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Journal of the Medical Library Association
Journal Prestige (SJR): 0.734
Citation Impact (citeScore): 1
Number of Followers: 268  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 1536-5050 - ISSN (Online) 1558-9439
Published by Medical Library Association  [1 journal]
  • 2018 Audited schedule of changes in net assets

    • Authors: MLA BKD
      Pages: 21 - 23
      Abstract: The table summarizes the association’s financial status as of December 31, 2018.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.821
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Communication tools and sources of education and information: a national
           survey of rural and remote nurses

    • Authors: Julie Kosteniuk, Norma J. Stewart, Erin C. Wilson, Kelly L. Penz, Ruth Martin-Misener, Debra G. Morgan, Chandima Karunanayake, Martha L. P. MacLeod
      Pages: 538 - 554
      Abstract: Objective: This study examined accessibility of communication tools in the workplace, use of education to update nursing knowledge, and use of information to make specific decisions in practice among registered nurses (RNs) and licensed practical nurses (LPNs) in rural and remote communities in Canada.Methods: Data were analyzed from the cross-sectional survey, “Nursing Practice in Rural and Remote Canada II,” of regulated nurses practicing in all provinces and territories of Canada. Data were collected from April 2014 to August 2015.Results: The survey was completed by 3,822 of 9,622 nurses (40% response), and the present analysis was conducted with a subsample of 2,827 nurses. High-speed Internet was the most accessible communication tool, and nurses used “online/electronic education” more often than “in-person education” to update their nursing knowledge. Internet searches were used more often than several other online/electronic sources to inform decision making. Compared to LPNs, RNs reported greater workplace access to most communication tools and greater use of online/electronic education as well as information sources in online/electronic and print formats. Compared to nurses in community-based health care and hospital settings, nurses in long-term care settings reported lower access to most communication tools, lower use of online/electronic and in-person education, and lower use of online/electronic information.Conclusions: Access to continuing education and up-to-date information is important for effective patient care. This study points to a need for further research on the continuing education and information needs of rural and remote RNs and LPNs, and on their capacity to incorporate and apply new knowledge in practice.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.632
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Development and implementation of an LGBT initiative at a health sciences
           library: the first eighteen months

    • Authors: Jessica Petrey
      Pages: 555 - 559
      Abstract: Background: The University of Louisville School of Medicine is the pilot site for the eQuality project, an initiative to integrate training for providing care to lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) patients into the standard medical school curriculum. Inspired by and in support of this School of Medicine initiative, Kornhauser Health Sciences Library staff have developing our own initiative. Because of past and current lack of competent provider training and the resulting need for patients to be knowledgeable self-advocates, however, our initiative was broadened to include the goal of providing LGBT individuals in our communities—both on campus and in the broader public—with the resources and tools that they need to access information about their own health.Case Presentation: This paper describes the development of that twofold initiative and the tangible methods used in its implementation, including collection development, interdepartmental collaboration, electronic resource guide creation, and community engagement through outreach.Conclusions: Outcomes of the initiative to date will also be discussed, along with plans for further development.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.422
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Evaluating a historical medical book collection

    • Authors: Karen R. McElfresh, Robyn M. Gleasner
      Pages: 560 - 565
      Abstract: Background: After several years of storing a large number of historical medical books that had been weeded from the general collection, the University of New Mexico Health Sciences Library and Informatics Center developed a set of evaluation criteria to determine whether the material should be kept and included in the library catalog or discarded. The purpose of this article is to share lessons learned in evaluating and processing a historical medical book collection. The authors share how we determined review criteria as well as cataloging and processing procedures.Case Presentation: Best practices for evaluating, cataloging, and processing historical library material were determined through a literature search and then reviewed and adapted for application to this project. Eight hundred sixty-two titles were selected to add to the catalog and were added to a shelving location in our offsite storage facility.Conclusions: These materials are now discoverable in the library’s catalog for library users who are interested in historical research, and the materials have been processed for easy retrieval as well as preservation purposes.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.666
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • “Game on!” Teaching gamification principles for library instruction to
           health sciences information professionals using interactive, low-tech
           activities and design-thinking modalities

