SEMA (Specialty Equipment Market Association) was founded in 1963 by a small group of manufacturers producing automotive performance parts. This association was formed to set standards, promote the industry and develop programs that would support aftermarket products. The organization has expanded to include additional interests of its members – government legislation, foreign trade, education, market research, etc. And, the membership has grown to comprise all aspects of the business, which now includes retailers, warehouse distributors and publishing companies.

To bring the stakeholders from the performance aftermarket together, the first trade show was organized in 1967. The event was held in Los Angeles – it attracted just under 100-manufacturers and approximately 3,000 attendees. In 1977, the SEMA Show moved to Las Vegas, which was better equipped to handle the growing requirements of manufacturers and attendees. Today, the show is at the Las Vegas Convention Center and the numbers are impressive.

  • over a million square feet of floor space is dedicated to the show
  • the annual event boasts over 2,400 exhibitors
  • more than 170,000 people with ties to the automotive performance aftermarket attend and participate in the show
  • and, this is not just an event for North Americans - visitors from 140 countries come to see the hottest automotive products and attend demonstrations, educational seminars and special events

The show also serves as an opportunity for SEMA members to meet individuals employed by the Specialty Equipment Market Association, who work on initiatives that support the automotive aftermarket industry. Such as the:

  • SEMA Data Co-op – this group provides members with catalogue support
  • SEMA Garage – has special high-tech tools to get new products off the drawing boards and into production
  • SEMA Government Affairs – serves as the voice for SEMA members and their interests in Washington
  • SEMA Market Research – the association, collects data and provides reports which monitor industry trends

While the association offers many services to its members, for many attendees, it is also about the vehicles at the show.

An interesting story surrounds the Golden Sahara II. Renowned custom car builder George Barris was towing a friend’s vehicle when they were involved in an accident. Barris drove under a flatbed truck with his 1953 Lincoln Capri. The pair were not seriously injured in the incident, but the roof of the Lincoln was beyond repair. What remained was used to build the Golden Sahara, which debuted in 1954.
In 1956, Jim Skonzakes, the owner of the Golden Sahara, sent the car to customizer, Bob Metz and Delphos Machine & Tool for further modifications. The vehicle received a bubble top and fins on the rear quarter panels. With these and additional features, it was renamed the Golden Sahara II. But what made the car unique were some of the innovative technologies – avoidance braking, remote starter and many other advances.
The annual Hot Wheels Tour stopped at more than twenty car-centric cities in search of a vehicle that could join the Hot Wheels collection as a 1:64 die-cast model. The car that won the contest is this 1957 Nash Metropolitan built by Greg Salzillo and Dave Ford. Called the Nashole, it is equipped with a small block Chevy. Production will begin shortly with the die-cast version appearing in stores early next year.
A lot of real estate in the Silver Parking lot was dedicated to the top vehicles from the Hot Wheels Tour. Here is one of many examples named Kargoyle. Mike Calderone bought a 1948 Chevy truck when he was 16-years old and always dreamt of customizing the vehicle. Thirty years later, with a total build time of thirteen-years, the Kargoyle was completed. The front of the car is the Chevy truck and the rear is from a Cadillac.
Chevrolet had one of their new Chevrolet Corvette C8.R on display. Corvette Racing will enter two of the C8.Rs in next year’s IMSA WeatherTech Sportscar Challenge series. The car will make its debut in January’s Rolex 24 at Daytona. The mid-engine Corvette is fitted with a 5.5-liter normally aspirated, flat-plane crankshaft V8. The motor will produce 500-horsepower with 480-foot-pounds of torque.
In 2017, Rick Dore debuted a partially completed creation called Illusion. Dore returned to the Dynamat booth with the finished product. The most impressive feature of the Illusion is the body, which is hand-formed aluminum by Marcel’s. The body sits on an Art Morrison chassis. The powertrain consists of a 480-horsepower LS3 Corvette engine coupled with a 4L60E automatic 6-speed transmission and Ford 9-inch rear end.
One of the many cars appearing in the Barrett-Jackson compound was this 1967 Chevrolet Corvette Custom Convertible. Jeff Hayes Customs completed this build in September 2019. The powertrain on the Corvette is a 540-horsepower LS3 Hot Cam engine, which is mated to a 4L70E automatic overdrive transmission. The list of features is extensive, with the vehicle being auctioned at Scottsdale, Arizona, in 2020.
