• August 30, 2014

Lumina Unveils a National Framework for Measuring Student Learning

National conversations about the quality of higher education, as well as efforts to measure what students learn in their college careers, could be aided by developing a common understanding of what degrees mean in the United States, officials at the Lumina Foundation for Education say.

To that end, the foundation released today a suggested framework for defining the knowledge and skills students need to acquire before earning an associate degree, a bachelor's degree, and a master's degree. Lumina's framework, which it is calling the Degree Qualifications Profile, spells out reference points for what students should be learning and demonstrating at each degree level in five areas: broad, integrative knowledge; specialized knowledge; intellectual skills; applied learning; and civic learning.

Lumina officials say the degree profile is intended to help define generally what college graduates should know and be able to do, regardless of their majors or fields of study. The authors of the framework, though, were specific about how students should be able to apply what they learn, providing clear outcomes that can be measured. Under the umbrella of "intellectual skills," for instance, the document says that students should show fluency in communication. At the bachelor's level, that includes being able to "conduct an inquiry" in a language other than English with a non-English-language source.

Colleges and faculty members in individual disciplines could then add to the general framework, identifying additional outcomes specific to the college's mission and to particular fields of study. Lumina says it now plans to test and refine the framework, experimenting with it in a variety of settings.

Tests of the Concept

Two regional accreditors of higher education, the Western Association of Schools and Colleges and the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools' Higher Learning Commission, and a private-college association, the Council of Independent Colleges, have already agreed to test Lumina's proposed framework. Lumina says it expects to add more partners in coming months and to award grants to support testing of the framework.

The Western association, which accredits about 160 four-year colleges, plans to build the degree reference points into its handbook for institutions' accreditation reviews, Lumina said. The accreditor will use the degree profile to help outline what colleges should be demonstrating about student learning.

The Higher Learning Commission has offered to test the Lumina framework with a small group of institutions that are coming up for reaccreditation and are willing to try an alternative process for evaluation.

Sylvia Manning, the commission's president, said the cohort of colleges that agreed to the approach would take Lumina's degree framework and apply it to their programs. They would use the degree profile as a basis for their self-evaluation and for developing plans for improvement.

If it works right, Ms. Manning said, the institutions would learn a lot about how to move themselves forward, and Lumina would get feedback about how well the framework applies to varied types of institutions. The Higher Learning Commission will also be able to evaluate whether the framework could become an effective mechanism for quality assurance and be used more broadly.

"This is a wonderful opportunity to try something that has great potential," Ms. Manning said.

The Council of Independent Colleges, meanwhile, will also seek volunteers among its member institutions to test the feasibility of the Lumina framework on individual campuses and how it might be used to improve quality. Richard Ekman, president of the council, said the group hopes to select 25 colleges of various sizes and missions to experiment with the framework over a two-year period.

He has a number of questions about how well the degree profile will work, including how readily it will apply in liberal-arts fields and how meaningfully campuses will be able to improve upon a broad learning objective like civic learning. But he believes the Lumina framework is worth testing as a tool for prompting colleges to improve quality.

"A lot of this is pretty mushy stuff," he says. "We hope to thrash out what individual colleges can apply."

Architecture for Conversation on Quality

For Lumina, grappling with the question of what a degree signifies has become an important part of the foundation's broader effort to increase the proportion of college graduates in the United States. The foundation has focused its grant-making around a goal of getting 60 percent of Americans to hold "high quality" postsecondary degrees or credentials by 2025, a goal similar to President Obama's. About 39 percent of U.S. residents hold associate degrees or higher, a level at which the country has been stuck for four decades.

"We're interested in really putting our hands on what quality means," says Jamie P. Merisotis, president of Lumina. The degree profile, he said, "will provide some of the architecture for that conversation."

The degree profile is being unveiled a week after the release of the new book Academically Adrift: Limited Learning on College Campuses, which presents a dim view of the rigor of undergraduate education. The book, which was based on a study supported by Lumina, found that more than a third of American college seniors are no better at crucial types of writing and reasoning tasks than they were in their first semester of college.

Clifford Adelman, a senior associate at the Institute for Higher Education Policy and a co-author of the Lumina degree profile, says the framework has the potential to transform the national conversations about accountability and quality.

