Webtoon canvas size

Webtoon canvas size DEFAULT

LINE Webtoons are basically made up of individual image files connected together on their site to look like a one long vertical strip with an upload size of 800px by 1280px

Now I don’t draw my webtoon in that size but I draw my webtoon about triple that canva size so around 1600px by 4600px that way I can zoom in close and avoid that blurry line look while drawing.

When I’m done drawing my webtoon I will draw in a high dpi of 600 but you can draw in a lower dpi like 300 or 72 but be mindful of the blurry effect that might happen.

I then resize the canva size of my webtoon to the upload size of 800px by 1280px either in clip studio paint or using croppy free cropping website.

The reason I save as jpg instead of png is to help keep the file size of each image as small as possible since the maximum upload size can’t be higher than 20MB

webtoon panel

If my canva size is still too long then I can also use Krita’s image slicing feature that will cut and resave each image for me. Krita’s image slicing function is similar to the webtoon slicing feature and a great free alternative for Clip Studio Paint.

Want to Learn How to Start a Webtoon?

If you’re trying to start your own webtoon but you’re having trouble knowing where to begin then download the “How to Start a Webtoon” Ebook that’s perfect for beginners!

Learn what hardware webtoon artist use, what tools webtoon artist use to draw digitally and a full breakdown of the webtoon process plus more!

how to start a webtoon

Also if you’re looking for a wholesome, fake marriage trope, AMBW manga webtoon to read to pass the time then you might want to check out Catch Me! Fight Me! Love Me!

AMBW and BWAM manga manhwa webtoon

Like this:



Sours: https://www.s-morishitastudio.com/guide-to-canvas-size-for-webtoon-platform/

Tips for Creating Vertical Scrolling Webtoons

What are Webtoons?


Where does the format come from?

Webtoons originated in South Korea and are a form of digital storytelling for comics.

While this format was at first especially popular in Asian countries like South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, and Japan in recent years, it has also become popular in western countries.


The format’s vertical scroll and reading style, which is meant specifically for smartphones, is a very characteristic feature.


There are a number of popular series that have been adapted into books and TV series, such as Lore Olympus, Cheese in the Trap, and Lookism.



The platform

Webtoon, as a service is a website, where artists can upload and read comics in the described format.

To read the comics on a smartphone, it is often necessary to download the website’s app.

Most Webtoons can also be read using a smartphone browser, but often it is necessary to use the app to read paid or exclusive content.


Below are some of the most notable Webtoon services.






On these websites, comics by professional comic/webtoon artists are published on a regular basis and depending on the target language of the site, they are translated, for example, into English.

Additionally, on sites like Webtoon.com, comico and Tapas.io, individual artists are also able to upload their own stories for others to read.

Webtoon.com: Webtoon Canvas

Tapas.io: Publishing


Features of a Webtoon-style comic


Let’s have a look at what makes the Webtoon-format different from other comics.



Reading the story vertically

The biggest difference between the Webtoon-style and conventional comics is the panel division, due to the vertical format.


Since smartphones have limited screen sizes, overlapping panels may be hard to read and often times, zooming in and out of a page is necessary to see details.


In a Webtoon-style comic, panels are arranged in a mostly vertical order, with more space in between them, to accommodate for the smaller display size. Scrolling also makes reading them easier.

For this reason, the file size is usually very long.



This vertical scrolling format for the panels has the following features.


1. The placement of characters and dialog is deliberately spaced.

In traditional comics and manga, the shape of the panels and the placement of characters and dialog are arranged according to the page size. Webtoon-style comics, on the other hand, make use of the long page format and arrange these elements with more space in between.

For example, if you continue to display dialog for a while, followed by the depiction of a character, you can make them seem thoughtful.



2. The space between panels is used for dramatic effect.

You can adjust the space in between panels freely and leave a lot of room, if you wish.

Depending on the size of the space between panels, the perception of the action changes. Large spaces can also be used to indicate scene changes as a whole.




Composition and style

As the Webtoon-format is based on scrolling, there are no page turns. This means that reading itself continues uninterrupted.

In order to not break the reading flow, it is helpful to reduce the text and use a simpler art style than in traditional comics.




To accommodate for smartphone screens, Webtoon-style comics are usually in color.

The area surrounding a panel is not limited to white. Black or a theme-based color is also quite common.



While in manga, screen tones and black areas are used to dramatize scenes and express time, Webtoons can make use of color for these aspects.

For example, flashbacks cannot only be indicated with solid blacks or specific frame divisions, but instead can be expressed with sepia tones.




Drawing a Webtoon-style comic

Even if you would like to draw a comic in this style, you may find it difficult to express the action in a vertical format and in color. However, if you have experience drawing, you will find that there is a lot of freedom when it comes to expressions, especially when compared to the usual manga or comic format.