It is all business under the hood of this 1964 Pontiac Acadian called ANVIL. Tom Nelson of Nelson Racing Engines built a V8 with two 88m turbochargers. This potent combination boasts an output of 2,510-horsepower. The ANVIL was designed by Brian Stupski and was constructed by J.F. Launier at JF Kustoms in Osoyoos, British Columbia. The Acadian is owned by Danny, Sandy and Cody Jadresko.
YouTube automotive personality, Rob Dahm, is building a Mazda RX-7 with a 26B four-rotor turbocharged motor that will produce over 1,400-WHP. But that’s not all; the RX-7 will be four-wheel-drive. Bolted to the rotary will be a Holinger RD6 sequential transmission. The output from the transfer case with go to a BMW E36 Wavetrac on front and the rear will use a Winters 10-inch differential.
This is a MOPAR ’19 Challenger R/T Scat Pack. Special attention has been given the interior, exterior and performance. The interior includes seats and other panels with MOPAR logos. The Challenger is available in one of two colours – Pitch Black or White Knuckle. The car rides on Goodyear P245/45ZR20 tires mounted on 20X9-inch forged aluminum wheels. Under the hood is a Hemi producing 485-horsepower.
Most of the Silver Parking lot in front of the Las Vegas Convention Center is occupied by Ford. Ford has brought an exciting promotional/marketing program to SEMA that allows them to showcase the performance of their vehicles, which they call ‘Ford out Front.’ The space includes Ford Performance parts and their licensed partners. But the highlight is the drifting demonstrations, which allow attendees to ride along.
The winner of the 1999 Civic Si Challenge was this 2000 Honda Civic Si. Honda organized the Civic Si Challenge and asked participants to modify a stock Civic Si with a budget of $10,000. They could create a show, drag or race car. The winning entry came from Super Stock magazine. The Civic was duplicated by Mattel as a 1:18-scale model and is part of the Honda Performance Heritage Collection.
Outlaw is the name of this 1968 Honda S800 Coupe. Based on an original S800, it was built by producer and actor, Danny Wu. The car has retained the original engine but it has been modified and includes a custom GReddy stainless steel exhaust system. The S800 has been lowered two-inches and the stock wheels have been widened to accommodate the Toyo R888R tires. The flairs and front and rear spoilers are custom made.
You are looking at a 1965 Ford Econoline dubbed The Grasshopper. Owned by Tom Antunes, the Grasshopper was created by Brea Rods & Classics. Aside from the graphics, one of the most striking features of the vehicle is the powertrain. In the bed of the truck is a V8 equipped with two 750-cfm Edelbrock carburetors mounted on an 871 Hampton blower. The unique position of the engine requires boat headers.
Bradley Gray brought a number of cars to the SEMA show. This 1969 Chevrolet Camaro was sponsored by TSP – Top Street Performance. TSP provides top quality performance auto parts. The powertrain in Gray’s Camaro consists of a blown/procharged V8 engine. The power is transferred to a turbo-hydromantic 350 transmission and a twelve-bolt GM rear-end. The paint is Porsche Guards Red and the interior is Allanti Light Sand.
Another of the many ‘Hot Wheels Garage of Legends’ on display at the SEMA show was the Deora II. The Deora II concept car was built in 2003 as a modern interpretation of the original Deora. The original Deora was the brainchild of the first Hot Wheels designer, Harry Bentley Bradley. It was one of the first sixteen original Hot Wheels introduced in 1968. The second version was designed by Nathan Proch and built by Chip Foose.
Changes to the exterior of the 1966 Datsun Roadster are subtle. Underneath the body, there are a large number of modifications. Number one, the original 2.0-liter engine has been replaced with a modern-day SR20DET from a Nissan S14. The Datsun also uses a transmission from an S14. The rear-end is a 1985 Mazda RX-7 with a modified limited slip. The front and rear brakes have been traded for those used on Nissan 300ZX.
This 1967 Chevrolet Camaro won the Optima Batteries Ultimate Street Car Invitational for a second consecutive year. Mike DuSold is the builder, owner and driver of the Camaro. DuSold’s quest for his first title began five-years ago. In 2019, he did not win any of the four challenges (Autocross, Brake Stop, Hot Lap or Design) but was often in the top-three and at the end of the event, DuSold had the most points.
