King Kong (RKO)

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King Kong incarnations
King Kong (RKO)
King Kong (King Kong vs. Godzilla)
King Kong
King Kong in King Kong (1933)
Alternate names Kong, The Eighth Wonder of the World, The Beast, Kingkong[1]
Subtitle(s) Ape as Big as a Battleship[2]
Demon King of the Jungle
(ジャングルの魔王,   Janguru no Maō)[3]
Species Giant ape (Gorilla gigansKR)
Height ~50 feet[4][5][note 1]
Weight 20 tons[4]
Other stats Face: 7 feet[6]
Brows: 4 feet, 3"[6]
Nose: 2 [6]
Molars circumference: 14"[6]
Molars height: 4"[6]
Mouth: 6 feet (open)[6]
Lips: 6 feet span[6]
Chest: 60 feet relaxed[6]
Eye teeth height: 10 ", at base 7"[6]
Ears: 1 feet[6]
Eyes: 10 feet[6]
Arms: 23 feet[6]
Reach: 75 feet[6]
Legs: 15 feet[6]
Relations Kiko (son), mother, father
Enemies Meat-Eater, Elasmosaurus, Pteranodon
Conceived of by Merian C. Cooper, Ernest B. Schoedsack
Modeled by Willis O'Brien
First appearance King Kong (1933)

More roars
And now, ladies and gentlemen, before I tell you any more, I'm going to show you the greatest thing your eyes have ever beheld. He was a king and a god in the world he knew, but now he comes to civilization merely a captive, a show to gratify your curiosity. Ladies and gentlemen, look at Kong, the Eighth Wonder of the World!

Carl Denham (King Kong)

King Kong is a giant ape monster who first appeared in the 1933 RKO Radio Pictures film King Kong. He is the first incarnation of the character.

Revered as a god by the people of Skull Island, Kong was encountered by a film crew who traveled to the island in 1933 to shoot Carl Denham's next picture. The crew's leading lady, Ann Darrow, was kidnapped by the islanders and offered as a sacrifice to Kong, who accepted his new "bride" and carried her off into the jungle. There, Kong would defend Ann from the other savage denizens of the island, such as a meat-eating dinosaur, a cave serpent, and a Pteranodon. Once Ann was rescued by Jack Driscoll, Kong followed them back to the village on the island, tearing down its protective wall and rampaging before being knocked out by gas bombs. Denham decided to bring Kong back to New York and put the beast on display, only for Kong to become enraged and break free from his chains, going on a rampage through the concrete jungle. After kidnapping Ann once again, Kong climbed the Empire State Building, where he was engaged by several Curtiss F8C Helldiver planes and fatally wounded. After succumbing to his wounds, Kong fell from the top of the skyscraper and plummeted to his death in the streets below. While Kong was dead, Denham would return to Skull Island shortly afterward and encounter his albino son, Kiko. Guilty for causing his father's death, Denham would befriend Kiko and brave the perils of the island with the young monster's help. When Skull Island was destroyed in a catastrophic earthquake and sank into the sea, Kiko gave his life to save Denham from drowning.


King Kong was named by Merian C. Cooper who, after consulting with his friend W. Douglas Burden, decided upon the name "Kong" due to his liking of single-syllable film titles with peculiar sounds and liking of the hard 'K' sound. The prefix "King" was later attached to the original film's title, and by extent Kong himself, after a complaint from executives at RKO who refused to accept the title due to it having "a Chinese sound" and being too similar to the name of Cooper and Ernest B. Schoedsack's 1927 film, Chang. Prior to King Kong being decided upon, the titles "The Eighth Wonder" and "The Beast" were considered,[7] the former of which would be extended to The Eighth Wonder of the World and used as a nickname for Kong within the film.