    • Authors: Nicole Capdarest-Arest, Eugenia Opuda, Rachel Keiko Stark
      Pages: 566 - 571
      Abstract: Background: Gamification is correlated with increased motivation and engagement of learners and is increasingly being incorporated into library instruction. Opportunities for librarians to learn and practice principles of gamification can be helpful for those desiring to integrate gamification into instruction. This report describes the development and delivery of an interactive special content session at MLA ’18, the 2018 Medical Library Association annual meeting in Atlanta, Georgia, focusing on principles of low-tech game design for health sciences library classroom instruction.Case Presentation: The special content session, titled “Design, Play, Learn: A Special Content Session to Design a Game for Database Instruction,” was designed and delivered using multimodal instruction (e.g., flipped classroom, didactic component, active learning) that also incorporated principles of design thinking. A pre- and post-survey was given to all participants at the beginning and end of the session to measure confidence and desire to incorporate gamification into instruction and as a formative feedback indicator for instructors. Participants reported increased confidence and desire to use games for library instruction after participating in the session. A selection of games were uploaded to a shared content folder designed for course participants as an ongoing repository for ideas and communication.Conclusions: For librarians who are interested in integrating principles of gamification into library instruction, attending a relatively short hands-on workshop can facilitate learning and confidence around prototyping and creating games for use in library instruction. We intend to improve upon the workshop and offer it again in additional contexts, based on direct observations of the session and participant feedback.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.636
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Reimagining information literacy instruction in an evidence-based practice
           nursing course for undergraduate students

    • Authors: Bethany Sheriese McGowan
      Pages: 572 - 578
      Abstract: This case report describes the redesign process for an undergraduate evidence-based practice (EBP) nursing course in which the librarian serves as both co-instructor and co-instructional designer. As part of the undergraduate outcomes-based core curriculum, this required course teaches the principles of the research process; teaches students to identify the strengths and limitations of research articles in relation to EBP; and builds student confidence in their abilities to execute information literacy, data management, and scholarly communication competencies. The course redesign built on an existing student-centered course design, with the specific goal of transitioning the course from a senior-level course to a sophomore-level course, while achieving the same learning objectives. This goal was accomplished by integrating a combination of distributed practice and interleaved practice learning experiences into the course curriculum.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.663
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Implementing and assessing a service to demonstrate public impact of
           faculty research in news and policy sources

    • Authors: Caitlin J. Bakker, Jenny McBurney, Katherine V. Chew, Melissa Aho, Del Reed
      Pages: 579 - 587
      Abstract: Background: As the need to demonstrate research impact increases, faculty are looking for new ways to show funders, departments, and institutions that their work is making a difference. While traditional metrics such as citation counts can tell one part of this story, these metrics are focused on the academic sphere and often miss the wide-ranging public impact that research can have in areas such as the news or policy documents.Case Presentation: This case report describes how one library piloted and established the Policy & News Media Impact Service, where librarians generate reports for faculty members of the University of Minnesota Academic Health Center that tracks citations of their research in governmental and organizational policies as well as local, national, and international news media. Workflows of, resources used in, and faculty feedback on the service are described.Conclusions: This Policy & News Media Impact Service pilot was successful and resulted in the establishment of a permanent service that is available to all departments in the Academic Health Center. Faculty feedback indicated that the service was valuable in demonstrating the public impact of their research. This article has been approved for the Medical Library Association’s Independent Reading Program.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.709
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Building the Systematic Review Core in an academic health sciences library

    • Authors: Mellanye J. Lackey, Heidi Greenberg, Melissa L. Rethlefsen
      Pages: 588 - 594
      Abstract: Background: The authors present efforts to build capacity at our institution for conducting systematic reviews and other forms of evidence synthesis through partnerships and a recharge model. This report describes how we successfully created and launched a for-fee systematic review core at our library.Case Presentation: Throughout 2014 and 2015, library leadership proposed different models for getting institutional and financial support for librarians and staff to better support university researchers conducting systematic reviews. Though well received, initial requests for financial support were not funded. The executive director of the Health Sciences Library released two years’ worth of salary and benefits to fund an evidence synthesis and retrieval librarian position. With this new position, the team formed a charge-back core facility in partnership with our university’s Clinical Translation and Science Award hub. A series of procedural decisions and operational changes helped the group achieve success. Within eighteen months after launching the Systematic Review Core, we reached maximum capacity with more than twenty ongoing reviews.Discussion: Assigning a dollar value to our expertise put us on par with other subject matter experts on campus and actually drove demand. We could act as paid consultants in research projects and shifted the perception of librarians from service providers to research partners. Affiliating with our partners was key to our success and boosted our ability to strengthen our campus’ research infrastructure.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.711
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • From enhanced collaborations to space advancements: technologies to bring
           libraries (and librarians) full circle and into the future

