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Old 04-14-2019, 04:31 PM   #1
128Winners
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The Launch of the Tampa Bay Devil Rays (est. 1998)

I'm looking for a challenge different than some of the other dynasty games that I've done in the past on my own. A favorite is starting with the 1987 New York Mets and seeing what would've happened had the team stuck together/its members not all gone completely off the rails. I may still do that, but for this go-round, I'm going to try to build up the Tampa Bay Devil Rays, starting with their inception in 1998.


It's a tough, TOUGH time for any team in the American League. The Yankees are beginning to establish themselves as a force, while the Red Sox are beginning to make moves to close the gap and the Indians (winners of two of the last three AL pennants) may have enough left to be a force once again.


And then there are the Tampa Bay Devil Rays. We're an expansion team, in a horrible ballpark, with a few well-known veterans (all past their peaks), some second-tier starters, and not much else. It's going to be bumpy for the first few years, but hopefully, in acquiring young talent, we'll be able to contend with the big boys at some point.


This thread chronicles that journey. The first update will come just prior to Opening Day, and there will be several throughout each season at key points (the draft, All-Star Break, key transactions, etc.). Hopefully, we'll have some fun along the way!
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Old 04-14-2019, 06:10 PM   #2
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1998 Spring Training Report

Moods were grim early in spring training. The Devil Rays dropped their first five games, and lost likely Opening Day starting pitcher Tony Saunders to a torn rotator cuff that could end his season.


However, the club rebounded to finish a respectable 14-16 in spring play. Catcher Tim Laker belted 11 home runs in just 91 spring at-bats, tied for the most among all players. Meanwhile, third baseman Bob Smith hit .410 in spring ball, and closer Jim Mecir did not allow an earned run in 15.1 innings pitched.


The Devil Rays made just a single trade during the spring. Noticing a lack of a solid left-handed hurler in their bullpen, they acquired southpaw Greg Swindell from Minnesota in exchange for a minor-league prospect. Entering his 13th major league season, the 33-year-old Swindell's contract expires after the upcoming season, but carries an affordable $1.2 million price tag. In addition, Tampa Bay has submitted waiver claims for several attractive prospects that were sent down by other clubs following the end of spring training.



When the Devil Rays reported to camp, the thought was to use third baseman Wade Boggs and first baseman Fred McGriff as cornerstones. However, rumblings from the front office indicate that both players could be on the move later this year if contending teams put forth attractive offers. This holds especially true for McGriff, whose contract is up for renewal. Extension talks have gone nowhere, with the 34-year-old "Crime Dog" reportedly desiring a five or six-season deal at an annual rate of $8-$10 million.


MEET THE TAMPA BAY DEVIL RAYS


LINEUP


C: Tim Laker (Darren Cox)
1B: Fred McGriff (Paul Sorrento)
2B: Miguel Cairo (Aaron Ledesma)
SS: Aaron Ledesma (Kevin Stocker)
3B: Bob Smith (Tim Laker)
LF: Bubba Trammell (Greg Blosser/Quinton McCracken)
CF: Randy Winn (Quinton McCracken)
RF: Rich Butler (Greg Blosser)
DH: Wade Boggs

STARTING ROTATION

SP Dennis Springer
SP Rolando Arrojo
SP Dave Eiland
SP Wilson Alvarez
SP Cedrick Bowers

BULLPEN

CL Jim Mecir

SU Roberto Hernandez

MR Esteban Yan
MR Lee Gardner
MR Greg Swindell

LR Bryan Rekar
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Old 04-14-2019, 06:41 PM   #3
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We're into early-May, and there are very few surprises for the Tampa Bay Devil Rays. As expected, the expansion team has struggled, and their 13-20 record has put them in the cellar of the AL East.


Second base has been a real problem. Starting second baseman Miguel Cairo has hit just .183, and he's been placed on the disabled list due to a foot injury. Utility infielder Fausto Cruz, a waiver pickup after spring training, has been called up to fill in. He's hit .286 for the AAA Durham Bulls, and is at least expected to provide reliable defense while hitting at the bottom of the Devil Rays' lineup.


There have, however, been bright spots. Rookie starting pitcher Rolando Arrojo has recorded a 1.77 ERA in eight starts, while shortstop Aaron Ledesma has hit .373 and catcher Tim Laker has added a team-high eight home runs.


Furthermore, the minor league teams have gotten off to a strong start. Fueled by the late pickups of Cruz and catcher Jason Varitek, as well as top Tampa Bay prospect Aubrey Huff, the Bulls are 17-11 and currently lead their division.
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Old 04-14-2019, 07:53 PM   #4
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BREAKING NEWS: Struggling Tampa Bay Trades Fred McGriff

Sitting at 29-53 at the midpoint of the 1998 season, the Tampa Bay Devil Rays have made the decision to trade away first baseman Fred McGriff.