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Kong's two main stop-motion models, one with a longer face (left) and the other with a shorter face (right)

Merian C. Cooper had been fascinated with gorillas ever since he was a child, and after encountering a family of baboons while filming The Four Feathers in Africa, he became inspired to create a film involving a giant gorilla.[8][9] Cooper specifically developed the ending first before anything else in the story, a giant gorilla fighting warplanes atop the Empire State Building, as it was the tallest building in the world at the time. There are rumors that Kong would have been portrayed as a live-action gorilla fighting Komodo dragons, and while there is not much evidence to support this rumor, Cooper was inspired by the Komodo dragon and wanted Kong to fight dinosaur-sized beasts.[10]

To help conceptualize Kong's design, animator Willis O'Brien created an oil painting for Cooper depicting a gorilla menacing a hunter and jungle heroine; interestingly, Kong was not depicted as gigantic. When it came time to sculpt the stop-motion animation model for Kong, O'Brien and fellow animator Marcel Delgado experienced difficulty settling on the right look, due to creative differences between Cooper and O'Brien. Cooper wanted Kong to look completely like a gorilla, while O'Brien wanted him to be more human-like so as to be relatable, specifically instructing Delgado to make the ape "almost human."[11] Their first attempt was laughed at by Cooper, who described it as a mix between a man and a monkey with long hair. Their second version was closer to Kong's eventual look, toning down the human features. In order to aid the sculptors, Cooper retrieved the dimensions of a bull gorilla from the American Museum of Natural History, instructing them that Kong be "the fiercest, most brutal, monstrous damned thing that has ever been seen!"[12] Ultimately, O'Brien would incorporate aspects of another ape-like monster he had created many years earlier, Wild Willie from the 1915 short film The Dinosaur and the Missing Link: A Prehistoric Tragedy, whom he later went as far as to call "Kong's ancestor".[12] Kong walking upright was an idea of Cooper, who believed it would make him more intimidating, especially in the scenes in New York.[8]

The full-sized bust of Kong

There were two main stop-motion models created of Kong, both of which were covered in rabbit fur. One had a longer face and was used for scenes like Kong's fights with the Meat-Eater and the famous final battle atop the Empire State Building. The other model, with a shorter face, was seen when Kong first meets Ann and in other scenes in New York. Smaller-scale Kong models were also built for wide shots, such as when Kong is climbing mountains and the Empire State Building.[13]

On top of puppets, three life-sized Kong props were built for the film: a 40-foot-tall bust of Kong and 70-foot-long props of his arm and foot. The bust was made with bear skin and contained a variety of air compressors that allowed it to move its eyes and make facial expressions; it required three men to operate.[14] The hand and foot, meanwhile, were fashioned on cranes and were far more stiff than the bust. The hand's fingers were required to be manipulated by stagehands.[15]

Bob Burns with the original Kong armature, at the premiere of King Kong: 360 3-D at Universal Studios

According to sci-fi historian and actor Bob Burns, the armature of the long-faced Kong model was reused as the basis of Kiko in King Kong's sequel Son of Kong, while records from RKO staff show that the short-faced Kong's model was dismantled and scrapped. The former was found by Burns and a colleague of he and Willis O'Brien named Phil Keilson in a Burbank museum called MovieWorld sometime in the 1970s. Burns ultimately convinced the museum to allow him to have the armature cleaned, as the rotted "flesh" around it was eating into the gears and metal. The cleaner tasked with this repeatedly joked, "I'm killing King Kong!"[16] The armature currently resides within Burns' care.[17]


Kong is a colossal ape, standing approximately 50 feet tall. Superficially resembling a gorilla, Kong has the unusual habit of walking primarily upright on two legs like a human, though he occasionally knuckle-walks like a real gorilla. His skin is leathery in texture, and is entirely black like his short fur. Most art depicts Kong as brown, but the official colorized version of the film shows him as black with brown eyes.


Kong's personality and characteristics are very much indicative of the general consensus of gorillas in the early 20th century: he's ferocious, blood-thirsty, and violent. His aggression is repeatedly on display throughout the film, through his battles with the Meat-Eater, his multiple attacks on the Venture crew, his rampage through the village of Skull Island, and finally his rampage through New York. While gorillas in real life can be territorial, Kong's behavior is more akin to a chimpanzee in terms of pure aggression and anger.

Kong isn't completely violent, as he does take care of Ann Darrow and ensure she's not killed by the other prehistoric inhabitants of Skull Island, but his motives for doing so are ambiguous. He displays curiosity towards Ann, carefully peeling off her clothes and sniffing her, and filmmaker Carl Denham even suggests he has romantic feelings towards her, although he decides on a doomed-love, "Beauty and the Beast" theme for his film before Kong and Ann ever interact. In the same vein, the Skull Islanders present her to Kong as a bride. However, Kong seems to have no qualms about eating people, seizing two in his mouth throughout the film (although he doesn't actually eat the two in question, he simply puts them in his mouth, bite on them and then throw them aside); his protectiveness towards Ann could be a matter of defending his food. The fates of the Skull Islanders' previous sacrifices to Kong - whether they were killed by him or, despite his best efforts, some other denizen of the island - are also left ambiguous.

