Star Wars: Andor TV Series Overview (2022)


Andor, also known as Star Wars: Andor, is an American science-fiction action-adventure television series created by Tony Gilroy for the streaming service Disney+. It is the fourth live-action series in the Star Wars franchise, as well as a prequel to both the spin-off film Rogue One (2016) and the original Star Wars film (1977).

The series follows thief-turned-Rebel spy Cassian Andor during the five years that lead to the events of the two above-mentioned films.

The first season of Andor premiered on Disney+ on 21 September 2022, with three episodes, to positive reviews from critics. The rest of the season’s episodes were released weekly through 23 November. A second season is currently being filmed in the UK. It will conclude the series, and lead into the events of Rogue One.


Beginning five years before the events of Rogue One (2016) and A New Hope (1977), the series follows an ensemble cast of characters during the time that a Rebel Alliance is forming in opposition to the Galactic Empire. One of these characters is Cassian Andor, a thief who becomes a revolutionary and eventually joins the Rebellion.


  • Main:
    • Diego Luna as Cassian Andor:
      • A thief whose home planet, Kenari, was destroyed by a botched Imperial mining project. The series begins with Andor as a “revolution-averse” cynic and explores how he becomes “the most passionate person who’s going to give themselves to save the galaxy” in Rogue One. Gilroy had described him as a natural leader who manipulates people, adding that he is “really a perfect kind of spy, warrior, killer.” Antonio Viña portrays a young Andor, when he was known as Kassa.
    • Kyle Soller as Syril Karn:
      • A Deputy Inspector for Preox-Morlana (Pre-Mor) Authority, a corporate conglomerate in charge of a trade sector. Karn works for Pre-Mor’s security services and is determined to capture Andor after learning he murdered two Pre-Mor security employees. Soller described his character as having “an extreme sense of need to impress, and fill a hole in himself. And so that really is about ascending to the top of whatever field he’s in. The field he’s chosen is one of restriction and complete control, and one of domination.”
    • Adria Arjona as Bix Caleen: A mechanic and black market dealer who is Andor’s ally and close friend.
    • Fiona Shaw as Maarva Andor: Cassian’s adoptive mother.
    • Stellan Skarsgård as Luthen Rael:
      • Caleen’s dealer contact who is a part of the Rebel Alliance. He hires Cassian on his first mission as a Rebel operative. Luthen poses publicly as an eccentric antiques dealer from Coruscant.
    • Denise Gough as Dedra Meero: A supervisor for the Imperial Security Bureau.
    • Genevieve O’Reilly as Mon Mothma:
      • A member of the Imperial Senate from the wealthy core world of Chandrila who tries to navigate the politics of the Empire while secretly helping fund the Rebel Alliance.
    • Faye Marsay as Vel Sartha: A Rebel leader on the planet Aldhani and cousin of Mothma.
    • Varada Sethu as Cinta Kaz: A Rebel on Aldhani who is the team’s medic and healer.
    • Elizabeth Dulau as Kleya Marki: Luthen’s assistant at his antiques store.
  • Recurring:
    • Joplin Sibtain as Brasso: Andor’s co-worker and friend.
    • James McArdle as Timm Karlo: Caleen’s co-worker and boyfriend.
    • Rupert Vansittart as Chief Hyne: Syril’s Pre-Mor superior.
    • Alex Ferns as Sergeant Linus Mosk: A Pre-Mor officer.
    • Gary Beadle as Clem Andor: Maarva’s partner and Cassian’s adoptive father. Cassian uses his name as an alias.
    • Kathryn Hunter as Eedy Karn: Syril’s mother.
    • Alastair Mackenzie as Perrin Fertha: Mothma’s husband.
    • Anton Lesser as Major Partagaz: The head Imperial officer at the Imperial Security Bureau.
    • Alex Lawther as Karis Nemik: An idealistic Rebel on Aldhani who has written an anti-Empire manifesto.
    • Sule Rimi as Lieutenant Gorn: An Imperial officer on Aldhani who is secretly one of Vel’s Rebels.
    • Ebon Moss-Bachrach as Arvel Skeen: A mysterious Rebel on Aldhani.
    • Gershwyn Eustache Jnr as Taramyn Barcona: A Rebel on Aldhani who is a former Stormtrooper.
    • Stanley Townsend as Commandant Jayhold Beehaz: Gorn’s Imperial superior on Aldhani.
    • Ben Miles as Tay Kolma: A banker who is Mothma’s childhood friend from whom she seeks help.
    • Andy Serkis as Kino Loy: A prisoner and floor manager at the Imperial factory facility on the planet Narkina 5. Serkis previously portrayed Supreme Leader Snoke in the sequel trilogy.
    • Duncan Pow as Ruescott Melshi: A labour worker and inmate at the Imperial factory facility on Narkina 5 who will later join the Rebel Alliance alongside Andor. Pow reprises his role from Rogue One.
    • Forest Whitaker as Saw Gerrera: A veteran of the Clone Wars and the leader of a militant insurgent group, the Partisans.
    • Richard Dillane as Davo Sculdun: A shady businessman.