Following extensive negotiations, the Devil Rays agreed to trade McGriff, as well as fringe minor league prospect Erick Corps, to the Anaheim Angels. In return, the Angels have sent first baseman Cecil Fielder and the organization's top pitching prospect, 23-year-old Jarrod Washburn, to Tampa Bay.


The 34-year-old McGriff has shown he may still have plenty of strong years left. He's currently hitting .272, with 10 home runs and 44 RBI's. Fielder, meanwhile, has flashed his trademark power at times this year, but has been inconsistent. He brings a .250 batting average with him to Florida, along with seven home runs and 21 RBI's.



Sources close to Tampa Bay management say the move frees up playing time for disgruntled backup first baseman Paul Sorrento, while also saving the club seven figures in salary over the rest of the year. The Angels are taking on the remainder of McGriff's $4 million salary, while Fielder (whose contract expires at the end of the year) is due a remainder of just $487,500. Sorrento, meanwhile, is under contract through the 1999 season.



Furthermore, this gives the Devil Rays a strong pitching prospect that could be ready for the majors as soon as next season. The Tampa Bay staff has been one of the weakest in the majors. Outside of rookie sensation Rolando Arrojo, who carries a 2.15 ERA, just one hurler (mid-season call-up Dan Carlson) currently holds an ERA under 4.00.


Tampa Bay's offense, while far from a well-oiled machine, hasn't been as glaring a weakness as many thought it would be. The Devil Rays are eighth in the American League in batting average and fifth in stolen bases. Catcher Tim Laker, who played just seven games in 1997 after missing the entire 1996 campaign, leads the squad with 15 home runs and 51 RBI's, and he's currently the leading vote-getter for his position ahead of the 1998 All-Star Game. Meanwhile, third baseman Bob Smith (.329) and shortstop Aaron Ledesma (.327) are both hitting well above .300.
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Old 04-14-2019, 10:04 PM   #5
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Tampa Bay Moves Stocker, Signs Gooden

The 1998 trade deadline was a pretty quiet one for the struggling Tampa Bay Devil Rays. A 100-loss season seems likely, barring a gigantic turnaround, and while there were rumblings about possible trades involving third baseman Wade Boggs and first baseman Paul Sorrento, the only trade that came to pass involved a backup shortstop.


The Devil Rays shipped Kevin Stocker to Kansas City, in exchange for major league utility man Jed Hanson and a pair of fringe minor league prospects. Stocker is among the best in the game on defense, but had shown nothing with his bat and struggled to break into the lineup playing behind the hot-hitting Aaron Ledesma. Hanson, meanwhile, is just 25 years old, and unlike Stocker (whose $750,000/year contract expires at the end of 1998), his league-minimum deal rolls over into 1999.


In addition, the Devil Rays signed free agent pitcher Dwight Gooden, who started out the year in Cleveland. A Tampa native, Gooden was released just before the trade deadline, and is another attempt by Devil Rays management to plug constant holes in the starting rotation. Gooden's debut saw the veteran pitch into the seventh inning at Tropicana Field against the White Sox. While the Devil Rays bullpen blew a 6-3 lead, Cecil Fielder hit one into the furthest reaches of the domed ballpark in the 10th inning to give the home team a 7-6 victory.


The win was the team's fourth in as many games. While it moved the Devil Rays to a mere 39-72 on the season, it at least serves as an emotional high point for the expansion franchise.
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Old 04-14-2019, 10:49 PM   #6
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1998: 54-108

As expected, 1998 was a long season for the expansion Tampa Bay Devil Rays. The first-year ballclub lost 108 games, many by wide margins to division rivals that double as some of the top teams in the game.


The year did feature some bright spots amidst the losing. Third baseman Bob Smith hit .312, with 21 home runs, 85 RBI's, and 21 stolen bases. Veteran Wade Boggs shrugged off constant trade rumors and hit .305. Even after a late-season slump dropped his batting average to .233, catcher Tim Laker belted 23 home runs and added a team-high 91 RBI's. Rookie pitcher Rolando Arrojo recorded a 3.09 ERA and a 1.18 WHIP, and served as the bright spot in a pitching staff otherwise full of holes.