Given that Kong never speaks about his motivations, writers adapting the film found numerous ways to describe his thoughts and actions, leading to diverging interpretations. Some writers interpret him as thoughtful and intentional, and others see him as more simple-minded and animalistic. In his short story adaptation of the film, Walter F. Ripperger manages to depict Kong both as wizened and conscious, capable of remembering his youth surviving on Skull Island, and as a childlike ape, unsure of when his foe is deceased. His infatuation with Ann Darrow has likewise been interpreted in many different ways. Ripperger chooses to depict her as a curiosity to him, and he is amused and bewildered by her strange coloration, screaming behavior, and papery, fragile skin, which is in reality, just her dress.[18] The common thread in interpretations of his relationship to Ann is that he sees her as his property, and is willing to do anything to protect her because of this.


While the original films left Kong's origin a mystery, promotional materials suggest that he comes from prehistoric times, with the estimates for his age including 10 million,[19] 7 million[20], and the lowest being 500,000.[21] Kong's advanced age is supported in the film Englehorn's recognition of the name "Kong" as a demon in Malay folklore.

Kong's age is once again stated to be 7 million by author Walter Ripperger in his short story adaptation of the film for The Mystery Magazine in 1933.[22] This adaptation also reveals that his parents were killed shortly after his birth by a Tyrannosaurus, and that he was now the last of his kind.

Later that year, the film Son of Kong introduced an ape believed to be Kong's young offspring. This would imply that at some point in his life Kong was mature enough to reproduce with another member of his species, and calls into question his status as the "last of his kind".

Russell Blackford's 2005 novel Kong Reborn officially serves as a sequel to the film's novelization, but is written to accept the original film's events as well, minus the events of Son of Kong. In this world, Kong's species is named Gorilla gigans, and his origins remain a mystery to the world. Many theories existed regarding Kong's origin, including that he might have been a regular gorilla that due to a genetic mutation had never stopped growing. However, a 2009 expedition to Skull Island revealed an entire troop of giant gorillas living in the jungle, seeming to disprove the earlier theory. Despite this stable population, it is unknown why Kong lived separately from them during the events of the source material.[23]


King Kong (1933)

King Kong in King Kong (1933)