The ‘Tokyo Trans Am’ had an endless stream of admirers. This was probably due to the fact that the Canadian builders from JH Restorations had ‘shoehorned’ a 5.7L Generation IV aluminum LS engine into a 1973 Toyota Celica. But that wasn’t enough, modifications to the motor included a long list of Edelbrock products - cylinder heads, intake manifold, injectors, camshaft, throttle body and engine harness.
There were a lot of great vehicles in the Shell/Pennzoil compound. One of them was the world-famous Hurst Hemi Under Glass. The wheelstander is based on a Plymouth Barracuda with a fuel-injected Chrysler Hemi engine mounted in the rear. There were a number of these Barracudas built, which participated in exhibition runs to promote the Hurst Corporation’s line of performance products.
Meguiars sponsored this 1988 BMW E30, which made it to the top twelve in the Battle of the Builders. Kyle Ray of Omaha, Nebraska, is responsible for the construction of this BMW. The goal was to build a track day car that was finished with show level details. The BMW is powered by an LS engine. To accommodate this change, the firewall was moved back. One of the most striking features of the car is the 8-into-1 exhaust.
A 1947 Fargo FL1 is the basis for a rat rod named Chain Smoker. What makes this vehicle particularly unique are the modifications to the body. Warwick Andrews created a wide body using chains welded together to form the body panels. To accommodate the Cummins diesel engine, the front end of the Chain Smoker was stretched twelve-inches. Any gaps in the body have been filled with chains.
The make and model receiving the most attention at the SEMA show was Toyota’s new Supra. A lot of customizing shops displayed their take on what could be updated and changed on the fifth-generation Supra. Toyota also brought a number of modified Supras, including this road racing version constructed by Toyota Gazoo Racing. The main features of this car are the aero package (splitter and wing), which are made of carbon fiber.
This rat rod rolled off the assembly line as a 1959 El Camino. Protruding through the hood is a Dart small block engine equipped with a 6-71 BDS supercharger. This combination produces 800-horsepower. To handle this kind of power, the vehicle is equipped with Monster Transmission’s 700R4 and a Strand Dana 60 differential. The El Camino rolls on Mickey Thompson tires, which are mounted on American Racing Wheels.
This year’s winner of SEMA’s ‘Battle of the Builders’ was the Ringbrothers. This was their first victory after being finalists on many occasions. The top car is a 1969 Chevrolet Camaro named, Valkyrja. Under the hood is a motor built by Wegner Motorsports. The engine is fitted with a 2.9L Whipple supercharger and produces 890-horsepower. Additional features of the Camaro include a Tremec transmission and Baer brakes.
Another Ringbrothers’ build appearing at this year’s SEMA show is called, Madam. The basis for this car is a 1948 Cadillac Fastback. Keeping true to the car’s heritage, Madam uses many modern Cadillac components. The 3.6-liter V6 turbocharged engine and eight-speed automatic transmission come from late model Cadillacs. This is also true for the suspension and brakes. Madam uses Michelin tires mounted on HRE rims.
General Motors used SEMA to showcase several of their concept vehicles. This is a 2020 Chevrolet COPO Camaro John Force concept. Chevrolet partnered with a legendary drag racer, John Force, to create this concept Camaro. The car is designed specifically for NHRA competition. An LSX supercharged engine powers the base model. An optional naturally aspirated motor is also available.
Drawing a lot of attention at the General Motors’ booth was this 1962 Chevrolet C-10 pickup truck. The truck has been dubbed the Chevrolet E-10 Concept. The objective of this build was to highlight the company’s electric capabilities using production-based components. The vehicle is powered by an electric motor – dual-stack drive unit which produces over 450-horsepower and more than 470-lb.-ft. of torque.
Randy Wilcox owns this 1959 Cadillac Coupe de Ville. The builder of the Cadillac is Rad Rides by Troy. To accommodate all the changes to the car, Troy Trepanier began by modifying the stock frame and installing a 650-horsepower LSA crate engine with an Eaton TVS Supercharger. The drivetrain includes 4L80E transmission prepared by Bowler and a Detroit Truetrac differential. Trepanier’s company was also responsible for the interior.