The focus this off-season figures to be on that pitching staff. Top prospect Jarrod Washburn pitched well after being called up late this season and may be ready to start, but all indications are that the Devil Rays will be in the market for arms to both start and finish games. Thankfully for Tampa Bay, the return of Tony Saunders (who missed all of 1998 due to a rotator cuff injury suffered in spring training) should also provide a boost. Offensively, Aubrey Huff may take over at first base after hitting .320 for AAA Durham and winning the International League's Most Valuable Player award.


The Atlanta Braves swept the Boston Red Sox in the 1998 World Series. Additionally, St. Louis Cardinals first baseman Mark McGwire shattered the single-season home run record by bashing 65 dingers.
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Old 04-15-2019, 01:16 AM   #7
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1999: A New Season Dawns

The goal for the 1999 Tampa Bay Devil Rays seems easy enough: Improve on last year's 54-win campaign.


The front office made upgrading the leakiest bullpen in the league a top priority over the winter. The Devil Rays signed closer Doug Brocail and setup man Bobby Ayala very early in the free agency period, and let several relievers from last year's campaign walk. Prior closer Jim Mecir, one of the few semi-reliable parts of last year's bullpen, will slide into a secondary role in hopes of providing a more efficient bridge to Brocail.



Additionally, Tampa Bay inked veteran starting pitcher Kevin Tapani to a two-year deal while also coming to terms with knuckleballer Tim Wakefield just before the start of spring training. Those two will likely join the promising Rolando Arrojo, the returning/healthy Tony Saunders, and top pitching prospect Jarrod Washburn in a completely-rebuilt starting rotation. Additionally, free agent Tim Belcher is reportedly considering a minor league deal with the club. If he pitches to his usual standard, it's likely he'll contribute as a long reliever.



Offensively, the stage is set for young guns Aubrey Huff and Jason Varitek to crack the starting lineup (or, at least, get plenty of at-bats as rotational players). Tampa Bay chased outfielders Cliff Floyd, Jeremy Burnitz, and Raul Mondesi in free agency, but came up empty on all three pursuits. The team did, however, ink Darryl Strawberry to a one-year deal, and the plan is to use the left-handed slugger as a designated hitter against right-handed pitching.



Meanwhile, looking longer-term, the Devil Rays selected 17-year-old pitcher Jake Peavy with the first pick in December's draft. The organization believes he could be a cornerstone of the rotation for years to come. The team is also high on third-round pick Hee-Seop Choi, a power-hitting first baseman with a solid glove.
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Old 04-15-2019, 02:39 AM   #8
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BOMBSHELL: Boggs to Atlanta Hours Before 1999 Opener

Mere hours before the start of the 1999 season, the baseball world was rocked with news of a gigantic trade. The Atlanta Braves, fresh off of a title a season ago, have agreed to send first baseman Andres Galarraga and minor league pitcher John Rocker to Tampa Bay in exchange for third baseman Wade Boggs.


Tampa Bay had been trying to unload Boggs for nearly a year, as the emergence of 1998 AL Rookie of the Year Bob Smith made the 40-year-old veteran expendable. Galarraga's acquisition comes at a key time for Tampa Bay, as both first baseman Aubrey Huff and right fielder Rich Butler will start the season on the disabled list with minor injuries. The Devil Rays countered the latter injury by signing free agent Gerald Williams, who will get a shot in right field to open the season.


The trade dramatically overshadowed the other moves Tampa Bay made earlier in spring training. First, the squad signed second baseman Eric Young, who promptly won the job from incumbent second sacker Miguel Cairo. Secondly, in need of a left-handed reliever, the Devil Rays acquired Mike Stanton from Philadelphia in exchange for a minor leaguer. The veteran, whose contract expires after the upcoming season, will likely be Tampa Bay's lone southpaw in their completely-revamped bullpen.


STARTING LINEUP


C: Jason Varitek (Tim Laker)
1B: Andres Galarraga (Paul Sorrento, Cecil Fielder)
2B: Eric Young (Miguel Cairo)
SS: Aaron Ledesma (Miguel Cairo)
3B: Bob Smith (Miguel Cairo)
LF: Quinton McCracken (Bubba Trammell)
CF: Randy Winn (Gerald Williams, Quinton McCracken)
RF: Gerald Williams (Bubba Trammell)
DH: Darryl Strawberry (Cecil Fielder)



STARTING ROTATION


RHP Rolando Arrojo
RHP Kevin Tapani
LHP Tony Saunders
RHP Tim Wakefield
LHP Jarrod Washburn



BULLPEN


CL Doug Brocail


SU Jim Mecir
SU Esteban Yan


MR Bobby Ayala
MR Mike Stanton
MR Roberto Hernandez
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Old 04-17-2019, 11:00 PM   #9
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Peaks, Valleys, and Improvement

It's May of 1999, and while the Tampa Bay Devil Rays are inconsistent (and, to be blunt, far from good), they're showing significant signs of improvement. While the New York Yankees are already out to a five-game lead in the AL East, and the Rays are a mediocre 12-15, Tampa Bay sits just two games out of second place in the division.