King Kong was first discovered on Skull Island by an American film crew led by Carl Denham. The natives on the island kidnapped Ann Darrow, the crew's leading lady, and sacrificed her to Kong, who they treated as a type of god. They tied her to two pillars on a moveable platform and took her to the other side of a wall they built to keep Kong out. After the gates closed, the tribesmen climbed to the top of the wall to finish the rites and watch the spectacle about to unfold. The chief called for silence and gave a prayer to his god that he would accept the sacrifice. Two men banged a massive gong. The rest of the natives repeated the last words of the prayer. The gong rang again. Suddenly, a growl could be heard in the darkness. Something was stirring in the nearby trees. To Ann’s horror, from the canopy emerged a gigantic 50-foot ape. It was Kong, the god of Skull Island. Ann screamed in terror while Kong stared at her smiling, curious and entranced by her. He tore off the vines Ann was tied to and held her in a tight grip with his hand, causing her to scream even louder. After roaring angrily at the tribesmen on the top of the wall, Kong went off into the dark jungle, taking Ann with him. At one point, Kong left Ann on a tree and wandered off to deal with the rest of the film crew, who were pursuing him. As the crew attempted to cross a chasm on a crude log bridge, Kong lifted the log and twisted it, causing much of the crew to fall to their deaths into the abyss below. Jack Driscoll hid in a cave at the edge of the chasm, but Kong found him. However, Kong’s grip was just out of reach, and when his fingers got too close Jack stabbed him with his machete. As Kong continued to reach for Driscoll, the sailor saw a large monitor lizard crawling up a vine that led into the cave. Luckily, Jack was able to cut the vine and get back out of Kong’s reach. Meanwhile, a Tyrannosaurus rex discovered Ann on the tree and attempted to eat her. Kong gave up on Jack and ran back to the tree to battle the T-rex. Kong arrived just in time and wrestled with the T-rex, avoiding his bites with swift dodges and by closing his jaws. He was able to tire the T-rex, giving him the opportunity for the killing blow. Kong jumped up on the creature’s back and began to break its jaws. The T-rex continually got out of Kong’s grip, only for Kong to regain it. Eventually the T-rex became weakened and Kong was finally able to fully break its jaws. Ann, who fell with the tree during the fight, tried to escape. However, Kong easily grabbed her back into his hand and then continued his journey through the rainforest. Jack climbed out of the cave at the edge of the chasm and continued his pursuit. Kong took Ann to his home in a cave on a mountain, where he placed her on a small ledge in one of the walls. Kong went to a nearby lake in the cave to drink. A giant cave serpent began to slither up the walls to the ledge Ann was left on, and when she noticed it she screamed. Kong immediately rushed to her aid. The serpent gave Kong multiple bites and continually tried to strangle him, almost succeeding at one point. Luckily, Kong was able to get out of its grasp, grabbed it by the tail, and beat it against the cave wall. After inspecting to make sure the creature was dead, Kong roared victoriously and once again grabbed hold of Ann, climbing out of the cave onto a large cliff. Kong set Ann on the ground and looked over Skull Island like a king inspecting his kingdom, and let out a massive roar to display his dominance. Overcome with fear, Ann fainted. Kong grabbed her again and began to tear her clothes. This caused Ann to wake up, and horrified, began desperately to try to get out of Kong’s grasp. Kong, amused, began to tickle her, terrifying her even more. Jack reached the cave but accidentally caused a large boulder to roll down. This got Kong’s attention and he went back inside to inspect the noise. Jack quickly hid behind a large rock before King could find him. As Kong continued to search for Jack, Ann meanwhile was attacked by a Pteranodon. Kong hurried back to the cliff when he heard her screaming and tried to fight off the creature. Jack reunited with Ann, and the two managed to escape from Kong while he was distracted by the Pteranodon. Enraged, Kong followed the two to the natives' village, tearing down the wall and wreaking havoc. Despite the natives' best efforts, they could not kill the massive ape with their primitive weaponry. Along with smashing many huts, Kong killed many natives with debris, tossing them around, crushing them, and biting them in his mouth. Using a store of gas bombs he brought on the voyage, Carl Denham and his crew managed to knock Kong unconscious and subdue him.

Denham brought Kong back to New York on board the crew's ship, the Venture, intending to profit from showing Kong to the public. Denham arranged a show at a theater in New York, where he publicly showed the captured Kong to an audience, accompanied by Jack and Ann. When photographers began taking pictures of Ann, Kong believed they were attacking her and broke free from his chains, destroying the theater in a fit of rage. Ann, Jack, and Denham escaped unharmed, but Kong broke free from the theater into the streets, where he chewed a man in his mouth after the man’s car crashed in the chaos, and also crushed some police officers with a piece of a roof above a door from a hotel building. Kong began to scale buildings looking for Ann, dropping a woman to her death after mistaking her for Ann but then realizing it was not her. He eventually found her in a hotel room that she fled to, and when he reached out his hand through the window, Jack tried to protect Ann by hitting Kong with a chair, but the debris of the chair reflected back to him and he was rendered unconscious. Kong, unfazed by Jack’s effort, abducted Ann again. Her in his hand, Kong overturned cars, stomped on fleeing citizens, and destroyed a train. Finding himself pursued and attacked by police, Kong climbed the Empire State Building to escape. The military sent a fleet of biplanes armed with machine guns to stop Kong and save Ann. Atop the Empire State Building, Kong swatted down and destroyed several of the planes, but was mortally wounded by machine gun fire. Kong set Ann down gently and fell off the building, plummeting to the streets below. As crowds gathered around Kong's dead body, a bystander remarked that the airplanes finally got Kong, to which Denham replied that "It was Beauty killed the Beast."

Son of Kong

Main article: Kiko.

