Rob Bironas

James Robert Douglas "Rob" Bironas (January 29, 1978 – September 20, 2014) was an American football placekicker. He holds the NFL record for field goals in a single game (8), set in 2007 against the Houston Texans. He was originally signed by the Green Bay Packers as an undrafted free agent in 2002. He played college football for Auburn University and Georgia Southern University. Bironas was an All-Pro and Pro Bowl selection in 2007. Bironas' active professional career began in Arena football. He was a member of the Charleston Swamp Foxes, Carolina Cobras, and the New York Dragons before achieving success with the Tennessee Titans. Bironas was killed in a car crash on September 20, 2014.

Rob Bironas
refer to caption
Bironas with the Titans in November 2008
No. 2
Personal information
Born:January 29, 1978
Louisville, Kentucky
Died:September 20, 2014 (aged 36)
Nashville, Tennessee
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:210 lb (95 kg)
Career information
High school:Trinity
(St. Matthews, Kentucky)
College:Georgia Southern
Career history
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Field goals:239
Field goal attempts:279
Field goal %:85.6
Long field goal:60
Player stats at
Player stats at PFR

Early years

Bironas attended Trinity High School in Louisville, Kentucky, and was a four-year varsity letterman in soccer, a two-year varsity letterman in football and swimming, and added a one-year letterman in track and field. He graduated in 1996.

College career

Bironas attended Auburn University, where he played for the Auburn Tigers football team from 1997 to 1999. He was a semi-finalist for the Lou Groza Award in 1998 after making 12 of 16 field goal attempts (including two successful 49-yard (45 m) tries with the four misses from 40+) and making all 18 PATs for a team-high 54 points. The following season, new head coach Tommy Tuberville replaced Bironas, the preseason All-SEC kicker of the football team, with the punter, Damon Duval.[1] Bironas later transferred to Georgia Southern University, where his brother was on the soccer team, for his final year of collegiate eligibility, and played for the Georgia Southern Eagles football team. Bironas won the 2000 NCAA Division I-AA National Championship while playing with the Eagles, before returning to graduate from Auburn with a bachelor's degree in marketing.

Professional career

Arena football

Bironas spent the 2003 season with the Charleston Swamp Foxes of the Arena Football League's minor league system (af2). He made 12 of 27 field goal attempts that season for the Swamp Foxes. He moved up to the Arena Football League in 2004 with the Carolina Cobras converting 17 of 40 field goal attempts and 70 of 89 extra point tries. He spent the 2005 season with the New York Dragons before signing with the Titans, connecting on 7 of 16 field goal attempts and 99 of 117 extra point attempts for the AFL's New York Dragons.

National Football League

Early career

Bironas spent time on the off season roster of the Green Bay Packers (2002), and preseason rosters with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers (2003) and the Pittsburgh Steelers (2004).

Tennessee Titans

Rob Bironas 2010-09-12
Bironas attempts a field goal during the 2010 season against the Oakland Raiders

In 2005, Bironas signed as an unrestricted free agent with the Tennessee Titans, where he finished his first season with the Titans converting 23 of 29 field goals attempts (79.3%) and 30 of 32 extra points attempts (93.8%). Bironas finished the season with 11 touchbacks, which tied him for fourth in the AFC and seventh in the NFL.

In 2006, Bironas built on his previous success and kicked four game winning field goals, including one of 60 yards against the Indianapolis Colts, which tied as the eighth-longest in NFL history.

In 2007, Bironas was named the AFC Player of the Month for the month of October. He made 13 of 14 field goals (92.9 percent) and all six PATs as he helped the Titans earn a 3-1 (.750) record for the month. He accounted for 45 of the team's 81 points in October. In the Titans' three wins in October, Bironas connected on 12 of 13 field goals, including an NFL-record eight field goals in one game (52, 25, 21, 30, 28, 43, 29 and 29 yards).[2] This records effort also included the game-winning kick against the Houston Texans at Reliant Stadium on October 21. In the same game, he tied the existing record of five field goals made in a single half. Bironas was selected to the NFL's All-Pro Team and the Pro Bowl.[3]

On February 28, 2008 the Titans tendered Bironas to a one-year, $1.417 million contract as a restricted free agent.[4] He signed his tender on May 9, 2008.

