 1972 (with the exception of the World War II years), allowing players to have four-year careers.

Bowl games only began counting toward single-season and career statistics in 2002. The Volunteers have played in 10 bowl games since then, allowing players in those seasons an extra game to accumulate statistics. Similarly, the Volunteers have played in the SEC Championship Game five times since it was first played in 1992.These stats are updated through the end of the 2018 season.

Todd Pinkston

Todd Pinkston (born April 23, 1977) is a former American football wide receiver in the National Football League. He played five seasons with the Philadelphia Eagles where he caught 184 passes for 2,816 yards and 14 touchdowns. The Eagles went to the playoffs every year that he started, including an appearance in Super Bowl XXXIX. He also is the cousin of former offensive lineman Jason Pinkston.

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