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Портативный из нержавеющей стали легкий дровяная печь затвердевших алкоголя плита открытый готовить пикник барбекю для кемпинга

Портативный из нержавеющей стали легкий дровяная печь затвердевших алкоголя плита открытый готовить пикник барбекю для кемпинга

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Особенности:
легкий и компактный: просто весит 13.4 oz, оказывает минимальное влияние на вес рюкзак.
экологически чистые: не канистры топлива, не химические выбросы, батареи не, меньше углерода след.
неограниченное топлива источников: готовить еду с помощью лозы, вы собираете на ваш поход или затвердевших алкоголя. Скажите до свидания к тяжелым, дорогостоящим, загрязняющих видов топлива бензин.
построен жесткой: изготовлены из закаленной нержавеющей стали, плита предназначена для прочный туризм и кемпинг.
прийти в мешок сетки для удобной переноски.

технические характеристики:
материал: нержавеющая сталь
размер пакета: приблизительно 14 * 7 см / 5,5 * 2.8 in(D * H)
общий вес: около 380 г/13.4 oz

список пакетов:
1 * дровяная печь
1 * Сетка мешок

Примечание:дерево только плита, гриль и другие кухонные принадлежности не включены.

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Отзывы клиентов

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4.4

Основанный на 416 Отзывы клиентов

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  • By PJ

    December 4, 2017

    The one I received is not exactly like the one pictured. It does not have the "Lixada" logo on it anywhere. In fact, it says a different competitor's name one the outside of the white box. I own another stove identical to this one that I bought a year ago from some other seller. They are exactly the same. I believe there are many sellers that sell these with their own brand name and listing title, but all of the stoves are the same. Made in China... Other than that, the stove works fine. Just like my other one. It's best to use wood pellets for the best burn. Or, cut pieces of wood that is close to pencil size thickness and as short as possible. The more you can eliminate air space, the better the burn. I like to use parts of this stove for my various alcohol stoves. You can use the rings as pot stands and spacers. This is why I purchased a second one. Can't complain too much when they are only about $20...

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  • By Someone

    December 3, 2017

    This product works fairly well to cook food for one person. It takes a fair number of small twigs to work. The product is built well, although I have to be careful with the flip-out pot supporters at the top as they look not-too-strong. It comes in a pleasantly solid carrying sleeve. Users new to cooking over wood should know there are two phases: (1) tons of smoke as the wood releases gasses, etc. and (2) heat from the charcoal burning. It is VERY smokey; not a bad thing, but be ready for it. On the plus side, I can hike for days and save the weight of carrying fuel.

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  • By AquaFarmer

    December 1, 2017

    I have only used it once - but I did 2 'burns' with it. It seems you have to boil water or cook w/ 1 burn and be attentive about adding twigs/branches to it or it will burn out and seemingly needs to be emptied inorder to be utilized a 2nd time. There isn't any/much flame control, but It seemingly boiled water fast - or maybe it seemed faster b/c you have to add more wood so often? Overall I really like the concept of being able to utilize twigs & wood & being reusable! It does need a flat-ish surface & luckily I found a good rock - I don't know that I would burn over a wooden table/bench.

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  • By Seth C. Howard

    November 30, 2017

    used once . another accidental "one click" purchase from a tablet screen swipe ; i use left hand more now . still , when came thru , i kept as i had been looking at gasifier stoves . not impressive HOWEVER , my wood was marginal and took time to cook up . unit does burn well once hot enuff . when burns down , no flame , just clean heat . with big flame can actually see the air circulation into upper combustion . good price , why i kept at first . will be going with me on hikes and firewood cutting trips for sure . i simply cooked dogs onna stick first trial and unit did well . longer burn than i expected once burned to coal pile .