The team appears to have rallied, to some extent, after one of the franchise's most embarrassing games, a 25-3 defeat at the hands of the Boston Red Sox. The Tampa Bay bullpen was so taxed that three position players (two of whom are no longer with the club) were deputized into pitching duty. Cecil Fielder, Paul Sorrento, and Bubba Trammell all took the hill, with Trammell striking out the lone batter he faced.


However, when Aubrey Huff and Rich Butler came off the disabled list, changes had to be made. Trammell was sent to AAA Durham, while Sorrento refused such a demotion and wound up being released. The club had hoped to get something for him via the trade market, but interest was nonexistent despite a team-friendly contract that was set to expire at the end of the year.


Tampa Bay's offense has been a bright spot. New acquisition Andres Galarraga has driven in 22 runs through 27 games, while left fielder Quinton McCraken's .365 batting average is tops on the team. Rookies Aubrey Huff (.317) and Jason Varitek (.296) have found homes in the lineup, while last year's Rookie of the Year, Bob Smith, is once again off to a fast start (.302).



However, the Tampa Bay pitching staff has struggled. Jarrod Washburn's 4.50 ERA leads the starting rotation, as Rolando Arrojo (6.89 ERA) and Kevin Tapani (5.29 ERA) have stumbled out of the gate. The injury bug once again bit Tony Saunders, who has been shelved until July thanks to an elbow strain.
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Old 04-18-2019, 02:07 AM   #10
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The 1999 All-Star Break: Rays of Sunshine?

In 1998, the Tampa Bay Devil Rays were one of the worst teams in baseball. With a record of 54-108 and a roster of cast-offs and has-beens, it was a typical expansion-team season.


What a difference a year makes.


Coming up to the 1999 All-Star Break, the Rays are a .500 team. At 44-44, they're well behind the 59-24 New York Yankees in the American League East. However, in one of the biggest surprises of the season, Tampa Bay sits just three games out of the wild card. Furthermore, they're just 10 wins away from matching their total for the entire 1998 season.



Several unheralded free agents have stepped up. Most notably, starting pitcher Tim Wakefield, who came to the Rays after leading the American League in losses in back-to-back years, has remastered his knuckleball en route to an 11-4 start to the 1999 campaign. He's one of three All-Stars on Tampa Bay's roster. He'll be joined at the event by first baseman/designated hitter Andres Galarraga (.310, 17 HR, 66 RBI's) and third baseman Bob Smith (who's hitting just .247, but is one of the premier hot corner gloves in the junior circuit).


There have been other pleasant surprises. Aubrey Huff was snubbed from the All-Star team, but is making a powerful case for AL Rookie of the Year with his .321 batting average, 20 home runs, and 68 RBI's. Rolando Arrojo rebounded from a rough start and went undefeated in the month of June (5-0, 2.18 ERA), earning AL Pitcher of the Month honors in the process. Additionally, second-year center fielder Randy Winn has quietly hit .316 while emerging as a terror on the basepaths, swiping 25 bases in 31 attempts.


From a front office standpoint, the biggest decisions made involved locking down several key contributors. Wakefield inked a two-year, $2 million deal (with a team option for a third year at that same rate), and right fielder Gerald Williams and second baseman Eric Young also signed extensions to stay in Tampa Bay. Meanwhile, several other starters (including left fielder Quintin McCracken and shortstop Aaron Ledesma) are in talks to sign short-term deals that would avoid the need for arbitration in the offseason.


The squad also made the decision to part ways with first baseman Cecil Fielder. He was traded to Cleveland for minor league outfielder Alex Ramirez, who may be called up later in the season. The trade gives Tampa Bay a hair more financial flexibility, which could come in handy if the Devil Rays are still in contention for a playoff spot when the trade deadline comes around.

Last edited by 128Winners; 04-18-2019 at 02:31 AM.
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Old 04-20-2019, 01:09 PM   #11
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Reality Setting In for Tampa Bay Following Trade Deadline

Make no mistake, the Tampa Bay Devil Rays have improved considerably. However, the squad has slipped to 51-61 shortly after the 1999 trade deadline, and while the club made several minor moves, it seems content to continue the rebuilding process rather than scramble for a wild card playoff berth.