On February 18, 2009, the Titans re-signed Bironas to a four-year $12 million contract with $5 million guaranteed.[5]

The Titans and Bironas agreed to a two-year contract extension on March 7, 2013 worth $6.7 million.[6]

The Titans released Bironas on March 19, 2014.[7]

Career highlights

Records and honors

  • AFC Special Teams Player of the Week – 2006 Season – Week 13
  • AFC Special Teams Player of the Week – 2007 Season – Week 7
  • AFC Special Teams Player of the Month – 2007 Season – October
  • Most NFL game winning field goals in a season (4 in 2005 – Tied, most recently, Josh Brown)
  • Most field goals in a game (8) – October 21, 2007 at Houston Texans
  • Most points by a kicker in a game (26) – October 21, 2007 at Houston Texans
  • 2nd most points scored in a game in franchise history (26) – October 21, 2007 at Houston Texans (1st place: Billy Cannon (30), December 10, 1961; Houston Oilers at New York Titans)
  • Most points scored by any player in a game played in Texas (Houston, Dallas, San Antonio) (26)
  • Most field goals in a half (5 – Tied with Morten Andersen, Chris Boniol, Mike Nugent) – October 21, 2007 at Houston Texans
  • 2008 Pro Bowl selection
  • Led Tennessee Titans in scoring in both 2005 and 2006
  • 2nd place on franchise's all-time scoring list
  • Second place on franchise's all-time field goal list
  • Selected to All-Pro Team in 2007 and 2008
  • Most consecutive games with a 40+ yard field goal in NFL history (10).

Career statistics

Field goals
Year Team G Field goals PAT
FGM FGA FG % Lng 20–29 30–39 40–49 50+ XPM XP Att XP %
2005 TEN 16 23 29 79.3 53 10/10 6/7 5/7 2/5 30 32 93.8
2006 TEN 16 22 28 78.6 60 10/11 7/7 4/8 1/2 32 32 100.0
2007 TEN 16 35 39 89.7 56 10/12 12/12 9/10 4/5 28 28 100.0
2008 TEN 16 29 33 87.9 51 6/6 7/7 15/19 1/1 40 40 100.0
2009 TEN 16 27 32 84.4 53 8/8 4/6 10/12 5/6 37 37 100.0
2010 TEN 16 24 26 92.3 55 6/6 8/9 8/8 2/3 38 38 100.0
2011 TEN 16 29 32 90.6 53 5/5 9/10 9/10 6/7 34 34 100.0
2012 TEN 16 25 31 80.6 53 6/6 13/13 5/10 1/2 35 35 100.0
2013 TEN 16 25 29 86.2 55 10/10 8/9 5/7 2/3 41 41 100.0
Career 144 239 279 85.7 60 71/74 74/80 70/91 24/34 315 317 99.4
Year Team G KO Yds Avg TB Ret Avg TD OSK OSKR
2005 TEN 16 71 4,557 64.2 11 57 22.6 0 2 0
2006 TEN 16 70 4,356 62.2 10 57 22.1 0 1 0
2007 TEN 16 75 5,071 67.6 16 58 24.2 0 0 0
2008 TEN 16 85 5,708 67.2 22 61 25.0 0 1 1
2009 TEN 16 81 5,199 64.2 7 71 24.1 1 2 1
2010 TEN 16 76 5,071 66.7 17 56 24.8 1 1 1
2011 TEN 16 78 4,991 64.0 44 30 22.7 0 2 1
2012 TEN 16 74 4,725 63.9 37 33 26.1 1 3 0
2013 TEN 16 80 4,891 61.1 32 42 24.8 0 5 1
Career 144 690 44,569 64.6 196 465 24.0 3 17 5

Charitable work

Bironas founded The Rob Bironas Fund in 2008. The Nashville-based nonprofit is part of the Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee, and works to give Nashville youth ways to engage with and be educated by area musicians. The fund finances tools, education and leadership to help Nashville youth achieve scholastic excellence through music education. The fund has partnered with both the Nashville Symphony and Country Music Hall of Fame.

Bironas was a board member of the Nashville Symphony, and worked to provide help to needy children through the Kicks for Kids program. He was also a member of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, where he contributed to charity and philanthropy.