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  • By common man

    November 16, 2017

    On first inspection this appears to be a decent product. I can't tell much difference between this unit and the Silver Fire Scout which I also own. Their are cosmetic differences to be sure, but I think that the mechanics remain close to the original. I like that it comes with a solid chemical fuel burner. I think that the auxillary burner plate would also allow for the use of an alcohol burner as well. Due to bad weather here I have not had a chance to test this unit. Will update wehn that occurs

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  • By Admiral Schmickover

    November 11, 2017

    Great Stove. I am all in on this thing. I used on several ice fishing trips this Winter to boil water using wood debris and dry grasses. PROs: -Compact. Stores within itself -Durable storage bag -Lights quickly and burns hot (I was able to boil 2 cups of water in under five minutes) -Can burn a variety of materials (I've tried twigs, grass, leaves, bark, frayed twine, charcoal CONs: -A bit heavy (13.4 oz), but for it's versatility, I think it's a fair trade-off -Need a slightly larger pot to fit on the stand than I am accustomed to bringing. My 1qt GI Canteen cup was not stable, but my GSI 8" frying pan was just fine I highly recommend this stove to anyone for camping, canoeing, or kayaking. For the weight of some butane canisters, this will never run out of fuel!

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  • By W. Chambers

    August 22, 2017

    I like this little bitty stove. It's the right size for single or double pack trips, easily obtainable fuel or pack an alcohol stove but forget the Trangia burners and beer can stoves that generate their own pressure from heat, the burner chamber on this stove will concentrate the heat and make the burners much too efficient in how they work (think fire bomb). Instead look up Fancy Feast cat food stoves. They are an open type burner that doesn't create pressure or just use the bowl everyone is calling an ash collector, that any yelled alcohol fuel is what it's actually for. Stereo and esbit tabs work well with this stove. I have carried this on the northern California leg of the Pacific Crest Trail and on more than 600 miles of kayaking trips, over 130 days of accumulated use time without any issues. In fact the stove shows very little wear other than a few dings and dings and some discoloration from heat but then I have my own collection of dings dings burn marks and so I guess it is more than expected.

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  • By Bob M.

    August 18, 2017

    I bought this stove mainly to use with gelled alcohol chafing dish cans (like Sterno) as the fuel source. So far, I'm very pleased with the results. The chimney design seems to concentrate more of the heat from the burning fuel compared to the other Sterno-type portable stoves I've used. I haven't noticed any pronounced "rocket stove" secondary combustion effects yet, but I do note that there's little or no soot produced, again compared the other canned heat stoves and chafing dishes I've used. I'm guessing combustion is more complete in this stove, because of the chimney design. Using the canned heat fuel, the base of this stove stays cool even with extended use, making the stove practical for use on a wooden or plastic table surface. Other canned heat stoves I've used get very hot, as does (obviously) the fuel can itself. The chimney design also makes it possible to use the canned fuel in breezy to windy conditions, since it completely shields the flame from breezes that would otherwise easily blow the flame out. The stove seems to be well-made, of good-quality stainless steel. All the parts fit stow compactly in a pretty nice mesh bag, and they all fit together easily and securely when the stove is set up for use. As other users have already noted, the folding pot supports could be a weak point in the design, so they probably warrant a little extra care in setup, take-down and storage, to help them last. Also, the with a pot full of water or whatever perched on top of the stove, things can get a little top-heavy, so a solid, level surface to perch it on is a must, along with some extra care in use, to keep from tipping the whole thing over. (I imagine all the chimney stoves share this trait, unless they have extending feet or a broader base, which would in turn make them less portable.) All in all, this is a nice portable stove, particularly good for use with canned alcohol fuel, and a bargain. The fact that it can, if needed, use so many other fuel sources is a bonus.

