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Review: Ithaca DeerSlayer III

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December 09, 2010

Review: Ithaca DeerSlayer III

By Phil Bourjaily

Ithaca Gun Company, which operated in New York for over 100 years, is now in its second set of owners in Ohio after moving to Upper Sandusky in 2005.

The gun in the picture is the DeerSlayer III, which features a heavy, fluted, free-floated 26-inch rifled barrel fixed to the receiver. The checkering, satin urethane finish and bluing are all very well done. It has a very nice 5-pound trigger that feels lighter than it really is.

I was sighting this in the day I took the picture. At 50 yards every slug hole touched. The heavy barrel and a soft recoil pad combined with the good trigger make the DS III very pleasant to shoot inasmuch as slug guns are ever pleasant to shoot.

At nearly 10 pounds with a scope on top, the DS III is not a gun for deer drives. It’s made to be hauled to a treestand and shot deliberately and accurately at deer. At $1,189 the DS III is not cheap,* to put it mildly. I keep telling the Ithaca folks to make a matte finished version with a black plastic stock. It wouldn’t be good looking but it would be practical and could sell for less.

*if you want cheap accuracy, the H&R/New England Firearms single shot Ultra Slug Hunter is the deal.

Comments (28)

Top Rated
All Comments
from ilikehunting wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I love shooting slugs. I live in Missouri so I am allowed to use rifles but as a bowhunter I think using a rifle to shoot deer over 100 yards just isn't as fun for me. Used my duck gun to kill two deer with slugs this year. Both ran about 10 yards after a 20 yard shot.

+3 Good Comment? | | Report
from WA Mtnhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

While I cast no aspersions on the Ithaca DS III or any slug gun in particular, I am just thankful I live and hunt where centerfire rifles are allowed and appropriate versus these gastly beasts. This looks like a fine gun for those unfortunates out there who are forced to use one.

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from Kim wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Inflation is a funny thing. I remember when the original Deerslayers sold with interchangeable barrels for around $250. Agreat shotgun though.

+3 Good Comment? | | Report
from jjas wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I agree that the Ultra slug hunter is a good choice for those looking for accuracy @ the lowest price. But there are other options. Savage has the 220 20 gauge slug gun and the new 212 in 12 gauge. Both are bolt guns and the 220 has received stellar reviews for long range accuracy. The 212 is brand new but I would expect it to be accurate as well. Both retail around $500.00.

If you want pretty and accurate, Browning is bring back the A-bolt slug gun in walnut and sythetic. Street prices are supposed to be in the $1000-$1200 range.

Regardless, you are still stuck with paying $2.00-$4.00 per round for the saboted slugs.

+4 Good Comment? | | Report
from Cbass wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Thanks for the post, PB. These are good guns. The DS seems to be a popular choice for hunters in my area who hunt in "firearms restriction zones."

I've shot targets with a man who has his own target range, and owns an earlier version of the Deer Slayer. He can consistently hit a 12"x12" steel target @ 320 yards. While that accuracy speaks for itself, I don't believe it is the government's duty to legislate one's choice of firearm away from the individual. Be that as it may, one must concede that mandated "shotgun only" zones have created a nifty paradigm for rifled slug gun sales, and have raised the bar for their accuracy and quality as a whole.

I guess I have to take the good with the bad.

Out of curiosity, Phil, what are the chances we'll see a review of a TarHunt?

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from Douglas wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Phil,
You said the barrel is fixed to the receiver. That means no way to interchange barrels?

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from wgiles wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I would love to have one, but it's a bit pricey for me. My Mossberg 500 rifled slug gun shoots very well with the expensive Federal 3/4 oz Barnes Expander sabot slugs. I live in Illinois, so I can't hunt with a center fire rifle. I prefer my muzzleloader for better accuracy and lower recoil, but my shotgun took a 10 point buck at around 60 yards a few weeks ago.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from aferraro wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

A super heavy $1200 slug gun- where can I get one of those! This shows why they went out of business and why China is eating our lunch.

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from jaredrobbins wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I own the mossberg 500 and shoot slugs through it for deer in Maine and its a great cheaply priced gun. I just switch out barrels and go from hunting pheasant to deer in 2 minutes, all for around 300 bucks (no pun intended).