Personal life

In June 2014, Bironas married Rachel Bradshaw, daughter of former NFL and Hall of Fame quarterback Terry Bradshaw.[8] Bironas was of Lithuanian descent.[9]


On September 20, 2014, at approximately 11 p.m., Bironas was killed in a car crash. He lost control of his 2009 Yukon Denali and swerved off the road, flipped several times, hit several trees, and finally landed upside down in a ditch. He was transported to Vanderbilt University Medical Center but was pronounced dead on arrival.[10] Witnesses said that Bironas had been driving aggressively prior to the crash.[11] Toxicology reports released 11 days later revealed that Bironas's blood alcohol level had been 0.218 percent, almost three times the legal limit of 0.08 in the state of Tennessee.[12] Autopsy reports showed Bironas died from blunt force trauma after crashing the car.


  1. ^ "Auburn Suspends Two Players". CBS News. February 11, 2009. Retrieved October 7, 2012.
  2. ^ Bendetson, William (October 26, 2007). "Bironas' record eight FGs another stepping-stone on odd journey". ESPN. Retrieved January 25, 2016.
  3. ^ "Titans' Haynesworth, Vanden Bosch, Bironas picked for Pro Bowl". December 18, 2007. Retrieved January 24, 2016.
  4. ^ "Titans waive Givens, offer deals to Bironas, Scaife, Stewart". February 28, 2008. Retrieved January 25, 2016.
  5. ^ "Bironas goes from Arena League to star to four-year deal with Titans". February 19, 2009. Retrieved January 25, 2016.
  6. ^ Hanzus, Dan (March 7, 2013). "Rob Bironas, Tennessee Titans agree on new contract". Retrieved January 25, 2016.
  7. ^ Kuharsky, Paul (March 19, 2014). "Titans cut Rob Bironas". ESPN. Retrieved January 25, 2016.
  8. ^ "Former NFL kicker Rob Bironas killed in car crash in Tennessee," Chicago Tribune, September 21, 2014
  9. ^ "Indianapolis Colts Still Perfect: 12-0". December 5, 2005. Retrieved October 18, 2016.
  10. ^ Jim Wyatt, "Rob Bironas, Former Titans Kicker, Killed in Car Crash," The Tennessean, September 21, 2014.
  11. ^ Jim Wyatt, "Woman: Rob Bironas Tried to Run Me Off the Road," The Tennesseean, September 23, 2014.
  12. ^ Jim Wyatt, "Toxicology Report: Rob Bironas Had 0.218 Blood Alcohol," USA Today, October 4, 2014.

External links

2005 Tennessee Titans season

The 2005 Tennessee Titans season was the franchise’s 46th season overall, 36th with the National Football League and ninth in Tennessee. The team attempted to improve upon their previous output of 5–11, but was only able to win four games in 2005. The Titans’ games were often high-scoring, with eight of their sixteen games accumulating in excess of 50 points between the two teams.

This was Steve McNair’s final season as a Titan before getting traded to the Baltimore Ravens following the season.

2006 Tennessee Titans season

The 2006 Tennessee Titans season was the franchise’s 47th season overall, 37th with the league, and tenth in Tennessee. The season began with the Titans trying to improve on their 4–12 record in their 2005 season. The team improved to 8–8, but missed the playoffs for the third consecutive season.

The Titans signed Pittsburgh Steelers safety Chris Hope, Indianapolis Colts linebacker David Thornton, New England Patriots wide receiver David Givens and New York Jets center Kevin Mawae, and brought back defensive lineman Robaire Smith after he was released by the Houston Texans.

The Titans, with the third 2006 overall pick, chose Vince Young, star quarterback out of the University of Texas, and with their second round pick, picked USC running back LenDale White. Then, they used the rest of their picks on Penn St. Safety Calvin Lowry, North Carolina St. LB Stephen Tulloch, Miami University (OH) LB Terna Nande, Tennessee DT Jesse Mahelona, Wisconsin WR Jonathan Orr, Samford DB Cortland Finnegan, Utah LB Spencer Toone, and Utah RB Quinton Ganther.

However, the Titans were winless for five consecutive games before winning their first game against the Redskins in week 6.