This 1959 Chevrolet Impala appeared on the television series, Iron Resurrection. The Impala is finished with House of Kolor paint applied by Shorty’s Custom Paint. PG Interiors handled the interior and the wiring and audio system are compliments of Balboa Customs. Wheels on the Chevy are Budnik. Other vendors contributing to the build include Auburn Gear, Kicker Audio, Magna Flow and Eddie Motorsports.
Vanguard is the name given to this 1967 wide-body Chevrolet Corvette Coupe. Brock Meyer Design is responsible for the appearance of the Corvette. The car was built by Larry and PJ Burchett of B Rod and Custom Inc. There is a long list of companies that contributed to this vehicle – Street Shop Inc., LS Classics, Holley, Alumicraft, Ididit, Billet Specialties, Classic Industries, TCI, Restomod Tec and ABS Power Brake.
Street Rods Only in Macon, Illinois, built this 1960 Chevrolet Corvette. Very little of the original powertrain and suspension has been retained. It is equipped with an LS3 engine that has been upgraded with a Top Street Performance intake manifold, pulley system, oil pan and starter. The car also uses a 4L65E transmission. Underneath the Corvette is a custom suspension and chassis from a C4.
John Whitmore’s, 1967 Pontiac GTO was built by Josiah Coy of COYBILT in Livermore, California. The GTO is powered by a engine with a Turbo 400 transmission. The car is highly optioned with a laundry list of features – air conditioning, tilt steering, power windows, power seats, power trunk release, power antenna, directional map lights and the ‘piece de resistance’ is the AM/FM radio with an 8-track tape player.
Dutchboys Hot Rods built this Chevrolet Camaro for Chris McPhie. The Camaro uses a Detroit Speed chassis, which has been channeled and tubbed to accommodate the wheels and tires. The car is also equipped with a chromoly roll cage. Original brakes have been upgraded with an anti-lock brake system. The powertrain includes a Wegner Motorsports LS7 and a Bowler race-prepped Tremec Magnum transmission.
If you have a spare $525,000, this Acura NSX GT3 EVO can be yours. This GT3 NSX is based on the production version and uses a twin-turbocharged 3.5-liter V6 engine coupled with a six-speed sequential transmission. The bodywork is carbon fiber with an aero kit to meet GT3 regulations. The model has been very successful in North America, winning the 2019 team and drivers championships in the IMSA and SRO series.
A few days before SEMA, this Challenger was locked in a trailer at a Las Vegas hotel parking lot. Well, a guy stole the trailer and drove the 1,000-horsepower car around Las Vegas. The Challenger was spotted by the Nevada Police and a chase ensued. The police called off the pursuit for public safety. The Challenger was abandoned and found in this condition. They caught the culprit and he has been charged with several offences.
Just when you think you’ve seen it all, you will stumble across something like this at the SEMA show. This the Ripsaw powered by Pacific Performance Engineering (PPE). PPE specializes in diesel performance upgrades. The all-terrain Ripsaw is powered by an 800-horsepower 6.6-liter Duramax engine built by PPE. The custom Allison transmission has also received special attention from PPE.
This is a 1968 Dodge D200 pickup, which was in the MOPAR booth. This custom is named Lowliner and is finished with a paint colour called Delmonico Red. The powertrain in the Lowliner includes a 5.9-liter Cummins diesel engine equipped with a six-speed manual transmission. Other details include 22-inch diameter wheels and an air suspension, which can be adjusted. One of the final touches is shaved door handles.
Chevrolet Performance brought this Hall Racing Silverado to the SEMA show. The truck was designed and constructed using the off-road experiences of Hall Racing with the Colorado ZR2 and the knowledge of the Chevrolet Performance team. This version of the Silverado uses a 10-speed automatic transmission mated to a 6.2-liter EcoTec3 V8 engine. The suspension is equipped with a Multimatic DSSV damping system.
Scott Smith’s ‘Copper Penny’ was built by Finn’s Restoration and Custom in Woodburn, Oregon. The basis for the Copper Penny in a 1956 Chevrolet Bel Air. The engine used is a Chevrolet small block with Dart Sportsman cylinder heads. The drivetrain includes a 4L60E automatic transmission with overdrive. The original drum brakes have been replaced with disc brakes on each corner of the Bel Air.