The team made three deals at the deadline, but these will have very little impact on the everyday roster. First, long reliever Dave Eiland was shipped to Seattle for two minor-leaguers in order to make room on the roster for the returning Tony Saunders, who has been slotted into the middle of the Tampa Bay rotation. The team also dealt outfielder Darryl Strawberry (who had not played much during the campaign) to Toronto for lefty Brian Anderson, who provides an extra southpaw in the bullpen prior to his contract expiring at the end of the season.


Finally, outfielder Bubba Trammell (who has spent the season in AAA Durham) was traded to Pittsburgh for a package headlined by reliever Rich Loiselle. Loiselle will start off in Durham, but will almost certainly be called up once rosters expand later this year.
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Old 04-20-2019, 02:35 PM   #12
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1999: 75-87

The Tampa Bay Devil Rays may have a long way still to go, but in their second season, the club showed a valuable element that seemed absent in their expansion campaign: Progress.


75-87 may not seem like an exceptional record, and it isn't. However, the Devil Rays bettered their 1998 mark by 21 wins, and in doing so, got out of the cellar in the AL East.


Rookie sensation Aubrey Huff emerged as a legitimate force in the middle of the lineup, hitting .316 with 34 homers and 132 RBI's. Inexplicably, despite leading all rookies in the latter two totals, Huff lost the AL Rookie of the Year trophy to Chicago's Erubiel Durazo. Meanwhile, veteran Andres Galarraga proved he still had some life in his 38-year-old body, bashing 31 home runs and tallying 110 RBI's, and outfielders Randy Winn (.314) and Quinton McCracken (.301) both posted batting averages above .300.


The starting rotation featured a strong 1-2 combination of Tim Wakefield and Rolando Arrojo. Wakefield experienced a career resurgence during a 16-11 season, while Arrojo rebounded from a very rough start to post a 15-11 mark and a team-best 163 strikeouts. The Tampa Bay bullpen was still a bit shaky, but definitely an upgrade over the 1998 group. Closer Doug Brocail nailed down 30 saves in 37 chances, while midseason acquisition Brian Anderson posted a 1.52 ERA for Tampa Bay over the latter part of the campaign.


The Atlanta Braves swept the New York Yankees for their second straight World Series title.
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Old 04-20-2019, 04:57 PM   #13
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2000: New Millennium, New Faces in AL East

The recently-concluded offseason brought fireworks all over the American League East. Free agency was a spending spree that brought tons of talent to the division, with Baltimore surprisingly signing the trio of Greg Maddux, Rondell White, and Pete Harnisch, and Boston inking star hurler Curt Schilling to a long-term deal as well.


Not to be completely left out, the Tampa Bay Devil Rays made a handful of moves, none bigger than the acquisition of power-hitting right fielder Sammy Sosa (whose contract the Chicago Cubs apparently wanted to offload). The 31-year-old Sosa has hit 82 home runs over the last two years, and is under contract through the 2002 season.



In return, the club shipped reliever Roberto Hernandez to the Windy City, but replaced him with new acquisition Troy Percival, who inked a 2-year deal worth $3 million. He's expected to challenge Doug Brocail for the closer spot after spending several seasons in that role for the Anaheim Angels.


Additionally, Tampa Bay signed left fielder Garret Anderson, second baseman Tony Womack, and left-handed reliever Rigo Beltran to minor league contracts. The squad also picked up infield prospect Cristian Guzman off of the waiver wire. He will start the season in AA Orlando, but is one to watch given that starting shortstop Aaron Ledesma's contract expires at the end of the upcoming season.


The biggest questions surrounding the club concern one of its most talented players. Andres Galarraga had a very strong 1999 campaign, but he turns 39 this season, and his contract is up for expiration. Rumblings are that if Tampa Bay is out of contention near the trade deadline, they may listen to offers for the slugger.
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Old 04-20-2019, 07:29 PM   #14
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2000 Opening Day Roster

LINEUP


C: Jason Varitek (Toby Hall)
1B: Aubrey Huff (Ben Smith)
2B: Eric Young (Miguel Cairo)
SS: Aaron Ledesma (Miguel Cairo)
3B: Ben Smith (Miguel Cairo)
LF: Quinton McCracken (Carlos Mendoza)
CF: Randy Winn (Carlos Mendoza)
RF: Sammy Sosa (Gerald Williams)


STARTING ROTATION


RHP Rolando Arrojo
RHP Kevin Tapani
LHP Tony Saunders
RHP Tim Wakefield
LHP Jarrod Washburn


BULLPEN


CL Troy Percival


SU Doug Brocail
SU Jim Mecil


MR Bobby Ayala
MR Esteban Yan


LR Brian Anderson
LR Brett Billingsley
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