2007 All-Pro Team

The 2007 All-Pro Team is composed of the National Football League players that were named to the Associated Press, Pro Football Writers Association and Sporting News All-Pro Teams in 2007. Both first and second teams are listed for the Associated Press.

These are the current teams that historically appear in Total Football: The Official Encyclopedia of the NFL. Although the NFL has no official awards according to the NFL spokesman Greg Aiello the NFL Record and Fact Book has historically listed All-Pro teams from major news sources such as the Associated Press, Sporting News, Pro Football Writers Association, as well as teams from organizations that no longer release All-Pro teams such as Newspaper Enterprise Association and United Press International.

The AP teams are selected by a national panel of 50 NFL writers. The Pro Football Writers Association team is from a poll of its more than 300 members and the editors and writers for Pro Football Weekly. The Sporting News's All-Pro team was determined through voting by professional NFL personnel directors.

2007 Indianapolis Colts season

The 2007 Indianapolis Colts season was the franchise's 55th season in the National Football League, the 24th in Indianapolis and the 6th season under head coach Tony Dungy. The defending AFC and Super Bowl champions improved upon their 12–4 record from 2006 as well as won their fifth-straight AFC South Championship. They finished the season 13–3 and lost to the San Diego Chargers in the divisional round of the playoffs. The Colts remained under the supervision of Head Coach Tony Dungy and played all of their home games in the RCA Dome in Indianapolis, Indiana. 2007 was the Colts' final season in the RCA Dome, as they began playing home games in Lucas Oil Stadium in 2008. In early January 2007 the Colts were the early co-favorites to win Super Bowl XLII, along with the San Diego Chargers.

2007 NFL season

The 2007 NFL season was the 88th regular season of the National Football League.

Regular-season play was held from September 6 to December 30.

The New England Patriots became the first team to complete the regular season undefeated since the league expanded to a 16-game regular season in 1978. Four weeks after the playoffs began on January 5, 2008, the Patriots' bid for a perfect season was dashed when they lost to the New York Giants in Super Bowl XLII, the league championship game at University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona on February 3, by a score of 17–14.

2007 Tennessee Titans season

The 2007 Tennessee Titans season was the 48th season overall and 38th in the National Football League, and their 11th in Tennessee. They entered the season in an attempt to improve on their 8–8 record from 2006, along with attempting to make the playoffs for the first time since 2003.

2008 Pro Bowl

The 2008 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2007 season. It was played at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii on February 10, 2008. The game was televised in the United States by Fox and began shortly after 11:40am local time (4:40pm EST) following Pole Qualyfiling for 2008 Daytona 500. The NFC won, 42–30, despite a 17-point first half AFC lead. NFC running back Adrian Peterson rushed 16 times for 129 yards and was named the game's MVP, winning a Cadillac CTS in recognition of his efforts.

The starting rosters for the game were released on December 18, 2007, with New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady starting for the AFC and the Green Bay Packers' Brett Favre for the NFC. However, Brett Favre withdrew due to an ankle injury. Notable Pro Bowl selections included the late Sean Taylor. The Dallas Cowboys had a record thirteen players named to the Pro Bowl roster, while five teams, including all four members of the NFC South, had no players initially named (Jeff Garcia of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers was later chosen as a replacement quarterback for Brett Favre.) On February 4, 2008, Brady, Patriots receiver Randy Moss, Chargers tight end Antonio Gates, and Chargers defensive lineman Jamal Williams decided to pull out of the 2008 Pro Bowl. Brady was replaced by Cleveland Browns quarterback Derek Anderson, Moss was replaced by Cincinnati Bengals receiver Chad Johnson, Gates was replaced by Browns tight end Kellen Winslow, and Williams was replaced by Pittsburgh Steelers defensive lineman Casey Hampton.The AFC was coached by Norv Turner of the San Diego Chargers staff, while Mike McCarthy and the staff of the Green Bay Packers coached the NFC. Three Washington Redskins players (Chris Cooley, Chris Samuels and Ethan Albright) wore #21 in memory of Taylor, their deceased teammate. The game featured 41 players appearing in their first Pro Bowl (out of 86 total players), the most in eight years. In addition, the NFC played their first defensive play with only ten players on the field, lacking a free safety, in Taylor's honor.