If you are used to drawing illustrations, this might be a great challenge for you!


Below you will find a number of tips and tricks when drawing a Webtoon-style comic in Clip Studio Paint .



Creating a vertical document

The recommended size for a vertical manuscript varies depending on the website you plan to upload your comic.

  • The width is usually based on a size that fits the general screen resolution of smartphones.
  • The height of a document usually only depends on the limitations of the website.



Width: 690px

Height: 7000px

Note: Based on the size specified by comico.jp.



In Clip Studio Paint, you can find settings for Webtoon-style comics in the presets.

In the [New] dialog box, select [Webtoon] from [Use of work] to show settings for creating a webtoon canvas.

Select the most suitable canvas from [Preset] for the site you will post to.

The size of the canvas will vary depending on the site. If you don’t find the right setting in [Preset], you can freely set the canvas from [Width] and [Height] below.



Checking the viewable area for smartphones

For vertical scrolling comics such as webtoons, adjusting the spacing of images and dialogue to fit the visible on-screen area of a smartphone can help readers read your work more effectively.

Clip Studio Paint has a [On-screen area (webtoon)] function that allows you to preview and check how the image will look on a smartphone.



Turn on [View] menu > [On-screen area (webtoon)] to check how any part of a canvas looks on a smartphone screen.

Use it for every stage of your work from sketch to finishing details.


Splitting and exporting your work

While files on Webtoon are displayed in the long, vertical scrolling format, each file for upload is limited to a maximum height of 1280px. The uploaded files are then displayed one after the other.

However, creating a longer, vertical canvas enables you to check the overall composition and flow of the story. Cutting the canvas into the appropriate size for the upload afterwards helps you to keep an overview of the story.

Clip Studio Paint allows you to export your work into sections with a specified length.

These settings can be changed from [File] menu > [Export webtoon].

Cut the original long canvas into smaller images that are at most 1280px in height and save each file separately.



Using multiple windows to display the canvas

With such a long canvas, it is difficult to check the entire canvas when zoomed in for drawing.

If you use multiple windows in Clip Studio Paint to display the same file, you can view the canvas as a whole while also working on specific parts.


▼ Open the Window menu > Canvas > New Window to create a separate view of the same document.




Save frequently-used colors in a Color Set

It is convenient, when drawing the same characters over and over, to create color sets for them.




Add moods and dramatic effects with adjustment layers

Try using adjustment layers, to vary the mood in your panels.

For example, you can add a gradient map and select the sepia gradient in the dialog box. This effect is often used for flashbacks.



Using materials

When you use materials for backgrounds and effects, not only will you be able to change the overall expression of a scene, but you can do so more efficiently.

Clip Studio Paint offers the service Clip Studio Assets, where you can find a great variety of materials for download.



Uploading your file to a website

Once your Webtoon-style comic is finished, you can upload it just like you would with an illustration.

Creating a full comic or manga for print is a lot of work, but when it comes to Webtoon-style comics, even a shorter story with fewer panels can be uploaded and reach an audience.


In the following, we will discuss a few points to consider when uploading your comic.


Check your document type and size

Before attempting to upload your comic, make sure to check the upload guidelines for the service you wish to use.

Since changing the file type, and especially the file size, can take a lot of work, we recommend you decide on a suitable size, even before you start drawing.



Panel size: 800px wide and 1280px long per image

File size: 2MB per image, total size up to 20MB, 72 dpi or higher is recommended

Image format: jpg


– Tapas.io

Panel size: 940px wide and 4000px long per image

File size: up to 2MB per image, up to 40 images can be uploaded per episode

Image format: jpg, png, gif


Getting your comic in front of an audience

When creating a comic and putting a lot of work into it, you probably want a lot of people to read it.


Popular and new comics will usually be displayed at the top of the site you uploaded it to.

To have more people pay attention to your work, try following the steps below.


  • Upload regularly
  • Use inviting titles, tags and feature images
  • Listen to feedback from your readers


Final checklist

Can you upload from a smartphone?

Many platforms may only allow uploads from a desktop computer or an iPad.

If you only have a smartphone, make sure to check the website’s permitted devices.


Are you allowed to upload on multiple platforms?


What are the content regulations?
In many cases, expressions contrary to public order and morals, as well as for-profit purposes are prohibited. Including private information or making defamatory claims of any sort within a story is usually forbidden.
Extreme depictions of violence or other mature content may be restricted. Make sure to choose your platform based on the content you wish to publish.