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  • By Bondebond

    July 11, 2017

    I couldn't be more pleased with the results I get for the price I paid. I have not had the opportunity to try the more expensive gasifier stoves to compare this against but I must say that I don't feel that I need to. It has performed very well on the several occasions I've used it. I had it with me at a recent Trail Life USA family camp and had several people looking at it, commenting. They couldn't figure out how you get jets of flame from a non-pressurized stove. One challenged me to boil a potato with it and provided me a full sized baking potato. I did cut it up into cubes but it cooked it completely in less than 14 minutes from the time I first lit the fire. They were impressed and one of the backpackers in the group will likely be purchasing one. I have tried a couple of different fuels in it besides wood. I tried the Weber charcoal starter cubes (white, packaging looks like ice trays of cubes) but that produces a very black smoke and was never able to develop a large enough fire to start the gasifier effect. That stuff burns like that regardless of how it is used (I thought I had found a cheaper alternative to Esbit tablets). I foolishly also tried some fat wood or rich pine, again producing a very black smoke that coated my cooking pot. You would think by now I would know better. The hottest and fastest to start fires are with pine and I bring along some to get the stove started but then use whatever is around me. I've tried hardwoods too but they do not produce as strong a flame, naturally, and are slower to cook with but do provide longer cook times - especially useful if you're looking to just simmer something. Pine cones were less than satisfactory as they require something else to get them heated up and burning. Pine and twigs seem to work best. I do carry along some home made fire starter to help get the fire started since it is so far down in the bottom of an enclosure. Other tinder can work just as well. I have found that stirring the burning fuel when adding new helps to keep the flames fully developed and move ash out of the burn chamber. Just don't let the fire die down too much as the heat is really needed to draw air into when cooking. It will take a little bit longer to get the flames back up to the level they need to be. I am careful of the pot stand rests as other have noted. They seem to be sturdy enough if you are careful not abuse them, but I do worry about long-term durability. Since the stove breaks down and nests inside of itself, there is less chance of the feet being damaged in transit but I am careful of whatever else I pack inside it since space is precious when backpacking. All in all, this is a great stove. I like that it is not overly tall. I do hate interrupting the heat to my pot when loading in additional fuel. The carry bag is nice but I will probably be replacing it before too long with something that does not have mesh in it. I don't want other items around the stove to get black on them even though I general wipe it down before stowing. Obviously, it is cheap stainless steel, but it is holding up well and I expect several years of good service out of it. **UPDATE** After 2.5 years of usage, it has held up well. Other than using an Trangia spirit stove occasionally, this is my To Go stove for cooking in the outdoors on a hike or rustic camping with our Trail Life USA troop. My thoughts on the arms being fragile has been unfounded, possibly due to the fact that I take especially good care to see they are folded properly when not in use. Being primarily stainless steel, no rush has developed and it operates well. I do have to knock down some of the soot build up from time to time so it fits together easily but that's just part of life cooking with wood. I would definitely buy this again for myself and have given a couple as gifts or reward prizes to others.

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  • By B. Hale

    June 6, 2017

    I am very pleased with this backpacking rocket stove gasifier. I have the Silverfire Survivor rocket stove, which is large, heavy and not meant for toting around with you. I got this one because I wanted a stove for backpacking that uses wood as fuel and that I could count on to burn wood that may not be dry. It is heavier than most lightweight backpacking stoves, but that is not accounting for the weight for fuel that I won't have to carry. I used wood that had been sitting out in the rain and it burned well. It didn't take much and that is taking into consideration that the wood I used was light and spongy (wild elderberry), so I expected to have to use a lot of it, but did not. I used a fire starter made of dryer lint and petroleum jelly. Unfortunately, I did not time the amount of time it took to boil water, but it was within minutes. I am impressed. It took a while to make the decision to purchase this stove because I really wanted the Silverfire Scout, but in the end, I could not justify the cost because, after researching this one, I felt it would do the same job.