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from Mike Plotner wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

i wsih we chould hunt with rifles in ohio or i had a slug gun or just a slug barrel for my mossberg 500 12 ga thinking about getting a h and r slug gun only one with rifle sighths

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from 99explorer wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I have one of the old Ithaca Model 37 Deerslayer shotguns from the early 1970's. The frame is roll-engraved with scenes of flying ducks and pheasants. It seem they used the same frame for all of their Model 37's in those days, and it looks out of place on a deer gun.
I wonder if it's the same with the new DS III priced at $1,189.

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from shane wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Nice gun but I prefer the DS II.

99 - this gun has an engraving of a big ol' buck on the receiver. You can see it in this picture.

I've seen this gun print 4" and smaller groups at 200 yards.

mike plotner - The Tracker II - the H&R slug gun with rifle sights - is wicked light, so just a warning. I actually do recommend it, but you might want to look at the heavy barreled models without sights.

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from NYhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

My dad and uncle helped clean out Ithaca Gun when it closed, I have a unfinished stock and a metal shelf from there.

Shane, Mike Plotner,

I have a H&R Ultra Slug Hunter 12ga. It put's 2" or smaller groups at 100yds. It weights 10.5lbs because of the heavy barrel but it's worth it.

+3 Good Comment? | | Report
from Duckman1984 wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I have an Ithaca but its the bird model. I use it when I go duck hunting, dove, or pheasant hunting. Its also a great skeep/trap gun.

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from ohiodeerhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

mike plotner

I have used the same shotgun for deer in Ohio since the early 70's it's a single shot, and my rabbit,pheasant, quail, and grouse gun.
The shotgun is an early 70's Winchester model 370 20 gauge. 75 yards is the longest shot I've taken at a deer with it,and that one went down and stayed down. I've used Brenneke KO slugs since I first saw them in a store,
the gun is a full choke,back then we were told it was okay to use slugs in it,so I did,still do,and have never had a problem.
Any slug gun or barrel with rifle style sights is an improvement over the front bead sight.
I just figure that if i can hit everything else I shoot almost every time,why use anything different?
No idea what the 370 Winchester shotgun weighs,but I know it beats carrying a 10# plus shotgun all day.
The Deerslayer always looked like a good shotgun,just far to expensive now. The Winchester 370 was way less than $100.00 back when I had my dad buy it for me.( I spent an entire month splitting firewood-after school,all day long on weekends to "pay for" that shotgun.
Last week I saw several Amish guys hunting,most had single shots,and most were old. None had sights,or a scope,just the bead,works for them,works for me.

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from AR Doug wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Ithaca makes some great guns i actually saw this before it came out serial number one it looked sweet was a bit heavy but its like a beanfield rifle in the south only a slug gun made for accuracy

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from Bellringer wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Long ago before I had the wherewithal to buy a deer rifle, I epoxied a set of open sights on a Remington 870 26" IC barrell. Got a lot of laughs from other shooters at the range until I got it sighted in. The laughs soon stopped. Used Breneke slugs, the ones with the fiber wad attached with a screw. Sighted dead on at 100 yds, shot about a 3" group, remember, this is a smoothbore IC bbl. Later that season I killed an 8pt at 128 yds with one slug through the chest. My son later used this gun to kill his first deer, a big ole doe when he was 14 yrs of age. Hard times later fell upon me and I had to sell the gun to be able to live. Still regret that event.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from vatxhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I moved from VA to CT (ShotGun Only) ahwile back (have since moved on to TX.) So I had to get a slug Gun, being new to this new stlye of hunting I just wanted to get something to start with. Bought a Mossberg 500, Came with a Ported Rifled Barrel and a Bird Barrel for $300. Using BuckHammer Slugs they grouped the diamter of an apple at 100 yards using the Iron Sights. Best $300 I ever spent.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from Beekeeper wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

The thought of a 10 pound Model 37 makes me shake my head. No doubt it will take the slack out of those slugs. I too am thankful I live in a rifle state. If I were not I would pass on the Deerslayer and buy a Savage Bolt "Shot" Gun.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from Del in KS wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Back in the 70's I used a deerslayer to shoot about 20 deer in GA. It was very smooth and accurate but kicked like a mule. Wish I still had that gun. It also accounted for many pheasants my first tour in KS. Am very glad I live in a rifle state. Think I would buy the Savage if a slug gun were the only thing I could use.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from coyotekiller740 wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

left handed?

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from kudukid wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Slugs are great! I took my first buck - a fork horn blacktail in Old Woman's Gulch (No kidding)near San Andreas, CA.

That was a long time ago and the gun was a field L.C. Smith 12 ga. with plain old Remington green plastic hulls.