Only a matter of months after King Kong's rampage and subsequent death in New York, Carl Denham returned to Skull Island with another crew, where he encountered Kong's albino son, Kiko. Kiko protected Denham and Hilda, a stowaway on the Venture, from various creatures on Skull Island, before drowning when an earthquake destroyed Skull Island by causing it to sink beneath the ocean, saving Denham's life as his dying act.

The Lost Spider Pit Sequence

No new scenes of Kong were made for The Lost Spider Pit Sequence. It plays out the same, with Kong placing Ann Darrow on a tree, and then running to the canyon. He then picks up the tree that the men of the Venture are using as a bridge and shakes them off one by one. He then tries, and fails, to grab Jack Driscoll, who has escaped to a ledge below the fallen tree.


Physical capabilities

I tell you, Skipper, this Kong is the biggest thing in the world! He shook those men off that log like they were FLIES!

Carl Denham

Kong is an incredibly strong and skilled combatant. He uses his overwhelming strength to lift objects like fallen trees or smash down the colossal wall surrounding the Skull Island village. His physical capabilities are demonstrated further in his battles against the creatures of the island. He is able to match the Meat-Eater's strength and eventually pin it to the ground before breaking its jaws. He withstands being nearly constricted to death by an Elasmosaurus before forcibly ripping the creature off of his body and killing it instantly by repeatedly slamming it on the ground. He kills a Pteranodon by grabbing the creature out of the sky and crushing its body in his clutches. Kong's strength is so great he is able to break free from chrome steel chains thought to be unbreakable. Kong can crush structures such as the natives' huts and even a train with his bare hands, and uses his feet to stomp humans into the dirt. He can also bite humans to death between his powerful jaws.


Kong is quite agile for his size, which allows him to dodge many of the Meat-Eater's strikes and avoid potentially deadly blows. Kong can run very quickly by dropping onto all fours and charging forward. Kong uses his agility to effortlessly traverse the jungle terrain of Skull Island and scale buildings in Manhattan, and is even able to strike passing biplanes as they attack him while on top of the Empire State Building.


Kong demonstrates a fair deal of durability and stamina, as he shifts from battling the Venture crew to battling three of the beasts of Skull Island within a short span of time, winning each encounter. He is pierced by numerous spears during his rampage in the Skull Island village, which only seem to serve as a minor annoyance to him. While Kong's durability is not limitless, he withstands a sustained amount of gunfire from the Curtiss F8C Helldiver biplanes before finally succumbing to his wounds.

Books and short stories

King Kong (1932)

An interpretation of Kong on a 2005 reprint from Grossett and Dunlap

During a routine sacrifice ceremony by the natives of Skull Mountain Island, Kong was given Ann Darrow, an out-of-work actress from New York City. On being taken by him, she passed out and he began his trek back to his home in Skull Mountain. While carrying Ann in his great hand, Kong crossed a large asphalt flat, where three Triceratopses seemed to menace her. He put her down beside him and began to throw chunks of hardened asphalt at the beasts, forcing them back. However, one of them went raging back into the jungle, where Kong discovered the crew of the Wanderer crossing a fallen tree bridging a deep chasm, with a wounded Triceratops menacing them from the other side. Kong left Ann in a tree and shook the pursuing sailors off the log before throwing it into the pit. He then grabbed for Jack Driscoll, the only survivor, who was hiding in a cliffside cave. Kong reached in for him but had his hand stabbed. Before he could retaliate, he heard Ann screaming. Kong rushed back to find her being menaced by a Meat-Eater. Kong engaged the beast in combat until he climbed on its back and broke its jaws. After a brief celebration of victory, Kong grabbed Ann and made his way through the jungle to his hideout at Skull Mountain, where he was forced to fight for his life against a water serpent that had hidden in his watering hole. That night, he slept with Ann in his great hand, however, Pteranodons attacked, and Driscoll stole Ann away. Kong gave chase, and arrived at the Skull Island Gate just behind them. He broke down the doors, crushing many villagers underneath them. He proceeded to destroy the village in search of Darrow, systematically tearing roofs off of huts until he caught sight of her. He ran toward the coast, where he was knocked out with gas bombs.