Dave Chapman voices Maarva Andor’s droid B2EMO. Other residents of Ferrix include Zubin Varla as Xanwan, the head of the transport business on Ferrix and a friend of Andor; Abhin Galeya as Salman Paak, a salvage shop owner who runs the Repaak Salyard; Muhannad Bhaier as Wilmon, Salman’s son who also runs the Repaak Salyard; Kieran O’Brien as Pegla, a sentry for Zorby’s Western Shiplot, the starship lot on Ferrix; Raymond Anum as Nurchi; Victor Perez as Rashi; Neil Bell as the “Time Grappler” who signals the time in the bell tower by banging his anvil; and Pamela Nomvete as Jezzi, a member of the Daughters of Ferrix. Bronte Carmichael appears as Mothma’s daughter Leida. Ben Bailey Smith, Robert Emms, Michael Jenn and Lucy Russell portray Imperial Security supervisors Blevin, Lonni Jung, Larget and Grandi, respectively. Other members of Imperial include Lee Ross as Kloris, Mon Mothma’s driver and a spy for Blevin; Jacob James Beswick as Heert, Dedra’s attendant; Wilf Scolding as Vanis Tigo, captain of Imperial garrison on the Ferrix; Nick Moss as Keysax, Tigo’s lieutenant; and Noof Ousellam as Corv. Christopher Fairbank, Clemens Schick, Brian Bovell, Tom Reed, Josef Davies, Rasaq Kukoyi and Mensah Bediako appear as Ulaf, Ham, Jemboc, Taga, Xaul, Birnok, and Zinska, respectively, all of whom are prison inmates on Narkina 5.

Additional guest stars include Belle Swarc appears as Andor’s sister Kerri; Lee Boardman and Stephen Wight appears as Kravas and Verlo, the Pre-Mor officers who are killed by Andor; Nick Blood as Kimzi, corporal in Aldhani; David Hayman appears as the Chieftain of the Aldhani natives; and Adrian Rawlins appears as Rhasiv, a prison medic on Narkina 5. Malcolm Sinclair appears as Colonel Wullf Yularen, a character from various Star Wars media, who was previously portrayed by Robert Clarke in A New Hope and voiced by Tom Kane in Star Wars: The Clone Wars and Star Wars Rebels. Sam Witwer provides the uncredited voice of the Shoretrooper who arrests Andor on Niamos. The Keredian brothers Dewi and Freedi Pamular are performed by Matt Lyons and Liam Cook, and voiced by Mike Quinn and Damian Farrell respectively.



Disney CEO Bob Iger announced in November 2017 that Disney and Lucasfilm were developing live-action Star Wars television series for the new streaming service Disney+. One of these series was revealed a year later to be a prequel to the film Rogue One (2016). The series was described as a spy thriller show focused on the character Cassian Andor, with Diego Luna reprising his role from the film. Production was expected to begin in 2019 after Luna completed filming the second season of Narcos: Mexico. Jared Bush originally developed the series, writing a pilot script and series bible for the project.