The odd thing - it was the last day of the deer season and I had given up hope so decided to go after some valley quail with my buddy and he persuaded me to take along a couple of his slugs.

I heard the buck whacking a small evergreen, told my Brittany spaniel to stay, and made the successful stalk using experience learned by chance on a whitetail buck in NJ as a budding teenager.

That was back in '69 when all we had to worry about was nuclear Armageddon.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from whooshide wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

wow, ithaca is making a beautiful gun there, but holy smokes, thats more than i paid for either of my two bennelli autos (gotta have a 20 and a 12)...but if they still made their 16 ga i'd be seriously thinking about it (own a bunch of shotguns, but no 16's) for deer, i've shot a bunch with a 870 rifled barrel

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from hunter_23601 wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Coyotekiller470, the 37 is ambidextrous. It ejects the spent shell from the bottom. The basic design is tried and proven. In the 60's, the original Deerslayer was the gun everybody in upstate N.Y. shotgun zones wanted. By the way, most northern states do not allow buckshot for deer hunting.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from JohnR wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I'm glad Ithaca increased the weight. We carried Ithaca 37 lightweight shotguns in our patrol cars. They were drop dead reliable, but they killed at both ends. We all hated shotgun qualification because of that model. Ithaca's were extremely well made though. I'm 6'1" and 200# and those lightweights still rocked my world.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from scratchgolf72 wrote 3 years 17 weeks ago

i have a deer slayer II i used to use in southern michigan, i never had any problems with it and it was decently accurate, but ive switeched over to a T/C omega though, more accurate, and much lighter to carry. the muzzleloader seems to retain accuracy much better at longer distances, and they both shoot the same slug.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from OldPhart wrote 2 years 48 weeks ago

For $ spent, you simply cannot beat the 12 Ga. H&R UltraSlug. Mine will consistently shoot cloverleafs at 100 yds from a sandbagged benchrest. The trick is to find it's preferred slug. Mine prefers the untipped 3" Federal Barnes Expander sabot. I have killed 7 deer with my UltraSlug using the 3" Federal Barnes Expanders. The farthest was a 146 yd. shot from a treestand at the edge of a field in Maryland. After ranging that 5 point I simply put the aimpoing for 150 yds where I wanted the slug to hit and it hit exactly where I wanted it. The deer dropped where it stood . . . it didn't move an inch!

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from spike@frontiern... wrote 1 year 20 weeks ago

the Ithaca two or three is by far the best!! No soldered joints 440 steel made just like a rifle and will shoot as good as most rifles, this is why it cost more. It will last generations. Empties drop out the bottom with positive extraction. You don't have to drop the gun down for a follow up shot which I'm sure none of you ever take? Yes there are other slug guns that shoot good but don't compare in quality. Plus you can use any type slug with less than 4" groups at 200 yards. {The rest can only dream}

0 Good Comment? | | Report

Post a Comment

from jjas wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I agree that the Ultra slug hunter is a good choice for those looking for accuracy @ the lowest price. But there are other options. Savage has the 220 20 gauge slug gun and the new 212 in 12 gauge. Both are bolt guns and the 220 has received stellar reviews for long range accuracy. The 212 is brand new but I would expect it to be accurate as well. Both retail around $500.00.

If you want pretty and accurate, Browning is bring back the A-bolt slug gun in walnut and sythetic. Street prices are supposed to be in the $1000-$1200 range.

Regardless, you are still stuck with paying $2.00-$4.00 per round for the saboted slugs.

+4 Good Comment? | | Report
from ilikehunting wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I love shooting slugs. I live in Missouri so I am allowed to use rifles but as a bowhunter I think using a rifle to shoot deer over 100 yards just isn't as fun for me. Used my duck gun to kill two deer with slugs this year. Both ran about 10 yards after a 20 yard shot.

+3 Good Comment? | | Report
from Kim wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Inflation is a funny thing. I remember when the original Deerslayers sold with interchangeable barrels for around $250. Agreat shotgun though.

+3 Good Comment? | | Report
from NYhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

My dad and uncle helped clean out Ithaca Gun when it closed, I have a unfinished stock and a metal shelf from there.

Shane, Mike Plotner,

I have a H&R Ultra Slug Hunter 12ga. It put's 2" or smaller groups at 100yds. It weights 10.5lbs because of the heavy barrel but it's worth it.

+3 Good Comment? | | Report
from WA Mtnhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

While I cast no aspersions on the Ithaca DS III or any slug gun in particular, I am just thankful I live and hunt where centerfire rifles are allowed and appropriate versus these gastly beasts. This looks like a fine gun for those unfortunates out there who are forced to use one.