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  • By Tito

    March 24, 2017

    Amazing , very good investment , well worth it I recommend it to anyone who wants to go camping you have the option of using wood or liquid alcohol and gas canister , the first night Me using the stove I used wood and it literally took 2 minutes to bring the water to a boil I counted and my son my wife and I were on the AT and they were very restless for some hot cocoa and in less than ten minutes they had food and hot cocoa , and the wood burns very strong due to the air ducts on the inside koodos for whoever invented this stove and it also fits just about any pot I also forgot to mention that the wood was damp and it was also windy and the stove worked like a wonder btw this is not a false review I'm literally leaving this review the afternoon after leaving the AT

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  • By Rodrigo Ramos

    March 22, 2017

    The Lixada Stove arrived on time and well packaged. It arrived in perfect condition and is an attractive looking stove. Upon close inspection I found it to be in perfect condition. It comes in several parts that you will assemble and disassemble to use. Once yu read the instructions and put it together/take apart a few times, it will become second nature to use it. It does cause a bit of smoke for a minute or two until the gassification process starts, which is common among these gassification stoves. The only down side I found (its not really a downside really) is that after a few uses it becomes stained from burning the wood in it. To me this didnt matter because I bought it for its function, not aesthetics. Love this stove.

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  • By KO

    March 16, 2017

    Just got back from a camping trip where I used this little jewel. Let me say first I have never used any other wood gass stove but this thing works amazing. I used it to warm bbq beef, sloppy joe, boil hot dogs (my youngest doesn't like his dogs in a fire) and to make trail coffee. It only takes a small amount of dry wood to get the jets going. It even worked great with me assembling it wrong one of the times I used it. It is so compact when disassembled it fits inside my coffee dripper. I even store a little can of sterno inside the stove in its little stuff sack. The sterno works great in it as well. Empty it out between uses. Or else the jets won't get good air flow. I was blown away how quickly I was cooking with wood fire. Highly recommended.

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  • By Bernard Adams

    March 16, 2017

    I used this stove on an 8 day camping trip. Made coffee and cooked on it daily. Great little stove! I would just pick up finger sized sticks off the ground when walking back to camp site, break them into 3-4" lengths, pack them vertically into the burn chamber(be sure they don't stick up too high or they interfere with the pot holder), put smaller kindling on top and light the top. It's very important to light the top as this is a gasifier and consumes fuel from the top down. You can start cooking as soon as it is lit but it takes a couple of minutes for gasification to begin and that's when the serious heat begins. From the time I lit it to the time I was drinking coffee was usually about 8 minutes! I think that's pretty good, especially when using free fuel. Sticks can be added during use by removing cooking pot and dropping sticks in the top. I also think wood pellets would work well but I haven't had a chance to try it yet. Great little stove! I highly recommend!!

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  • By Valériane

    February 22, 2017

    It is MUCH smaller than expected, but it is VERY light. So, that's both a plus and a minus. The merchant ought to use a coin or something in one picture for relative comparison. That aside, it worked great. burns very hot. Be sure to have plenty of twigs at the ready. It burns so hot that you will have to refill it a few to several times while cooking. However, if you just want to keep something hot after cooking, just the coals do a very good job. Because of its shape, I was not able to light tinder with a fire-starter. I had no problems with a lighter. The stove is built for gasification. In other words, you not only burn the wood, but the gassy byproducts of burning the wood. This is what makes it such a great product. However, certain woods produce more smoke and the stove's shape caused the fire to choke out more easily with those woods. So, I was glad to have brought a cheap folding fan with me. It made it easier for me to clear smoke preventing the fire from choking out. It also made it extremely easy to reignite a fire. TL;DR: Great LITTLE stove, but bring a folding fan as well.

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  • By matt

    February 10, 2017

    I really like this little stove. Been building my own which work well enough and I couldn't shell out sixty to a hundred bucks to check out a store bought. I've watched every video I can find on these things and I don't believe that you can get any more bang for your buck than you get with this stove. Used it with pellets. One cup of pellets burned just short of twenty minutes. That equates to 40 hrs of burn time for a five dollar forty lb bag. Can't beat that. The little bowl that it comes with will hold alcohol all right, but I used a trangia type stove by putting the bottom of the burn chamber in up side down and placing the alcohol stove top of that. The burner part barely sticks out the top and works wonderfully. I just use the little wash basin shaped bowl that it has as the ash catcher. Place this stove on the ground or non burnable surface, cause it do gets hot! Can't help using bad grammer sometimes. It's a good build and I'm really glad I found it.