By the end of November 2018, Stephen Schiff was serving as showrunner and executive producer of the series. Tony Gilroy, who was credited as a co-writer on Rogue One and oversaw extensive reshoots for the film, joined the series by early 2019 when he discussed the first story details with Luna. In July 2019, Rick Famuyiwa was in early talks to direct several episodes after doing the same for the first live-action Star Wars series, The Mandalorian. Gilroy’s involvement was revealed that October, when he was set to write the first episode, direct multiple episodes, and work alongside Schiff; Gilroy had officially replaced Schiff as showrunner by April 2020. Six weeks of pre-production for the series had taken place in the United Kingdom by then, but this was halted and production on the series delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Pre-production had begun again by September ahead of a planned filming start the next month. At that time, Gilroy, who is based in New York, chose not to travel to the UK for production on the series due to the pandemic, and was therefore unable to direct the series’ first episode. Instead, the UK-based Toby Haynes, who was already “high on the list” of potential directors for the series, was hired to direct the first three episodes. Gilroy would remain executive producer and showrunner. Lucasfilm president Kathleen Kennedy announced the series’ title, Andor, in December 2020, along with its 2022 release date. Luna was revealed to be executive producing the series, which was set to consist of 12 episodes. In February 2021, Ben Caron and Susanna White were set as additional directors. Sanne Wohlenberg and Michelle Rejwan also executive produce.

In February 2022, star Stellan Skarsgård indicated that the series would have a second season, with filming for it beginning in late 2022. That April, cinematographer Adriano Goldman said there had originally been plans for the series to last five seasons, but he believed those had changed and it was now expected to last three. At Star Wars Celebration a month later, Lucasfilm confirmed a 12-episode second season. Gilroy explained that the original five-season plan was deemed to be “physically impossible” due to the series’ scale, and instead they realised that they could end the series with one more season that led directly into the events of Rogue One.


In addition to Gilroy and Schiff, writers for the series include Beau Willimon and Gilroy’s brother Dan. Gilroy urged his writing team to put aside their personal reverence and nostalgia for Star Wars, fearing that such a reverence could change their behaviour and work. Gilroy wanted the series to be accessible to all viewers, not just Star Wars fans, with the hope that those fans would be able to watch the series with their friends and family who are not interested in the rest of the franchise. Luna expressed his excitement at being able to explore the character of Andor further in the series after the bittersweet experience of making Rogue One, in which the character dies. Since Andor is a prequel to the film, Luna said it was “nice to go into a story [of which] you already know the ending. Now you can [flesh out] the nuances and the layers. I think it’s fun to do something that isn’t just about getting to the end. It’s about delaying that.” Luna was able to suggest elements of the character’s backstory that he had thought of during the filming of Rogue One, and was grateful that Gilroy made the character a refugee. He explained, “It’s the journey of a migrant, which to me is everything I come from. That feeling of having to move is behind this story very profoundly”. Luna felt that because of this, it was “difficult to find out where he comes from”, and felt that Andor wanted to “find the opportunities, the freedom, the chances they don’t find where they’re born”.

The first season begins five years before Rogue One and tells one year of Andor’s story when he first becomes a revolutionary. The next four years are then covered by the second season, which leads directly into the events of the film. Gilroy approached the two seasons as two halves of a novel and described the show beginning as “a very simple, almost film noir situation for a thief [Andor]. A skeevy kind of guy gets in big trouble, tries to sell something he has to save his ass”. Luna said the series was about the building of a revolution, and said it was important to explore “the revolutionary we can become to change things, to stop war, to make this world a livable place” which he felt was relevant to real-world issues. Gilroy stated, “This guy gave his life for the galaxy, right? I mean, he consciously, soberly, without vanity or recognition, sacrificed himself. Who does that?” He wanted to explore that idea in the first season, beginning with Andor “being really revolution-averse, and cynical, and lost, and kind of a mess”. The season shows the destruction of Andor’s homeworld when he was a boy and is then based on Andor’s adopted planet, which becomes radicalized against the Empire.

Luna and Gilroy said the series was also about “how the disenfranchised can stand up to effect change”. Co-star Fiona Shaw described Gilroy’s political commentary in the scripts as a “great, scurrilous [take] on the Trumpian world”, adding that “our world is exploding in different places right now, people’s rights are disappearing, and Andor reflects that. [In the show] the Empire is taking over, and it feels like the same thing is happening in reality, too”. Meanwhile, Gough has stated that her character arc in the series deals with gender politics, while Gilroy explained that “We have a very, very, very deep dive into the Imperial side of the story”. After starting with Andor’s story in the first three episodes, the fourth begins to expand the scope of the series to include the rest of its large ensemble cast, such as Rebel leader Mon Mothma, whose path will cross with Andor’s in the second season. Gilroy felt Star Wars fans would see Mothma in a new light after watching the series, and added that there were key characters and events in the series that would be different or “more interesting” than fans previously realised: “What you’ve been told, what’s on Wookieepedia… is really all wrong”.