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from jaredrobbins wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I own the mossberg 500 and shoot slugs through it for deer in Maine and its a great cheaply priced gun. I just switch out barrels and go from hunting pheasant to deer in 2 minutes, all for around 300 bucks (no pun intended).

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from Mike Plotner wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

i wsih we chould hunt with rifles in ohio or i had a slug gun or just a slug barrel for my mossberg 500 12 ga thinking about getting a h and r slug gun only one with rifle sighths

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from shane wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Nice gun but I prefer the DS II.

99 - this gun has an engraving of a big ol' buck on the receiver. You can see it in this picture.

I've seen this gun print 4" and smaller groups at 200 yards.

mike plotner - The Tracker II - the H&R slug gun with rifle sights - is wicked light, so just a warning. I actually do recommend it, but you might want to look at the heavy barreled models without sights.

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from Duckman1984 wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I have an Ithaca but its the bird model. I use it when I go duck hunting, dove, or pheasant hunting. Its also a great skeep/trap gun.

+2 Good Comment? | | Report
from Cbass wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Thanks for the post, PB. These are good guns. The DS seems to be a popular choice for hunters in my area who hunt in "firearms restriction zones."

I've shot targets with a man who has his own target range, and owns an earlier version of the Deer Slayer. He can consistently hit a 12"x12" steel target @ 320 yards. While that accuracy speaks for itself, I don't believe it is the government's duty to legislate one's choice of firearm away from the individual. Be that as it may, one must concede that mandated "shotgun only" zones have created a nifty paradigm for rifled slug gun sales, and have raised the bar for their accuracy and quality as a whole.

I guess I have to take the good with the bad.

Out of curiosity, Phil, what are the chances we'll see a review of a TarHunt?

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from Douglas wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Phil,
You said the barrel is fixed to the receiver. That means no way to interchange barrels?

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from aferraro wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

A super heavy $1200 slug gun- where can I get one of those! This shows why they went out of business and why China is eating our lunch.

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from 99explorer wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I have one of the old Ithaca Model 37 Deerslayer shotguns from the early 1970's. The frame is roll-engraved with scenes of flying ducks and pheasants. It seem they used the same frame for all of their Model 37's in those days, and it looks out of place on a deer gun.
I wonder if it's the same with the new DS III priced at $1,189.

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from ohiodeerhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

mike plotner

I have used the same shotgun for deer in Ohio since the early 70's it's a single shot, and my rabbit,pheasant, quail, and grouse gun.
The shotgun is an early 70's Winchester model 370 20 gauge. 75 yards is the longest shot I've taken at a deer with it,and that one went down and stayed down. I've used Brenneke KO slugs since I first saw them in a store,
the gun is a full choke,back then we were told it was okay to use slugs in it,so I did,still do,and have never had a problem.
Any slug gun or barrel with rifle style sights is an improvement over the front bead sight.
I just figure that if i can hit everything else I shoot almost every time,why use anything different?
No idea what the 370 Winchester shotgun weighs,but I know it beats carrying a 10# plus shotgun all day.
The Deerslayer always looked like a good shotgun,just far to expensive now. The Winchester 370 was way less than $100.00 back when I had my dad buy it for me.( I spent an entire month splitting firewood-after school,all day long on weekends to "pay for" that shotgun.
Last week I saw several Amish guys hunting,most had single shots,and most were old. None had sights,or a scope,just the bead,works for them,works for me.

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from AR Doug wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Ithaca makes some great guns i actually saw this before it came out serial number one it looked sweet was a bit heavy but its like a beanfield rifle in the south only a slug gun made for accuracy

+1 Good Comment? | | Report
from wgiles wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I would love to have one, but it's a bit pricey for me. My Mossberg 500 rifled slug gun shoots very well with the expensive Federal 3/4 oz Barnes Expander sabot slugs. I live in Illinois, so I can't hunt with a center fire rifle. I prefer my muzzleloader for better accuracy and lower recoil, but my shotgun took a 10 point buck at around 60 yards a few weeks ago.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from Bellringer wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Long ago before I had the wherewithal to buy a deer rifle, I epoxied a set of open sights on a Remington 870 26" IC barrell. Got a lot of laughs from other shooters at the range until I got it sighted in. The laughs soon stopped. Used Breneke slugs, the ones with the fiber wad attached with a screw. Sighted dead on at 100 yds, shot about a 3" group, remember, this is a smoothbore IC bbl. Later that season I killed an 8pt at 128 yds with one slug through the chest. My son later used this gun to kill his first deer, a big ole doe when he was 14 yrs of age. Hard times later fell upon me and I had to sell the gun to be able to live. Still regret that event.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from vatxhunter wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I moved from VA to CT (ShotGun Only) ahwile back (have since moved on to TX.) So I had to get a slug Gun, being new to this new stlye of hunting I just wanted to get something to start with. Bought a Mossberg 500, Came with a Ported Rifled Barrel and a Bird Barrel for $300. Using BuckHammer Slugs they grouped the diamter of an apple at 100 yards using the Iron Sights. Best $300 I ever spent.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from Beekeeper wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