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  • By BigEye in AZ

    February 1, 2017

    I REALLY, REALLY LIKE THIS LITTLE STAINLESS STEEL STOVE. IT CAN USE EITHER LITTLE BITS AND PIECES OF WOOD FOR FUEL, OR AN ALCOHOL STOVE SUPPORTED ON A STAINLESS STEEL SUPPORT INSERT THAT COMES ALONG WITH IT. THIS STOVE IS WELL MADE AND VERY EFFICIENT. I BOILED 16-OUNCES OF WATER IN AN UNCOVERED POT AT AN ALTITUDE OF ABOUT 2,500-FEET ABOVE SEA LEVEL IN ABOUT SIX MINUTES USING ONLY TWIGS THAT WERE LYING AROUND THE SITE. IT PRODUCES A VERY HOT FIRE, AS EVIDENCED BY THE FACT THERE WAS ONLY A BIT OF FINE ASH LEFT WHEN THE FIRE DIED OUT ON ITS OWN. IT FOLDS UP INTO A VERY SMALL PACKAGE. A COOKING VESSEL IS WELL AND SAFELY SUPPORTED BY THE THREE TRIANGULARLY-SHAPED, NOTCHED SUPPORTS--WHICH FOLD INTO THE BODY WHEN THE STOVE IS DISASEMBLED. IN MY OPINION THIS IS A WELL-MADE PRODUCT AND SOLD AT A VERY REASONABLE PRICE.