    • Authors: Patricia F. Anderson, Emily J. Hurst
      Pages: 595 - 596
      Abstract: Since the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) Virtual Projects section was first announced in 2012, the virtual projects featured in the JMLA have expanded or improved library spaces, services, collaborations, connections, and future directions. Virtual projects selected by the JMLA Virtual Projects Section Advisory Committee have been both practical and responsive to library and patron needs and illustrate ways that librarians are leading their communities and services in new directions. Virtual projects highlighted in this year’s section demonstrate innovative adaptations of technology into the modern medical library that strengthen collaborative commitments and clinical and research partnerships. They also illustrate how technologies support the idea of “library as place” by providing spaces for users to explore new technologies, as well as tools for space and service planning. This year’s virtual projects fully embrace changes in learning, research patterns, technologies, and the role of the health sciences librarian and the library.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.788
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Bibliometric mapping for current and potential collaboration detection

    • Authors: Jordan Wrigley, Virginia Carden, Megan von Isenburg
      Pages: 597 - 600
      Abstract: This project characterized current research and collaboration patterns in pain research at one institution after researchers working on a grant application approached the library to better understand current institutional research and publishing about that topic. To address this question, library staff developed a collaborative, multi-tool process for bibliometric analysis and network visualization. The primary data source used was a preexisting, curated EndNote library of institutional publications. This EndNote library was searched using keywords relevant to the topic in order to create two sublibraries: one on pain and one specifically on musculoskeletal pain. Article data from each library were exported into InCites to create a benchmarking analysis. In addition, article data were imported into VOSviewer to visualize collaboration networks by author and create concept maps. Researchers were consulted to identify and label resulting clusters in the VOSviewer visualizations. This project successfully generated useful visualizations via bibliometric mapping that characterized current and potential pain research at the institution. The analysis was included in a grant proposal for funding a center for pain research and for catalyzing further collaborative research.Virtual Projects are published on an annual basis in the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) following an annual call for virtual projects in MLAConnect and announcements to encourage submissions from all types of libraries. An advisory committee of recognized technology experts selects project entries based on their currency, innovation, and contribution to health sciences librarianship.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.764
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Multisite collaboration using REDCap to capture library data

    • Authors: Carrie Grinstead, Amanda Schwartz
      Pages: 601 - 602
      Abstract: In January 2018, library services at Providence St. Joseph Health merged to form a single, unified system, incorporating nine libraries and sixteen full-time staff. As a small, nonclinical team of librarians, we needed to make sure our work and value were visible to clinicians, administrators, and other nonlibrary stakeholders. Using REDCap, we developed a form to seamlessly collect statistics about our services.Virtual Projects are published on an annual basis in the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) following an annual call for virtual projects in MLAConnect and announcements to encourage submissions from all types of libraries. An advisory committee of recognized technology experts selects project entries based on their currency, innovation, and contribution to health sciences librarianship.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.768
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Text mining for clinical support

    • Authors: Jonathan Hartmann, Linda Van Keuren
      Pages: 603 - 605
      Abstract: Background: In 2013, the Dahlgren Memorial Library (DML) at the Georgetown University Medical Center began using text mining software to enable its clinical informationists to quickly retrieve specific, relevant information from MEDLINE abstracts while on patient rounds.Description: In 2013, DML licensed the use of the Linguamatics I2E text-mining program, and DML’s clinical informationist began using it to text mine MEDLINE abstracts on patient rounds. In 2015, DML installed I2E on a server at Georgetown and negotiated with Elsevier to obtain the right to download and text mine the full text of clinical journals in ScienceDirect to support clinical decision making. In 2016, the license agreements for the New England Journal of Medicine and the BMJ platform were modified to allow text mining. In 2018, PubMed Central open access content was added to the Linguamatics license.Results: DML’s informationists found that they were able to quickly find useful information that was not retrievable by traditional methods, and clinicians reported the information was valuable.Conclusion: The ability to text mine MEDLINE abstracts and selected journal articles on patient rounds has allowed DML’s clinical informationists to quickly search large amounts of medical literature that can be used to answer physicians’ clinical questions. DML plans to acquire additional journal articles from selected publishers in the future, which should increase the usefulness of the project.Virtual Projects are published on an annual basis in the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) following an annual call for virtual projects in MLAConnect and announcements to encourage submissions from all types of libraries. An advisory committee of recognized technology experts selects project entries based on their currency, innovation, and contribution to health sciences librarianship.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.758
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • What can we do about Dr. Google' Using the electronic medical record
           (EMR) to prescribe reliable online patient education