The thought of a 10 pound Model 37 makes me shake my head. No doubt it will take the slack out of those slugs. I too am thankful I live in a rifle state. If I were not I would pass on the Deerslayer and buy a Savage Bolt "Shot" Gun.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from Del in KS wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Back in the 70's I used a deerslayer to shoot about 20 deer in GA. It was very smooth and accurate but kicked like a mule. Wish I still had that gun. It also accounted for many pheasants my first tour in KS. Am very glad I live in a rifle state. Think I would buy the Savage if a slug gun were the only thing I could use.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from coyotekiller740 wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

left handed?

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from kudukid wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Slugs are great! I took my first buck - a fork horn blacktail in Old Woman's Gulch (No kidding)near San Andreas, CA.

That was a long time ago and the gun was a field L.C. Smith 12 ga. with plain old Remington green plastic hulls.

The odd thing - it was the last day of the deer season and I had given up hope so decided to go after some valley quail with my buddy and he persuaded me to take along a couple of his slugs.

I heard the buck whacking a small evergreen, told my Brittany spaniel to stay, and made the successful stalk using experience learned by chance on a whitetail buck in NJ as a budding teenager.

That was back in '69 when all we had to worry about was nuclear Armageddon.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from whooshide wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

wow, ithaca is making a beautiful gun there, but holy smokes, thats more than i paid for either of my two bennelli autos (gotta have a 20 and a 12)...but if they still made their 16 ga i'd be seriously thinking about it (own a bunch of shotguns, but no 16's) for deer, i've shot a bunch with a 870 rifled barrel

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from hunter_23601 wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

Coyotekiller470, the 37 is ambidextrous. It ejects the spent shell from the bottom. The basic design is tried and proven. In the 60's, the original Deerslayer was the gun everybody in upstate N.Y. shotgun zones wanted. By the way, most northern states do not allow buckshot for deer hunting.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from JohnR wrote 3 years 18 weeks ago

I'm glad Ithaca increased the weight. We carried Ithaca 37 lightweight shotguns in our patrol cars. They were drop dead reliable, but they killed at both ends. We all hated shotgun qualification because of that model. Ithaca's were extremely well made though. I'm 6'1" and 200# and those lightweights still rocked my world.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from scratchgolf72 wrote 3 years 17 weeks ago

i have a deer slayer II i used to use in southern michigan, i never had any problems with it and it was decently accurate, but ive switeched over to a T/C omega though, more accurate, and much lighter to carry. the muzzleloader seems to retain accuracy much better at longer distances, and they both shoot the same slug.

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from OldPhart wrote 2 years 48 weeks ago

For $ spent, you simply cannot beat the 12 Ga. H&R UltraSlug. Mine will consistently shoot cloverleafs at 100 yds from a sandbagged benchrest. The trick is to find it's preferred slug. Mine prefers the untipped 3" Federal Barnes Expander sabot. I have killed 7 deer with my UltraSlug using the 3" Federal Barnes Expanders. The farthest was a 146 yd. shot from a treestand at the edge of a field in Maryland. After ranging that 5 point I simply put the aimpoing for 150 yds where I wanted the slug to hit and it hit exactly where I wanted it. The deer dropped where it stood . . . it didn't move an inch!

0 Good Comment? | | Report
from spike@frontiern... wrote 1 year 20 weeks ago

the Ithaca two or three is by far the best!! No soldered joints 440 steel made just like a rifle and will shoot as good as most rifles, this is why it cost more. It will last generations. Empties drop out the bottom with positive extraction. You don't have to drop the gun down for a follow up shot which I'm sure none of you ever take? Yes there are other slug guns that shoot good but don't compare in quality. Plus you can use any type slug with less than 4" groups at 200 yards. {The rest can only dream}

0 Good Comment? | | Report

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