The game was the most watched Pro Bowl since 2000, pulling in a Nielsen rating of 6.3 and a 12 share. It also marked the first ever Pro Bowl to be televised by Fox. The 2008 Pro Bowl also marked the fewest players represented by a Super Bowl winning team, with Osi Umenyiora being the lone representative of the New York Giants, winners of Super Bowl XLII.

2008 Tennessee Titans season

The 2008 Tennessee Titans season was the team's 49th season and 39th in the National Football League, their 12th in Tennessee, and their tenth as the Titans.

Despite making the playoffs in the 2007 season with a record of 10-6, the Titans were expected by most sportswriters to finish third or even fourth in the AFC South. They compiled a 13–3 regular season record—the best in the NFL—and won home-field advantage for the duration of the playoffs after clinching AFC South on December 7 after a win over the Cleveland Browns and a 10-0 start. However, the Titans lost two of their last three regular season games, and were eliminated by the Baltimore Ravens in the divisional round.

This was the last season the Tennessee Titans qualified for the playoffs until 2017.

2009 Tennessee Titans season

The 2009 Tennessee Titans season was the 50th season for the original American Football League team, their 40th in the NFL, and 13th in Tennessee. The Titans aimed to equal or improve on their 2008 NFL best 13–3 record; however, they lost the first six games of the season. The Titans switched their starting quarterback to Vince Young and won eight out of their remaining ten games, losing only to the Colts and Chargers. The 42–17 loss to the Chargers in Week 16 eliminated the team from playoff contention.

Second-year running back Chris Johnson won the NFL rushing title with 2,006 rushing yards, and set the NFL record for most yards from scrimmage in a single season, with 2,509.

From 2009 to 2016, the Titans would fail to qualify for the playoffs.

As a side note, the Titans became the first, and, as of 2018, only team in NFL history to lose their first 6 games, then win their next 5.

2010 Tennessee Titans season

The 2010 Tennessee Titans season was the team's 41st season in the National Football League, their 51st overall and their 14th season in Tennessee. The Titans hoped to improve on their 8–8 record from the 2009 season, but they failed to do so and ended up finishing 6-10.

2011 Buffalo Bills season

The 2011 Buffalo Bills season was the team's 42nd season in the National Football League and its 52nd overall. The Bills improved on their 4–12 record from the 2010 season, winning six games; however, the team also missed the playoffs for the twelfth consecutive season; the team had not made the playoffs since 1999, the longest standing playoff drought in the NFL at the time. Buffalo played in the Eastern division of the American Football Conference (AFC).

2011 Tennessee Titans season

The 2011 Tennessee Titans season was the franchise's 42nd season in the National Football League (NFL), the 52nd overall and the 15th in the state of Tennessee. It also marked the first season under head coach Mike Munchak, replacing longtime head coach Jeff Fisher, who resigned on January 27 after 17 seasons. The team improved on their 6–10 record from 2010 and finished tied with the Cincinnati Bengals for the last playoff spot, but lost the tiebreaker due to their 24–17 loss to the Bengals in Week 9, missing the playoffs for a third consecutive season.

Charleston Swamp Foxes

The Charleston Swamp Foxes were one of the 15 original teams to join the inaugural 2000 AF2 season. They started off in the American Conference, before switching divisions in every year of their existence (2001-Northeast, 2002-Southern & 2003-Atlantic). Charleston played their home games in the North Charleston Coliseum. Every year, the Swamp Foxes improved their Win-Loss Record going 4-12 in 2000, then 7-9 in 2001 and 2002, & 9-7 in 2003. After the 2003 season, the Swamp Foxes folded, and Arena Football in Charleston, South Carolina was never heard again until the 2006 formation of the Charleston/Carolina Sandsharks. The Charleston franchise was named after Francis Marion, also known as "The Swamp Fox".

Frank Novak (American football)

Frank Novak (born c. 1940) is an American former football coach who is best known for coaching special teams in the National Football League (NFL).