He was then caged, chained, and put on Broadway in a re-enactment of his capture. However, Kong became angered by the camera flashes and thought Ann was in danger. He then broke out of the theater searching for the woman. He climbed the hotel across the street and saw her in her room, and reached in and grabbed her. He then ran across the city in search of safety. His time alone on Skull Mountain lead him to search for the highest point in the city: The Empire State Building. He climbed to the top as Navy Airplanes flew in from South Jersey. He set Ann down at his feet and began to swat at the planes. He sustained machine gun fire to the chest, which gave him a horrible cough. He looked down at Ann one last time before jumping off the building, swatting at a plane before falling to the ground below.

Kong Reborn

While there was an entire troop of Gorilla gigans living on Skull Island, Kong lived apart from them for unknown reasons.[23]

After Kong's death, his body was burned; however, some of his blood remained on the Empire State Building for almost 80 years until it was discovered in 1999. It was then used by Denham's grandson Jack Denham to clone the beast and repatriate him to Skull Island as a sort of apology.

Audio dramas



Main article: King Kong/Gallery.


Kong's roars were created by the head of RKO's sound department, and sound effects supervisor on the film, Murray Spivak. He used recordings of Selig Zoo in Los Angeles, California, and recorded the roars of lions and tigers, which he played slowed and reversed before cutting them together into a single track before tapering the sound off. The more tame grunts Kong makes were the result of Spivak grunting into a megaphone, then slowing and reversing the sound.[24]

King Kong's roars in the 1933 film

In other languages

Language Name Meaning
Flagicon Japan.png Japanese キング・コング Kingu Kongu Transliteration of English name


  1. Kong's height varies between 18 and 50 feet throughout the film, but most of RKO's promotional material places him at 50 feet tall.


This is a list of references for King Kong (RKO). These citations are used to identify the reliable sources on which this article is based. These references appear inside articles in the form of superscript numbers, which look like this: [1]

  1. KK.PNG
  2. King Kong battleship.jpg
  3. King Kong 1933 Japanese Poster.jpg
  4. 4.0 4.1 King Kong 1933 poster - 50 ft and 20 tons.jpg
  5. Kong 50 feet citation.jpg
  6. 6.00 6.01 6.02 6.03 6.04 6.05 6.06 6.07 6.08 6.09 6.10 6.11 6.12 6.13 275400544 506546014370467 5470669515176943052 n.jpg
  7. Rudy Behlmer (28 September 2010). King Kong Blu-ray DigiBook. Warner Bros. pp. 5, 22.
  8. 8.0 8.1 Vaz 2005, p. 14-17, 54-55, 167
  9. "King Kong (1933) - Notes". Archived from the original on 7 August 2020.
  10. [1]
  11. Goldner & Turner 1975, p. 56.
  12. 12.0 12.1 Goldner & Turner 1975, pp. 44, 56
  13. [2]
  14. Nathaniel (10 March 2017). "King-Size Kong".
  15. Latta, Jeffrey Blair. "The Mechanical Hand!". Kingdom Kong. Retrieved 3 April 2024.
  16. Michlig, John. "King Kong: Lost and Found". Fully Articulated Productions. Retrieved 3 April 2024.
  17. [3]
  18. Ripperger, Walter F; Ackerman, Forrest J (October 1963). "Famous Monsters of Filmland". Famous Monsters of Filmland. Warren Publishing Company. Retrieved 12 January 2024.
  19. "A Genius Showman's Dream come to Reality". King Kong pressbook. RKO Radio Pictures. 1933. p. 3.
  20. "King Kong has Tender Urgings". King Kong pressbook. RKO Radio Pictures. 1933. p. 6.
  21. "King Kong ad C 311". King Kong pressbook. RKO Radio Pictures. 1933. p. 14.
  22. Walter F. Ripperger (1933). "10". Famous Monsters of Filmland (reprinted). Warren Publishing Company. p. 53.
  23. 23.0 23.1 Blackford, Russell. Interview by The Boy Who Cried Godzilla., December 2018
  24. Morton, Ray (2005). King Kong: The History of a Movie Icon from Fay Wray to Peter Jackson. Applause. p. 75. ISBN 1-55783-669-8.


  • Vaz, Cotta Mark (August 2005). Living Dangerously: The Adventures of Merian C. Cooper, Creator of King Kong. Villar. ISBN 1-4000-6276-4.
  • Goldner, Orville; Turner, George E (July 1975). The Making of King Kong: The Story Behind a Film Classic. A.S Barnes and Co. Inc.


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