"If higher education runs away from this," Mr. Adelman says, colleges "will continue to be criticized that their degrees are meaningless." Now, degrees are awarded when a student amasses enough credits and achieves a minimum grade-point average, he says, but the framework proposes a definition that guarantees that students gain at least a minimal, and measurable, level of knowledge and skills in the process.

This approach to accountability, Mr. Adelman adds, is also different from much current practice in that it measures quality by what a student can do, rather than by what an institution can show about its record.

In fact, Lumina officials say their framework could provide a useful road map for students as they plan their course of study. The foundation suggests that colleges could ask students to sign a "student learning agreement," acknowledging that they have read and understand the learning outcomes for the degree they seek, and pledging to commit themselves to qualify for the degree.

"Students who understand the purpose of the courses they take usually learn more effectively," reads the introduction to the Lumina framework. "Therefore, the Degree Profile seeks to create a transparent and intentional environment to guide their learning."

Comments

1. quidditas - January 25, 2011 at 09:25 am

"The degree profile is being unveiled a week after the release of the new book Academically Adrift: Limited Learning on College Campuses, which presents a dim view of the rigor of undergraduate education. The book, which was based on a study supported by Lumina, found that more than a third of American college seniors are no better at crucial types of writing and reasoning tasks than they were in their first semester of college."

So now we know what "Lumina" is. They're going to be selling the "Exit-SATs" to schools, probably wailing about the high cost of tuition the whole time.

Let me know when they go public. How much do Arum and Roksa get for providing the "crisis" that "we need" Lumina to address? (Although, it's probably pennies on the dollar compared to the take for whoever is backing Lumina).

2. quidditas - January 25, 2011 at 09:41 am

Oh, and don't think for a second that by enlisting an NYU professor in this entrepreneurial endeavor, that we don't know Lumina targeted a school with a particularly BAD undergraduate education--the Olsen Twins, Gossip Girl, and John "Enterprise University" Sexton's new campus in Abu Dhabi notwithstanding.

If Lumina wanted to pull a professor from an all flash and trash school, they couldn't have picked a more stellar example (anywhere on the globe, I'd wager).

Not every school can be NYU. Most schools can't pull off the egregious theft of tuition dollars, with his self interested board of financiers and real estate developers, that Sexton can.

3. jffoster - January 25, 2011 at 09:43 am

Concur with Quidditas I do. Who is funding Lumina? And why are the CHE and the parasitic peripherals like associate provosts for assessment, first year experience directresses, and associate deans for treating college students like children, &c often treating edicts of Lumina as the voice of God?

4. shopkow - January 25, 2011 at 10:42 am

The thing is that if examination of these sorts of issues does not happen from the bottom up, we WILL experience an imposition from the top down.

5. kaakela - January 25, 2011 at 10:48 am

How seriously can someone who appreciates "fluency in communication" take any study that insists on using the phrase "student learning?"

6. torshi - January 25, 2011 at 10:50 am

The language in the report sounded very familiar, so I checked it against my university's consultant-developed proposal for a complete and probably disastrous overhaul of our undergraduate curriculum. That proposal is a combination of Lumina and NSSE language. Check your university website for academic planning documents; I would bet we are not the only place to feel the Lumina touch (or to pay a consultant for plagiarism). I would be interested to see a network diagram of the relationships among these organizations, and I hope someone's research project is investigating the role of Lumina and similar entities.

Far from suggesting concrete measures of student learning, these projects are composed of vague assessment goals. For example, the intellectual skill of analytic inquiry is described: "At the bachelor's level, the student differentiates and evaluates theories and approaches to complex standard and non-standard problems within his or her major field and at least one other academic field (Lumina Degree Qualifications Profile, 12)." That's it for the "analytic inquiry" category. What's the point?

Lumina appears to have been founded by people who made their money in the student-loan business, and its only potential accomplishments seem to be to maintain the market for student loans and to create jobs for curriculum and assessment consultants and administrators. The reports could be generated using a random eduspeak jargon generator--fun for a long boring day, but not a basis for serious planning. But to dismiss them would be foolish, because this looks like the future of higher education. There is a market for documents of this type--in federal and state government agencies and in universities--and someone is going to fill it. Maybe the best option would be for every college and university to specialize in some aspect of educational improvement planning, then to sell the information to other colleges and universities, so we can at least keep the money in the family.