Luke Hull served as production designer on the series, and described it as “very cinematic”. Neal Scanlan provided the creature and droid effects after doing the same for all of Disney’s Star Wars films, including Rogue One. He said his team was treating the series the same as they did the films, and due to Gilroy’s involvement the series would fit within the same “pocket of [Star Wars] history” as Rogue One with a “slightly harder edge” than other Star Wars projects. Scanlan added that unused creatures developed for the films could be brought back for the series, alongside newly created creatures. An outdoor city set, which co-star Adria Arjona estimated to be three to five city blocks long, was built practically for the series.


Diego Luna was confirmed to be reprising his role as Cassian Andor from Rogue One with the series’ announcement in November 2018. In April 2019, Alan Tudyk was announced as also reprising his Rogue One role of K-2SO. A year later, Stellan Skarsgård, Kyle Soller, Genevieve O’Reilly, and Denise Gough joined the cast. O’Reilly reprises her role of Mon Mothma from Rogue One and other Star Wars media. Adria Arjona joined the cast in August 2020, and Fiona Shaw was revealed to also be appearing in December, when Tudyk was not included in an official cast list. A month later, Tudyk confirmed that he would no longer be appearing in the first season due to Gilroy’s story changes but he could appear in potential future seasons. Robert Emms was cast in a supporting role in June 2021, when Skarsgård revealed that Forest Whitaker was reprising his role as Saw Gerrera from Rogue One. In February 2022, David Hayman confirmed that he had a role in the series after being spotted by fans during filming. The first season has over 200 named cast members and over 6,000 extras.


Filming began in London, England, at the end of November 2020, with the production based at Pinewood Studios. The series was filmed under the working title Pilgrim, and was the first live-action Star Wars series to not make use of the StageCraft digital background technology. This was done because the scripts were more suited to being filmed on locations and large sets, and Luna noted that taking a different filming approach for the series made it similar to Rogue One, whose filming style was distinct from other Star Wars films. Toby Haynes directed the first three episodes, with Ben Caron, Susanna White, and Haynes each directing another “block” of three episodes. Jonathan Freeman and Adriano Goldman served as cinematographers. The series was previously reported to begin filming in 2019, and then June 2020, but was delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Both UK and US COVID-19 protocols were followed on set, including daily temperature checks and tests for COVID-19 three times a week. Filming at Pinewood Studios was expected to end in July 2021.

By late January 2021, a large village set had been built on the grounds of a former quarry in Little Marlow, Buckinghamshire, not far from Pinewood Studios, with filming expected to last there until April. Filming in April also took place at the Coryton Refinery in Corringham, Essex, and in East London at Canary Wharf where the plaza under the bridge to the Elizabeth Line station served as the entrance to the Imperial Security Bureau on Coruscant. Canary Wharf had also been a filming location for Rogue One. The concrete walkways of the Barbican Centre were used to represent buildings on Coruscant. Several days of filming occurred in Cleveleys on the Fylde Coast of Lancashire in early May, with the town’s promenade and beach area dressed as an alien location, later revealed to be the resort planet of Niamos followed by another several days filming in the disused Winspit quarry in Dorset. Second unit and location filming began for at least a week at the end of May in Black Park, a country park in Buckinghamshire near Pinewood Studios which was also used for filming Disney’s Star Wars films. By the end of May, main production on Pilgrim had moved to Glen Tilt in Perthshire, Scotland, and was expected to continue there until late June. Around 500 crewmembers travelled to Oban, Scotland, for filming at the nearby Cruachan Dam. This started by 18 June, with sets built around the dam and filming also happening in its tunnels. From 22 to 24 June, filming took place at Middle Peak Quarry near Wirksworth, Derbyshire. Production was expected to wrap in mid-2021, and Luna confirmed that it had finished by 27 September.