The Custom Shop was responsible for restoring this 1967 Chevrolet Chevelle. Significant bodywork was required to address the rust. After the body was repaired, custom ground effects, hood, front bumper, splitter and rear diffuser were added. The powertrain starts with an LSX 416 engine equipped with a D1X Procharger. The motor is mated to a TR6060 transmission and fourteen-bolt narrowed rear-end.
Customs by Lopez produced El Gran Patron. This 1971 Chevrolet Chevelle is the creation of the owner/builder Ricardo Lopez. To complete the project, the talents of six skilled individuals were required to work on the body, paint, fabrication, electrical, mechanics, interior, audio system, chassis and suspension. Upgrades include products such as Budnik Wheels, Toyo Tires, Wilwood Brakes and Hamburger’s Performance.
BBT Fabrications built this 1969 Chevrolet Camaro for Gumer Alvero. Some of the features include a lift-off aluminum top, hand fabricated front and rear bumpers, custom tail lights, mirrors, door handles and front and rear fascia. A GM Performance LT4 motor is coupled with a Bowler Performance T56 Magnum transmission. The Camaro has also been outfitted with Baer Brakes and Forgeline Wheels.
The Honda N600 was the first car imported into the United States by American Honda. This customized version grabbed top honours in the Honda Super Tuner Legends division of Mattel’s annual Hot Wheels Legends Tour. The car was built over five-years by Dean Williams. The original two-cylinder 600-cc motor has been replaced with a Honda VFR 800-cc V4 motorcycle engine that produces 115-horsepower.
What would the SEMA show be without a few Hot Rods. The Torco Racing Oils and Fuels booth showcased this 1927 Dodge Pickup. Cory Caouette from the Lunch Money Garage gets credit for this build. The engine is a 6.4-liter RHS block that uses LS3 AFR six-bolt cylinder heads. The transmission is an ATI Powerglide. The tires are from Mickey Thompson and of course, the engine and transmission oil are Torco brands.
Believe it or not, this is a Honda Civic Si that has been converted for drifting. Jeanneret Racing and Olson Kustom Works took this front-wheel-drive Civic and transformed into a Formula Drift spec vehicle. Chassis, body and engine modifications were required to re-position the K24 engine so that it drove the Winters rear-end. The builders also increased the output of the motor to 926-horsepower with 752-lb. ft. torque.
Located in the Hyundai booth was this Veloster Turbo, which is prepared to Touring Car A rules for the SRO TC America series. This particular Hyundai was built by the factory team, Bryan Herta Autosport and will be made available for those teams interested in participating in the championship. This turbocharged Veloster produces 201-horsepower with 195-ft-ibs of torque and is equipped with a six-speed transmission.
Medusa is a 1932 Ford Tudor Sedan from the Galpin Speed Shop in Van Nuys, California. The steel-bodied car is finished with a light metallic green and highlighted with dark green fogging nitrocellulose lacquer paint. Under the hood is a blown 415-horsepower V8 crate motor. The aluminum wheels are Ansen’s Top Eliminator. And, the upholstery is by Elegance Auto Interiors.
This 1982 Jeep Scrambler looks like a lot of fun. It has a serious powertrain which, includes a 425-horsepower AMC V8. Dana products are used for the transfer case and front and rear axles. The 40-inch tires are mounted on 20X12 RBP wheels. The Jeep has also been lifted eleven-inches. The interior includes Corbeau seats, a Kicker sound system, AutoMeter gauges and a full roll cage.
The first generation of the Ford Bronco was introduced in 1966 and built until 1977. The next version came out in 1978 and production ended in 1979. Ford will be launching a new version in the spring of 2020. To generate interest, the company had many of the early Broncos on display. This example is a 1971 model with a Ford V8. The engine was built by Mike Shelton produces 750-horsepower.
Chip Foose had more than one of his creations appear at the SEMA show. Included in that group is this 1974 Jaguar E-Type. Exterior modifications include a reshaping of the front and rear fenders and extending the rear quarter panels. The trunk, hood and doors have also been modified. The Jaguar has also received a custom windshield, leather interior, headlights and taillights. The wheels are a one-off Foose design.
The TikiBird wasn’t completed for the SEMA show but that didn’t prevent attendees from checking out this 1963 Ford Thunderbird. Other than the body, it appears that every original component has been replaced on this car. The custom chassis is fitted with a 1,000-horsepower aluminum V8. Stopping the TikiBird are Willwood 14-inch brakes with six-piston calipers on the front. The Mickey Thompson tires are mounted on Rally wheels.