7. pokerphd - January 25, 2011 at 11:31 am

@ shopkow et al.:
Top down, eh? Consider these working documents from a sub-committee of the TX Higher Education Coordinating Board. At least in the case of the undergraduate core curriculum, are not many of the decisions for content, assessment and accountability already being made (aka strongly recommended) from the top?
Core Objectives: http://www.thecb.state.tx.us/index.cfm?objectid=2BE9C440-02E3-94FC-659B7B56F0EC7CD7
Core Objectives Linked to Component Areas: http://www.thecb.state.tx.us/index.cfm?objectid=7928DB21-B1CD-50FE-B2AE4595D0094A78
Component Area Definitions: http://www.thecb.state.tx.us/index.cfm?objectid=79147861-DCF8-258E-DF26E6339CF8C30A
Semester Credit Hour Designation: http://www.thecb.state.tx.us/index.cfm?objectid=791A4C91-0A9E-FE2B-BD66C8D0B348E954

8. scades - January 25, 2011 at 11:55 am

Cynicism aside, Clifford Adelman suggests that colleges and universities adopt the Lumina model lest they be "criticized that their degrees are meaningless." This is a fool's errand. The critiques of our schools by politicians and radio talkers (and a large sector of the blogosphere) are really condemnation of intellectual pursuit clad in the garb of vocationalism. It may, perhaps, be useful to develop a model like Lumina's to remind us on the inside of the need to "teach in breadth and depth," as my former school's descriptions of general education state; and it may ease articulation for students as they move from school to school, or as they complete one degree and move on to the next. But could it conceivably disarm academia's adversaries?

9. drj50 - January 25, 2011 at 01:02 pm

Goodness, here is a proposal that we develop some very strong expectations for college learning (e.g., that bachelor's degree graduates be competent in a second language and that associate's degree holder produce "substantially error-free prose"). Posters who frequently decry the "dumbing down" of higher education should be ecstatic, but this proposal is met with the same cynicism aimed at the status quo. Let me get this straight: things are terrible and any proposed solution will only make things worse?

10. ophe07 - January 25, 2011 at 01:14 pm

@ drj50: hear, hear!

The fool's cry: "The status quo is awful! Long live the status quo!"

You find various versions of this repeated over and over in the above comments.

11. reinking - January 25, 2011 at 01:55 pm

drj50 makes a good point. But, I believe some of the current angst on both sides of the issue is moderated by the realization that at one time "producing substantially error-free prose,"and "competence in a second language" were expectations prior to rather than after admittance to a university. That shift in expectations may speak to the focus and expectations of the K-12 education system, but more fundamentally to the increasing assumption that all students should participate in higher education and the consequent changes in the demographic and academic potential of the undergraduate population. Those trends provide a wide opening for the arguments advanced by Academically Adrift and commercial enterprises such as Lumina.

12. grifflee - January 25, 2011 at 02:05 pm

I may not be as cynical as some other commenters about Lumina's motivations, but I agree that the new framework will be meaningless and powerless to bring about reform as long as learning is described in the same subjective language as every other reform effort. What is meant by this statement: "the student differentiates and evaluates theories and approaches to complex standard and non-standard problems within his or her major field"?

A faculty member at an elite school and another one at a community college might be working with very different levels of course material, cognitive complexity, and reading levels. The framework seems to assume that a standard curriculum exists and that all faculty members will judge student work reliably - in spite of ample evidence that, without some extensive engagement in collaborative assessment, faculty judgments of student work are all over the place.

Until and unless learning outcomes are operationalized in some concrete way, for example by providing numerous examples of student work that illustrate success or failure and scorepoints inbetween, the language will be lovely to listen to but powerless to drive reform. Furthermore, merely providing samples will probably be inadequate to develop a thorough understanding among either faculty or students of what the standards mean. Fortunately, the exercise of engaging people in interpreting and applying standards is an excellent way to teach the level of discernment and judgment required to develop higher cognitive powers.

Just don't expect it to be easy! There are people a lot more knowledgeable about every area of learning than the folks at Lumina, who will argue persuasively for one interpretation of the standards or another. But possibly this is what free inquiry is all about in the first place. Perhaps placing academic excellence at the center of academic and public debate (instead of at the mercy of testmakers) would strengthen learning and democratic institutions. Maybe free inquiry and debate would lead ultimately to better outcomes than standardization.