The second season began filming on 21 November 2022, and will last until August 2023, with Gilroy anticipating a year for post-production as with the first season. Episodes will once again be filmed in “blocks” of three episodes at a time, with each block moving the story a year closer to the events of Rogue One.[6] Gilroy stated he would not direct in the second season because of his commitments as showrunner. Ariel Kleiman, Janus Metz, and Alonso Ruizpalacios will direct episodes of the second season, with Kleiman directing six episodes.


Gilroy contacted Nicholas Britell about composing for the series in 2020, before filming began so he could compose source music that would be played on set. Gilroy and Britell, who are neighbours in Manhattan, first met for the project in August 2020. Kennedy and Gilroy wanted the series to have a unique sound, and Britell said it would be “orchestral-plus” with a “wide range of sounds” including some that he had created. He added that the large scope of the series meant that “every episode has new demands, new music, and new ideas. It’s important that as the story evolves, the music should evolve too.” Britell was publicly revealed to be the series’ composer in February 2022, and was still working on it that May when he said they had been “working nonstop for months, actually years, at this point”. Recording was underway by then at AIR Lyndhurst studios in London, with a full orchestra. Britell was unable to travel to London due to the pandemic, but had a team in place there that also worked with him on other television series.



A sizzle reel featuring behind-the-scenes footage of pre-production and filming was released during Disney’s Investors Day presentation in December 2020, when the series’ title and cast was officially announced by Kennedy. Gilroy, Luna, and O’Reilly promoted the series at Star Wars Celebration in May 2022, where they revealed the first teaser trailer. The Hollywood Reporter’s Aaron Couch said it showed the “gritty side” of the Star Wars universe. Daniel Chin of The Ringer felt the series had a unique identity in the Star Wars franchise, with a darker tone, and said the teaser “paints a picture of the formative years of the rebellion against the Empire”. Ryan Scott from /Film felt the teaser gave the “most comprehensive view at the show up to this point”. He said the series could explore the morality behind the Rebels, writing that while they are usually seen as heroes there is also “much gray area in there to be explored”. Writing for CNET, Sean Keane felt the trailer did not give much away but gave an “intriguing taste of the show’s espionage tone”.

Luna promoted the series and debuted the official trailer on Good Morning America on 01 August. Hattie Lindert from The A.V. Club highlighted the action scenes in the trailer, saying “In addition to the epic scale and darker tone, the series also promises intense fight scenes created with limited green screen use” and also noted Gilroy’s experience with action films due to his work on the Jason Bourne films. The Hollywood Reporter’s James Hibberd enjoyed Andor’s increased screen-time in the trailer compared to the teaser, and felt the series was a “welcome scenic change from the company’s previous Star Wars shows”. At CNN, Scottie Andrew felt it “reveals a bit more about Andor’s evolution from common thief to galactic martyr”. Luna and Kennedy promoted the series at the 2022 D23 Expo, with CNET’s Keane writing “The trailer paints a pretty grim setup for revolutionary fighter Cassian Andor and his pals, as fighting the Empire and row upon row of Stormtroopers looks like a one-way ticket to death”. Meanwhile, Collider’s Rachel Leishman felt the trailer “gives us a bit more of a look at where the rebellion is and who is fighting back against the Empire” and was excited for the portrayal of the Empire in the series, writing “Seeing these little missions and the feelings that the rebels have towards the Empire feels so perfectly align with what we know about Cassian that this trailer really just has us excited for what is to come with the series”.

Air Dates

Andor premiered on Disney+ on 21 September 2022, with the first three episodes being released. The rest of the 12-episode first season was released weekly, until 23 November 2022. The series previously was expected to debut in 2021, before production was delayed by the COVID-19 pandemic. It was originally set to premiere on 31 August with two episodes. In November 2022, Disney announced that the first two episodes of the first season would air on ABC on 23 November, on FX on 24 November, and Freeform on 25 November, and be available on Hulu from 23 November through 07 December. A similar move was to be also replicated across various countries in Europe, including Portugal, Spain, Poland and the Netherlands, with the first two episodes airing on Fox, on 24 or 25 November, depending on the country.

The second season will also consist of 12 episodes, with Gilroy expecting it to release in late 2024.