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  • By jbrianb

    January 24, 2017

    I thought the gushing reviews made it worth taking a shot. After all, where else can you get a wood-gas stove at this price? Other options run from $60 to $100. I don't know what I am missing, but this seems to be a very good stove. General comments: There are two kids of wood burning stove. There's a frame or pot stand that burning materials go inside of and it heats what's on top. This is the basic style that uses basic burning materials to heat your pot just as you would over an open fire with a grill grate. The second type is a wood-gas variety that use air holes and double walled construction to burn material hotter, faster and cleaner producing a hotter flame with less soot. That's what this is. Contents: 1) A carrying bag. It's nylon mesh, slightly padded, with a cinch cord top. All components fit inside. 2) Base ring. In the photo, this is the bottom section. 3) The top support ring. This is the top section you see in the photo, but note that the pot stand feet are on a different section. This ring support has vent holes on the inside for producing the gasification effect I described. 4) The pot stand. This is a bowl-shaped ring that holds the pot supports. 5) The burn chamber. This is a bowl that fits inside the base ring that has holes in the bottom where your fire material goes. The holes allow air to circulate through the burning material, much as it does with a charcoal chimney starter. 6) An ash catcher. It's a small bowl that goes inside of the base ring. It sits loose in there and catches ash and debris that falls out of the burn chamber. Deconstructed and packaged, it stands 2.6 inches tall (the depth of the base ring) and its diameter is about 5.25 inches which is the diameter at the pot supports. The pot supports allow pots smaller or larger to be used. I'd recommend something that's about 5 inches in diameter or larger, though you could fiddle with the supports and perhaps get smaller to work. Raw stove part weight is about 13.25 ounces. Including the bag and some packaging (I am using some plastic wrap that the parts came in) to keep the parts from clanging together in my pack, total packed weight is a hair under 14 ounces. The added benefit of the clear plastic baggies for the parts is that it helps contain soot and grime that accumulates. I have been thinking of adding another one to go around the entire kit to keep the carrying bag clean. Functionality: It works great. As advertised. I was surprised at how little smoke and soot are released once gasification begins (and if you're a scientist and you feel the need to correct me on the technical term for the process, feel free... I don't know what to call vaporized smoke). One simple method is to start a fire using some sort of tinder or fire cube in the bottom ash pan. Burn it so the flame laps into the burn chamber and catches the sticks on fire like a charcoal chimney starter you use with your outdoor charcoal grill. Once it starts burning, you can add fuel by feeding it through the top -- I usually find myself adding fuel one or two times per burn, but I haven't gotten used to it yet. Burn times depend on dry wood, how good you are at starting a fire, your method, the outside humidity, etc., so I won't try to quantify it with details, but I can easily have two cups of boiling water in under 15 minutes without trying very hard. If your intent was to do it for speed, you could beat this time easily. I don't go for speed. I do it leisurely and enjoy it. Concerns: The top ring support which is double walled and has inside holes for air has a few tiny, tiny gaps where the double wall connects. I don't see the problem with that unless smoke comes through the wall and out the seam, but even then, I'm not sure that's an issue at all, as long as the seal is mostly intact. Over time, I will watch it here. The pot supports will also be an area I'll keep my eye on. They swivel in and out and are welded onto the ring. Given the heat coming from the stove, I can see the pot supports being an area that could fail. That's about it. I'd recommend it. Dollar for dollar, it's a tremendous bargain. My overall concerns are small and I'll post an update should I encounter a failure in my spring travels. SAFETY WARNING: I placed a basic alcohol stove into the burn chamber (which I kept empty) and lit it, allowing the stove to serve as a windscreen. This was a very bad idea. It burned insanely hot, with flames shooting out of the vent holes within a few seconds of putting the pot on. It also burned very inefficiently, vaporizing the methanol in a stove in the burn chamber so fast it was absolutely dangerous. And I was using a Trangia, not a truly pressurized soda can stove. I dread to think if the contents had been under pressure what would have happened! I didn't have a mishap, but I will not try it again. And yes, I was using the proper fuel -- methanol (HEET brand in the yellow bottle) which is what you use in alcohol stoves -- that or denatured alcohol. Again, the reflected heat and the vent holes made it dangerously hot, it burned out fast and I won't do it again and would recommend avoiding using it this way. EDIT (ADDED SEPT. 9, 2015): A commenter pointed out, I believe correctly, that what I refer to as an ash catcher is actually a vessel for putting gelled alcohol fuel (such as STERNO brand fuel) into the stove and using it rather than wood for fuel. In the meantime, should you burn organic debris in your stove, the alcohol fuel cup still works great as an ash catcher, though it obviously doesn't catch all the falling debris as its diameter is smaller than that of the the burn chamber.

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  • By K Davis

    January 19, 2017

    Very good construction and design - I only wish I could take credit for its' design - so very genius - And it works well - I went out in the yard and grabbed some leafs and pinecones and twigs. Things - we might have in an emergency and even though it was damp ( I do live in a rain forest ) The pine cone provided the initial heat and - I held my breath for a few moments - like you would in a real emergency. It smoked a bit too much BUT - It soon took off and fired up very nicely - I feed it some more - and it would NOT quit. I was so amazed - I played with it for the next two hours... Feeding it every thing from wax paper scraps to even wet leafs - (not so good) but it took it and did it well. I trust this and am going to buy another one for my grab and go kit. This one stays home for my flood kit (it comes with a solid fuel plate) to start even wet things.

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  • By Pine Needles

    January 17, 2017

    So much fun to use! Gets really hot, even the charcoal in the fire pit I set it in to test it out started burning underneath, so keep this in mind. It took 11 minutes to boil 20 oz. of water at 3000 feet. My pot was too small though and I had to hold it the whole time. I think with a larger pot base my time would have been better. I will keep using it for the fun factor. Way more fun that my gas backpacking stove, though much slower and a lot more work to get it going keep it going. I used little twigs and wood chips I found around the campsite. You have to stoke it a lot to get it hot for boiling. But for a simmer could let it burn down to coals and it will stay like that for a long time.

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