    • Authors: Ruti Volk, Nabeel Obeid
      Pages: 606 - 608
      Abstract: Objective: The project enabled clinicians to utilize the electronic medical record (EMR) to easily prescribe preapproved online patient education resources to their patients.Background: Physicians and other clinicians are concerned about the wide use of “Dr. Google” and the difficulties of responding to patients who demand unproven or unnecessary tests and therapies they found out about on the Internet.Setting/Participants/Resources: Participants were providers at a large health system using Epic EMR. The institution maintains a web-based database that links to print and electronic patient education materials that have been vetted by content experts.Methods: Clinicians worked with librarians to create web pages that link to the resources they recommend for their patients. Librarians collaborated with the information technology (IT) department to implement a solution that enables clinicians to quickly and easily send the uniform resource locator (URL) to the after visit summary (AVS) or as a message via the patient portal.Results: This solution has been implemented in more than 20 units across the institution. Analytics data demonstrate that the majority of patients in a surgery clinic visited recommended resources.Conclusion: This simple solution is effective in directing patients to reliable resources. It can be easily adapted by other institutions using an EMR system such as EPIC or Cerner.Virtual Projects are published on an annual basis in the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) following an annual call for virtual projects in MLAConnect and announcements to encourage submissions from all types of libraries. An advisory committee of recognized technology experts selects project entries based on their currency, innovation, and contribution to health sciences librarianship.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.774
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Creating a new “reality” for medical education: the Nexus Reality Lab
           for virtual reality

    • Authors: Jason Lilly, Kellie N. Kaneshiro, Chelsea Misquith, Brandon Dennett
      Pages: 609 - 610
      Abstract: Background: The Technology Team at the Ruth Lilly Medical Library, Indiana University (IU), first started exploring virtual reality (VR) in 2016. In 2017, we began offering weekly sessions dubbed VRidays (“VR Fridays”) to give students an opportunity to experience the technology. We also purchased a portable VR setup that allowed us to demonstrate VR at our regional campuses.Description: To lower the entry barrier to VR, the Technology Team collaborated with the IU Advanced Visualization Lab to establish a reality lab in our collaborative learning space. The lab opened in the fall of 2018 and consists of four high-end VR stations that are accessible to students at any time, but they can also make an appointment for a more guided experience. Information and instructions are available on a LibGuide.Conclusion: We are currently collecting data on the number of unique users and evaluating application usage. We are working on a feedback mechanism and looking to develop collaborative partnerships across the university.Virtual Projects are published on an annual basis in the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) following an annual call for virtual projects in MLAConnect and announcements to encourage submissions from all types of libraries. An advisory committee of recognized technology experts selects project entries based on their currency, innovation, and contribution to health sciences librarianship.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.784
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Data-driven space planning: using Suma to collect data

    • Authors: Erin R. B. Eldermire
      Pages: 611 - 612
      Abstract: Library users frequently make individual requests to staff about how they would like us to improve the services and resources, but it can be difficult to prioritize such requests. To proactively understand how we can improve our library, library staff undertook a comprehensive assessment of spaces and resources using Suma.Virtual Projects are published on an annual basis in the Journal of the Medical Library Association (JMLA) following an annual call for virtual projects in MLAConnect and announcements to encourage submissions from all types of libraries. An advisory committee of recognized technology experts selects project entries based on their currency, innovation, and contribution to health sciences librarianship.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.757
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Why equating all evidence searches to systematic reviews defies their role
           in information seeking

    • Authors: Zachary E. Fox, Annette M. Williams, Mallory N. Blasingame, Taneya Y. Koonce, Sheila V. Kusnoor, Jing Su, Patricia Lee, Marcia I. Epelbaum, Helen M. Naylor, Spencer J. DesAutels, Elizabeth T. Frakes, Nunzia Bettinsoli Giuse
      Pages: 613 - 617
      Abstract: All too often the quality and rigor of topic investigations is inaccurately conveyed to information professionals, resulting in a mischaracterization of the research, which, if left unchecked and published, may in turn mislead potential readers. Accurately understanding and categorizing the types of topic investigation searches that are requested of information professionals is critical to both meeting requestors’ needs and reflecting their intended methodological approaches. Information professionals’ expertise can be an invaluable resource to guide users through the investigative and publication process.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.707
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Shared first authorship