In any case, without some of form operationalization, the framework will be interpreted by every different person according to their own lights and the result will amount to nothing very different from the status quo: a national confusion about what college learning should be.

13. drj50 - January 25, 2011 at 02:25 pm

@reinking: It is true that "one time 'producing substantially error-free prose,' and 'competence in a second language' were expectations prior to rather than after admittance to a university." But they are so no longer. Many upper-division undergraduates do not produce error-free prose and foreign language requirements are disappearing from bachelor's degree requirements at the very time that many fields are increasingly international and surveys report that employers are seeking cultural and language skills. I still think this effort should be applauded.

14. drj50 - January 25, 2011 at 02:31 pm

@grifflee: The authors recognize that their proposal needs further refinement and write that it "is deliberately offered as a “beta version” that will be further tested and refined by a variety of stakeholders."

You write that "there are people a lot more knowledgeable about every area of learning than the folks at Lumina," but "the folks at Lumina" only funded the report; they did not write it. The authors are respected by many as students of higher education:
Cliff Adelman, senior associate at the Institute for Higher Education Policy (IHEP); Peter Ewell, vice president at the National Center for Higher Education Management Systems (NCHEMS); Paul Gaston, trustees professor at Kent State University and author of The Challenge of Bologna; and Carol Geary Schneider, president of the Association of American Colleges & Universities
(AAC&U).

15. deepwater - January 25, 2011 at 03:00 pm

How do we know what is the appropriate standard? And without knowing that, how can we identify appropriate criteria? This is fundamentally an epistemological problem. It might be possible to develop some national standards, but it will take a meeting of the minds of content experts to identify them....and then significant cajoling to get others to accept them. There are disciplines that have come together as a discipline and developed standards. They are usually reviewed regularly. Standards should come from inside the academy, in consultation with practitioners when appropriate, and developed by content experts. They shouldn't come from outside groups like Lumina, Gates, Broad....and whomever is trying to wield influence and power. But are faculty willing to test the efficacy of their teaching to peer developed standards? This may be even a harder sell.

16. becauseisaidso - January 25, 2011 at 03:30 pm

OK, here's a real life sample test. This is an actual email I received recently from a student. We are a four-year urban R1 institution.

The question: does this meet or not meet the criteria of "fluency in communication?" Would we all agree one way or the other?

Pro case: You can understand what she is saying. She has taken and passed two of our four required writing classes(received a B in each one). Who cares about spelling anyway?

Con: Would you hire a person who sent an email like this? Would you like to have a colleague know this student got a degree from your institution?

The actual email:
Hi profesor i did take a statistics course in [...] and the credits did transfer. please let me know if you steel belive that i need to drop this class my advicer told me that i cualified to take it, and i already have all my books and everything. sorry my response took so long i just hadent seen this massage.

17. blue_state_academic - January 25, 2011 at 05:15 pm

Lumina is a charitable foundation created with profits from the student loan industry.

18. quidditas - January 25, 2011 at 08:43 pm

Oh no. Not bankrupt criminally corrupt Citibank.

Yeah, these are just the right people to improve educational outcomes.

Well, it had to be bad. Just look at the imaginative branding--"Lumina: We bring good things to light."

19. quidditas - January 25, 2011 at 08:59 pm

D*mn! And I just about to launch my Charles Beard revival.

So much for teaching American political economy when your students need to sit the Citibank Exit-SATS before they can go work off their student loans managing line production in China for $4 an hour.

20. gwhiteb - January 26, 2011 at 03:21 am

About 8 years ago when I was first being introduced to assessment, I recall being at a conference where Peter Ewell remarked that 20 years prior (1982?) when the assessment movement was just starting, the logic of assessment was clear and people thought that within 5 years assessment would sweep the landscape of higher education. Twenty years later they were still trying to gain acceptance. With ths support of accrediting agencies, assessment is now on a roll, but not everyone is rolling along.

The goal of understanding what students are learning seems to be universally accepted. However, it continues to be the case that attempts to report on what students are learning meet with resistance. Depending on how that reporting is done, sometimes that resistance is justified.

But how do we expect to improve our practice if we don't define what we are trying to acheive, then measure it, report on it, make our educated guesses about how to improve, apply our resources appropriately, and measure again to see if we are having the desired effect?