  • The cast and crew would often take lengthy walks to get to a set for location filming. According to Diego Luna, when filming took place in Pitlochry, Scotland, they had to walk up a mountain for hours to set up one shot.
  • In-universe, Marvaa’s home was built out of parts from old spaceships.
    • Fiona Shaw was so amazed by the set that was built for her character that she would often go outside to just stare at it.
  • Cassian’s blaster is a Bryar pistol, which was introduced in Star Wars: Dark Forces (1995), a game that is set in the non-canon Star Wars Legends continuity.
    • With the release of Star Wars: Battlefront (2015), the Bryar pistol was adapted into the official canon. This series marks the first live-action appearance of the blaster.
  • Unlike The Mandalorian (2019), The Book of Boba Fett (2021), and Obi-Wan Kenobi (2022), which used StageCraft to create virtual landscapes and locations, that technology wasn’t used in this show.
    • Instead, real large-scale sets were built at Pinewood, and much of the filming took place on real locations.
  • Several “Easter Eggs” appear in Luthens gallery including items from the Indiana Jones franchise frozen in carbonite and various artifacts from the wider Star Wars universe.
  • In Rix Road (episode 12), Maarva was supposed to say “Fuck the Empire!”, which would have marked the first use of the word “fuck” in the Star Wars franchise.
    • However, according to Denise Gough, Lucasfilm demanded to change the line to “Fight the Empire!”

Star Wars Series

  • Series 02 (?Late 2024):
    • Episode 01:
    • Episode 02:
    • Episode 03:
    • Episode 04:
    • Episode 05:
    • Episode 06:
    • Episode 07:
    • Epiosde 08:
    • Episode 09:
    • Episode 10:
    • Episode 11:
    • Episode 12:

Production & Filming Details

  • Director(s):
    • Toby Haynes … (6 episodes, 2022).
    • Benjamin Caron … (3 episodes, 2022).
    • Susanna White … (3 episodes, 2022).
  • Producer(s):
    • John Gilroy … co-producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Tony Gilroy … executive producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Kate Hazell … producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Kathleen Kennedy … producer / executive producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • David Meanti … producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Stephen Schiff … consulting producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Sanne Wohlenberg … executive producer (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Toby Haynes … executive producer (6 episodes, 2022).
    • Michael A. Garcia … co-producer (1 episode, 2022).
    • John Hampian … co-producer (1 episode, 2022).
    • Diego Luna … executive producer (1 episode, 2022).
    • Ally O’Leary … associate producer (1 episode, 2022).
    • Michelle Rejwan … executive producer (1 episode, 2022).
  • Writer(s):
    • Tony Gilroy … (created by) (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Tony Gilroy … (written by) (5 episodes, 2022).
    • George Lucas … (based on Star Wars by) (12 episodes, 2022).
    • Dan Gilroy … (written by) (3 episodes, 2022).
    • Beau Willimon … (written by) (3 episodes, 2022)..
    • Stephen Schiff … (written by) (1 episode, 2022).
  • Music:
    • Nicholas Britell … (12 episodes, 2022).
  • Cinematography:
    • Adriano Goldman … (6 episodes, 2022).
    • Damián García … (3 episodes, 2022).
    • Frank Lamm … (3 episodes, 2022).
    • Mark Patten … (3 episodes).
  • Editor(s):
    • John Gilroy … (4 episodes, 2022).
    • Tim Porter … (3 episodes, 2022).
    • Yan Miles … (2 episodes, 2022).
    • Dan Roberts … (2 episodes, 2022).
    • Simon Smith … (2 episodes, 2022).
    • Hazel Baillie … (1 episode, 2022).
    • Matthew Cannings … (1 episode, 2022).
    • Frances Parker … (1 episode, 2022).
  • Production:
    • Lucasfilm.
  • Distributor(s):
    • Disney Media Distribution (DMD) (2022) (USA) (all media).
    • Disney+ (2022) (USA) (video) (VOD).
    • Disney+ (2022) (World-wide) (video) (VOD).
    • Walt Disney Television (2022) (USA) (all media).
  • Release Date:
    • Series 01: 21 September 2022 to 23 November 2022.
    • Series 02: ?Late 2024.
  • Running time: 38-57 minutes.
  • Rating: 15.
  • Country: US.
  • Language: English.

Video Link(s).

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