    • Authors: Amy Lapidow, Paige Scudder
      Pages: 618 - 620
      Abstract: In most scientific communities, the order of author names on a publication serves to assign credit and responsibility. Unless authors are presented in alphabetical order, it is assumed that the first author contributes the most and the last author is the driving force, both intellectually and financially, behind the research. Many, but not all, journals individually delineate what it means to be a contributing author and the nature of each author’s role. But what does this mean when a paper has co-first authors' How are academic librarians going to handle questions surrounding co-first authorship in an era in which author metrics are important for career advancement and tenure' In this commentary, the authors look at the growing trend of co-first authorship and what this means for database searchers.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.700
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • From postcard to book cover: illustrating connections between medical
           history and digital humanities

    • Authors: E. Thomas Ewing, Katherine Randall, Jeffrey S. Reznick
      Pages: 621 - 625
      Abstract: This article illustrates the value and impact of collaboration among scholars, archivists, and librarians working across universities and government institutions, and how changes in medium—from a born-physical photograph and printed postcard to a digital reproduction to a simultaneously born-digital and printed book—create new possibilities for scholarly analysis, interpretation, and dissemination, which in turn suggest future directions for research and engagement across fields of inquiry. In doing so, this article argues that history matters by illuminating past networks that, through humanistic inquiry, continue to connect people, ideas, and institutions in the present and into the future.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.745
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • 3D Printing in Medical Libraries: A Crash Course in Supporting Innovation
           in Health Care

    • Authors: Melanie J. Norton
      Pages: 626 - 627
      Abstract: In 3D Printing in Medical Libraries: A Crash Course in Supporting Innovation in Health Care, Jennifer Herron shares her firsthand knowledge of establishing a 3D printing lab. The fourteen chapters in Herron’s book are packed with practical information based on her experience at the Indiana University School of Medicine’s Ruth Lilly Medical Library.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.765
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Gay and Bisexual Men Living with Prostate Cancer: From Diagnosis to

    • Authors: Gregg A. Stevens
      Pages: 628 - 629
      Abstract: This volume of essays and research studies shows, a major disparity exists in the quality of care and information received by gay and bisexual men who are living with prostate cancer.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.767
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • LGBTQ-Inclusive Hospice and Palliative Care: A Practical Guide to
           Transforming Professional Practice

    • Authors: Paul M. Blobaum
      Pages: 630 - 631
      Abstract: This book is an important contribution to the literature of patient care of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer (LGBTQ) people and their loved ones, providing a practical framework for delivery of hospice and palliative care for all people.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.766
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Kopernio

    • Authors: Matthew B. Hoy
      Pages: 632 - 633
      Abstract: Kopernio is a browser extension that simplifies finding full-text portable document format (PDF) copies of journal articles. This review describes what Kopernio is and how to set it up and explores some of its advantages and disadvantages.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.805
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • System for the Unified Management, Assessment, and Review of Information

    • Authors: Christi Piper
      Pages: 634 - 636
      Abstract: System for the Unified Management, Assessment, and Review of Information (SUMARI) is a web-based systematic review program provided by the Joanna Briggs Institute. The subscription-based program provides tools for researchers for all stages of a systematic review. This review discusses the tools available for each review stage and presents information on the advantages and challenges of using SUMARI.
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      DOI: 10.5195/jmla.2019.790
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Correction to “Interprofessional collaboration between health sciences
           librarians and health professions faculty to implement a book club
           discussion for incoming students” on 107(3) July, pages i, 403, and 410.

    • Authors: Katherine G. Akers
      First page: 637
      Abstract: Corrects author Lisa de Saxe Zerden’s name in the author byline of “Interprofessional collaboration between health sciences librarians and health professions faculty to implement a book club discussion for incoming students” on 107(3) July, pages i, 403, and 410.
      DOI :
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
  • Correction to “Social justice and the medical librarian” on 107(3)
           July, page 302. DOI:

    • Authors: Katherine G. Akers
      First page: 638
      Abstract: Corrects quote by Martin Luther King Jr. in “Social justice and the medical librarian” on 107(3) July, page 302.
      DOI :
      PubDate: 2019-10-01
      Issue No: Vol. 107, No. 4 (2019)
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