Many of the posts above suggest that the Lumina Foundation reports are trying to create national standards for student learning. Note that the language of the article uses the term "framework", not "standards". If the authors of the reports have gotten it right, then they are not suggesting that each college or university meet a particular standard, rather that each institution should have its own standard on each issue addressed. (And of course the institutions should then measure, report, and try to improve.)

Clearly those of us who are involved in assessment still need to make it abundantly clear as often as possible that our goal is not a national standard. The goal is to have clear local standards that fit into a coherent national framework. An understandable (albeit in some ways vague) national framework can be the starting place for a more reasonable discussion of institutional accountability and more generally accountability of US higher education. Without such a framework and standards individualized to institutions, we will indeed be increasingly pressured toward the "Exit-SAT" approach.

21. entwife - January 26, 2011 at 04:04 am

WOW! Lumina spent a lot of money to pay these "respected students of education" (see #14)to, um, "creatively borrow" from Bologna qualifications framework. Is there any wonder these bright children are sitting together on many boards (good catch, # 4 - add NCHEMS and NILOA to NSSE and Lumina).

22. grifflee - January 26, 2011 at 09:45 am

To drj50: I did not intend any slight to any of the authors of the Lumina report you mention. I'm familiar with their work and have the greatest respect for them. Indeed, together they have represented a voice of sanity in a world tilted dangerously toward All Assessment All the Time.

But the Lumina framework, I believe, will require far more than "refinement" to be effective: it will require an entirely new approach. When I referred to people in every area who know more than the folks at Lumina, I was referring not to students of higher education, but to faculty in the disciplines and fields who have expertise in content knowledge. A solid approach to assessment would begin by engaging them in defining what learning outcomes are desired and operationalizing those outcomes in the context of work actually produced by students.

To gwhiteb: I don't understand how a national assessment can proceed without national standards. How can learning of any type be measured without a standard? Wouldn't that be like a carpenter trying to measure a board without hashmarks on his ruler? I agree that national standards would not necessarily require that all students be measured by a single, narrow standard. We might see several different standards appropriate for different kinds of institutions and students. Still, the standards would become transparent and accessible for students, parents, policymakers, etc.

I would add that standardized tests seem entirely appropriate for many kinds of learning outcomes. If we want to measure how well students have mastered the facts, concepts, and principles of specific disciplines, well-designed tests should work well. Also, when we measure the kinds of skills in which a single answer is easily identified by experts in the field as correct or "the best answer," (as in math or statistics, for example) tests seem appropriate.

Learning outcomes in the language-based higher cognitive skills are more difficult to measure meaningfully, because ultimately they are rooted in language that is itself a social construction, not a fixed piece of reality. "Critical thinking," "understanding," and "good judgment" are social constructs that invariably differ from one context to another as communities of specialized users of the language apply them to reality in an ever-changing world. What passes for critical thinking - and what works as critical thinking - is not a single immutable construct, but an idea that varies from historians to surgeons to astrophysicists, and will evolve as knowledge in their fields evolves.

Our job as educators, it seems to me, is not to train students to a single standard of "critical thinking," but to develop ever-widening perceptions of what critical thinking means in various contexts and to develop a capacity for flexibility in joining and adapting to new contexts. In Kenneth Bruffee's terms, we do not give up the old learnings and ways as we acclimate to new knowledge; rather we nest them inside new learnings.

In that view of education, assessment would begin with experts in the various disciplines and fields defining the learning outcomes in their own terms, and samples of student work would serve as hashmarks. If would be a long and messy process, getting all those people to agree more or less, in widening circles, on what is meant by "critical thinking" in civic engineering or art history or economic theory. Nor could it done in a single stroke that would last indefinitely; it would entail a continuing, somewhat messy dialog. But faculty and students would both have the opportunity to learn what the standards really are. (How could this be done? Via the Internet, of course!)

If that sounds difficult, well, it is. But our assessments must be as varied, multifaceted, complex, detailed, and nuanced as the reality we want our students to master. When we simplify assessments for the purpose of easy and fast measurement, we simplify our demand for the learning outcomes we expect colleges to produce - not a good outcome if we want to create the America the president described last night in the State of the Union address.