Jim Bakken

James LeRoy Bakken (born November 2, 1940) is a former American football punter and placekicker for the St. Louis Cardinals. He was a four-time Pro Bowl selection, and was named by the voters of the Pro Football Hall of Fame to the Professional Football 1960s All Decade Team, which included both NFL and American Football League players. The voters of the Pro Football Hall of Fame also selected Bakken to the NFL 1970s All-Decade Team

In 1967, Bakken set the record for most field goals in a game with 7 (out of 9 attempts, also a record). The single-game record for field goals was later tied by Rich Karlis in 1989, Chris Boniol in 1996, and Billy Cundiff in 2003 before Rob Bironas broke it with 8 in a game in 2007.

Before his NFL career, Bakken played football at Madison West High School in Madison, Wisconsin. He went on to play three seasons at the University of Wisconsin, where he played on the 1960 Rose Bowl team as a sophomore and led the Big Ten in punting average in 1960 and 1961. He was named to the Madison (Wisconsin) Sports Hall of Fame in 1984, and was later inducted into the UW Athletic Department-National W Club Hall of Fame. In December 2010, the annual trophy for the Big Ten's best kicker, the "Bakken-Andersen Kicker of the Year" award, was co-named in his honor.

List of Georgia Southern University alumni

This list of Georgia Southern University alumni includes graduates, non-graduate former students and current students of First District Agricultural and Mechanical School, Georgia Normal School, South Georgia Teacher's College, Georgia Southern College, and/or Georgia Southern University.

Georgia Southern University is a four-year, state-supported, university located in Statesboro, Georgia.


Placekicker, or simply kicker (PK or K), is the player in American and Canadian football who is responsible for the kicking duties of field goals and extra points. In many cases, the placekicker also serves as the team's kickoff specialist or punter as well.

Rich Karlis

Richard John Karlis (born May 23, 1959) is a former American Football placekicker who played nine seasons for the Denver Broncos, Minnesota Vikings, and Detroit Lions in the National Football League from 1982 to 1990. He played college football at the University of Cincinnati and is known as the last of the field goal kickers who kicked barefoot full-time in the NFL.Karlis is best known for kicking the game-winning field goal in overtime for Denver against the Cleveland Browns in the 1986 AFC Championship Game to reach Super Bowl XXI. He had an uneven performance in Super Bowl XXI, tying a Super Bowl record with a 48-yard field goal, while missing a 23-yard attempt, the shortest missed field goal in Super Bowl history at that time.

In 1989, he tied a then NFL record by kicking seven field goals in a game against the Los Angeles Rams, a record which stood until 2007 when Rob Bironas of the Tennessee Titans broke the record with eight field goals in a game against the Houston Texans.

Karlis made 172 field goals and 283 extra point attempts for 799 points in his career and also holds Super Bowl records for most field goal attempts with six, making three of them and other records including most consecutive field goals made as a rookie with thirteen in 1982.[1]Karlis is the creator of an instructional video for kickers.

Steve Cox (American football)

Stephen Everett Cox (born May 11, 1958) is a former American football punter and placekicker. Cox was drafted by the Cleveland Browns and played for them for four seasons. Cox played four more seasons for the Washington Redskins. Cox was one of the last straight-ahead style placekickers in the National Football League.

Cox transferred to the University of Arkansas from Tulsa University following the 1977 season. After sitting out 1978 due to NCAA transfer rules, Cox added the punting job to his kicking duties. Steve was named All-Southwest Conference in 1979 and 1980, and was also named an All-American in 1980 by the UPI, the Sporting News, College & Pro Football Newsweekly, and Football News after leading the nation in punting by averaging 46.5 yards per punt.

Cox was inducted into the Arkansas Sports Hall of Fame in 2004.

Though primarily a punter and kickoff specialist, Cox was also used for long field goal attempts. On October 21, 1984, Cox kicked a 60-yard field goal in a game against Cincinnati. The kick was the second-longest field goal at the time (behind Tom Dempsey's record kick), but has since been matched by Morten Andersen, Rob Bironas, and Dan Carpenter and surpassed by Justin Tucker, Jason Elam, Matt Bryant, David Akers and twice by Sebastian Janikowski. Cox's kick remains one of only 16 field goals of 60 yards or more in NFL history and one of only two which was done with the straight-ahead style (the other being Tom Dempsey).

Cox earned a Super Bowl ring with the Washington Redskins in Super Bowl XXII. Cox punted four times and kicked off seven times for the Redskins.

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