MOPAR brought a lot of awe-inspiring vehicles to the SEMA show, including the 2020 MOPAR Dodge Challenger Drag Pak. This Challenger is engineered for amateur racers that compete in sportsman classes sanctioned by the National Hot Rod Association and the National Muscle Car Association. Act fast, there will only be fifty of these supercharged Hemi V8’s available.
Manufacturers such as Ford and GM used SEMA to showcase their crate engine offerings for car builders and racers. This particular engine is from XVI Power and is for marine applications. The V16 motor can be purchased as a naturally aspirated version (1,200-1,400-horsepower) or supercharged (2,000-horsepower). The technical highlights include an aluminum block and a billet crankshaft and camshaft.
The list of upgrades to 1990 Volkswagen Corrado is extensive. To begin with, the engine has received several updates. The 1.8-liter motor now includes a Sprintex Supercharger. The head has been ported and polished and fitted with a BBM 276/268 camshaft. Some of the ignition improvements include a BBM Stage 4 ECU chip and an MSD ignition system. The wheels, chassis, suspension, brakes and body have received similar attention.
The Red Pig 2 came off the assembly line as a 1969 Mercedes-Benz. The Mercedes was customized by Vescio. It has a stock grille but the car has been turned into a wide body that has been painted with a 2010 Mercedes colour called Mars Red. The wheels on the front are Forgeline LS3 – 18X12 and the rear are 19X13. Wilwood six-piston calipers are used to stop the vehicle. The interior has also been replaced with Italian leather.
This is another one of the Hot Wheels finalists. The designer/builder of this 1971 Volkswagen Squareback is Ron Howe of HHH Customs in Phoenix, Arizona. This gasser style Volkswagen is equipped with two air-cooled engines and a Ford nine-inch rear-end. Howe worked on the car at home with his sons and completed the project in 2016.
The TCR category has gained acceptance as an international Touring Car class, with most countries hosting their own championship. This is the Hyundai Veloster N TCR which was designed, developed and produced by the Hyundai Motorsport Customer Racing Team at the Hyundai Motorsport headquarters in Alzenau, Germany. On this side of the Atlantic, the car has been a success in the IMSA and TC America series.
This generation one Acura NSX, was built by RealTime Racing and driven by team principal, Peter Cunningham. It is perhaps the most successful single chassis in the history of the SCCA Pro Racings, very popular, Speed World Challenge GT Championship. Over six-years and competing in fifty races, Cunningham earned twenty-six podiums, fourteen victories and captured the 1997 Drivers’ Championship.
Builder/owner Bradley Gray’s 1956 Chevrolet Pickup truck is sponsored by Meziere Enterprises. Meziere is a company that provides a variety of performance parts. Gray’s truck is finished with Porsche’s Guards Red paint and the interior is Allanti Light Sand. The powertrain is comprised of a blown/procharged V8 engine. The power is transferred to a turbo-hydromantic transmission and a Ford 9-inch differential.
Most of the major components on Jeff and Penny Montgomery’s 1963 Chevrolet Corvette have been replaced. Jeff has owned the car since 1970 and driven it over 300,000-miles. It was rebuilt after an accident in an Optima Street Car Challenge event. Montgomery installed a 480-horsepower LS3 crate engine with a five-speed Borg-Warner transmission. The Corvette also uses a coil-over suspension and Z06 brakes.
Legendary Companies, CEO, Wade Kawaski owns this 1961 Chevrolet Impala. Kawaski, who is also a past SEMA committee member (SEMA Intermediate Chairman) named his Impala, the ‘Red Sled.’ The car features a Ridetech Suspension, Lamar Walden W-Motor, Dual FiTech electronic fuel injection and six-speed transmission. The Red Sled rides on BF Goodrich Redline 245/55R18 tires.
This is a 2020 Chevrolet Camaro LT1 Convertible concept. The Camaro features a 455-horsepower 6.2-liter LT1 V8 engine. It is available with a 10-speed automatic transmission and dual-mode exhaust. The wheels are 20X8.5-inch aluminum 5-spoke front and rear. Some of the upgrades include a lower suspension, cold air intake system and six-piston Brembo calipers for the front brakes.

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