23. trendisnotdestiny - January 26, 2011 at 10:13 am

@ drj50,

QUOTE
"Goodness, here is a proposal that we develop some very strong expectations for college learning (e.g., that bachelor's degree graduates be competent in a second language and that associate's degree holder produce "substantially error-free prose"). Posters who frequently decry the "dumbing down" of higher education should be ecstatic, but this proposal is met with the same cynicism aimed at the status quo. Let me get this straight: things are terrible and any proposed solution will only make things worse?"


No... Getting things straight must reflect a more holistic understanding of how we got to be so terrible.... The neoliberal turn and their proprietors want to have it both ways: increased enrollment, higher tuition and more efficient revenue streams using cheap labor while imposing new criteria (see Lumina) calling it assessment and evaluation so that industry can distinguish between those who want to play ball and those who do not in the 21st century global labor force....

Also, it is not that any solution will make things worse, but those that do not acknowledge how corporatism (national prolonged cuts to state budgets, teacher blaming, NCLB, incentivizing the divide between have and have not pockets and dismantling the core of a public education) has gutted our learning institutions and replaced them with malignant systemic players like administrative lackeys, pay-to-play academic profiteers who rely on grant-writing and publications for stability..... There exists a role dissonance for the professorate in higher education where the need to join "the club" collides with the interests and functions of teaching students. (see Pannapacker's last Brainstorm Video)...

Any dimwit can point to the dumbing down experience as a firsthand witness and scream CHANGE IS NEEDED, but it is a bit like treating a cancer patient. Chemo can kill diseased cells true, but too much ("assessment") and it becomes toxic. It is impossible to treat effectively without understanding the process that the academic body has undergone; unless your goal is to NOT to help these patients/students, but direct more energy towards the ever incremental bottom line...

If we look at some recent systems that have been injected into the economic arteries of the middle class over the past few decades, (fraudlent lenders, massive state gaming enterprises, financial weapons of mass destruction, embedded corporate lobbying hierarchy, tax cuts, and massive increases in the cost of education, healthcare and commodities), it is not a very far reach to be skeptical of that your branding of your "very strong expectations" comment as if it didn't come from some manual in the corporate offices of General Electric......

24. archman - January 27, 2011 at 11:53 am

Where are the lengthy follow-up commentaries by "betterschools"? It is extremely unusual to not see any on this topic.

25. resource - January 28, 2011 at 01:01 pm

If the goal is that 60% of the population obtain a post secondary degree, and at the same time standards and requirements for these desgress are increased in terms of rigor, then the goal will never be reached.

26. sbsc352 - January 31, 2011 at 08:06 pm

Although foundations like Carnegie and Annenberg have long been part of the educational landscape, they have generally been supportive or important providers of information. Lumina has frequently commissioned studies which, while sometimes thought to lack the rigor of government studies, have been generally harmless. Something troublesome is now appearing, however. Lumina seems to be following the lead of other foundations, often associated with particular corporations, in providing funding with the intent of controlling education. Primary and secondary education have been dealing with this for years, as detailed in The Death and Life of the Great American School System by Diane Ravitz. One of the more stunning examples was the overt threat of withdrawal of foundation funds if District of Columbia voters did not choose the correct candidate in their recent mayoral election.

The motives are apparently several: Megawealthy dillettantes pushing personal philosophies ranging from eccentric to crackpot; hedge fund managers and other entrepreneurs seeing gold in them thar education industry hills; and idealogues wanting to control what is included in the curriculum and, therefore, what is not. Universities and colleges are familiar with political pressure, but this new threat is more subtle.

How can we deal with this? My first thought is that we should do what we do best, and that is relentlessly inquire and report. Who is Clifford Adelman, and who ordained him to decide what skills college graduates should possess? In what peer-reviewed journals might one find rigorous research leading to his conclusions? Surely something so sweeping isn't based on a single study. How would one determine whether appropriate intellectual skills, for example, are acquired? A common fallacy is to simply declare that a test measures them, without validating the test against anything in reality. How is this pitfall avoided? What could have possessed two regional accreditors of higher education to adopt something for actual evaluation that was intended as a conversation starter, with no investigation of its components? Who at the agencies made this decision? What worthwhile criteria could possibly be used to instantly determine whether "the framework could become an effective mechanism for quality assurance"? And who is criticizing higher education that our degrees are meaningless? The only time I hear that is when somebody is trying to sell something.

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