Sours: https://www.clipstudio.net/how-to-draw/archives/157055
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S-Morishita Studio — Guide to Canvas size for Webtoon Platform

Guide to Canvas size for Webtoon Platform

For todays Webtoon Artist Rambles Tips I wanted to talk about a Guide to Canvas size for Webtoon~

LINE Webtoons are basically made up of individual image files connected together on their site to look like a one long vertical strip with an upload size of 800px by 1280px

Now I don’t draw my webtoon in that size but I draw my webtoon about triple that canva size so around 1600px by 4600px that way I can zoom in close and avoid that blurry line look while drawing.

When I’m done drawing my…


View On WordPress

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LINE Webtoon isn’t the only places you can publish webcomic webtoons on you can also publish on Webcomicsapp, POP Comics, Tapas and Graphite Comics as well as a few others that are currently in the works~

Webcomics App

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Invisible Ink by Brian McDonalds

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Sours: https://s-morishitastudio.tumblr.com/post/650891550712348672/guide-to-canvas-size-for-webtoon-platform?is_related_post=1

Beginner's Guide to Making a Webtoon!

[A] Introduction

Hello, this is shoe! In this tutorial I will show you the basics or what you must know to make a webtoon. All of the tools/assets I've used in this tutorial are free and can be found at the CLIP STUDIO ASSETS store.

Since what makes webtoons fun is its individual uniqueness and styles of different creators, I will not be explaining in detail my artistic process and only the technical details like what tools to use, how to blend 3D models with 2D illustrations, and the likes.

Please note that I am not a professional and I only make webtoons as a hobby, everything I will say in this tutorial is based on what I have learned on my own. With that being said, I hope you enjoy and learn a few tips from this tutorial! :D

[B] Creating a Canvas

[NOTE] Webtoons are digital comics that are often read on mobile phones. It’s better to work on a longer canvas to help you not get confused or lost when working on certain scenes. It will also help in building up the atmosphere or mood of the story.

1) Creating a Canvas
First, create a new canvas by clicking [New] on the upper left command bar:

You can also create a new canvas by going to [File] and selecting [New], or simply press [CTRL + N] on your keyboard.

Once the window opens, go to [Width] and [Height] to change the size of your canvas. The standard size of a webtoon is 800x1280px but I prefer to work on a longer canvas. The canvas I use is 800x7680px, that’s 6 pages of an 800x1280px canvas.

*[Cropping] will be discussed once we're done with the page!

2) Creating a Preset
Click on the icon beside the trash icon. This will save your canvas into a preset so you don’t have to manually type the canvas size next time. Creating a webtoon requires a lot of pages, doing this will lessen your workload.

Once the window opens, change the preset name to [WEBTOON] then click [OK].

Now we have a canvas ready!

[C] Paneling / Creating Panels

[NOTE] It is important that you have a script for the dialogue or scene otherwise the flow of the webtoon will look odd and unnatural. Sketching the scenes on paper beforehand will also help with planning the panels.

1) How to Make Panels
First, go to [View] and select [Grid] or simply press [CTRL + E] on your keyboard.

Make sure that [Snap to Grid] is on. It can be located on the command bar.

Having this on will make your panels look balanced and neater but if you feel like you want your panels to be asymmetric for your own artistic style then feel free to skip this step. The fun of webtoons is its own unique styles after all!

There are 2 ways to create panels:
One is by using the [Frame Border] tool and the other is by using the [Figure] tool.

I use the [Frame Border] tool more often because it will automatically create a mask for your panels. This way, lines will not pass through the panel.

Though in some cases you can use the [Figure] tool as well for panels that transition to a different mood or scene. Try to experiment for what you would prefer!

Panel using the [Frame Border] tool.

Panel using the [Figure] tool.

2) Planning the Panels
This is where having a script ready becomes important.

I sketch the panels using the script I have prepared beforehand. This page is only one sentence from my script. The script is [“Main character finds a letter and cries after reading it.]

[NOTE] Having a [Navigator] open will help with placing the panels. Webtoons require “white space” or gaps after every panel or else it will cluttered and messy. White space helps set the tone of a story, build up the mood, and make reading flow easier.

If the panels are too close to each other, it'll be hard for the readers to read.

3) Adjusting the Panels
Open the [Grid] again. Since the panels are too close to each other and don’t have enough space in-between, I’ve decided to split the scene into two pages.

*Because the canvas is too long, I will only show the finished product of one page instead. It's okay to not show the other page since this isn't the full story of the webtoon anyway!

Using the [Selection Area] tool, select [Rectangle].

Adjust the panels with at least 3-4 boxes apart based on the grid. I’ve also added a new panel where the character is contemplating to read the letter so I can set the mood of the character after.

4) Finalizing the Panels
Now that the panels have been planned and the sketch is revised, we can now line the panels. Make sure that [Fill inside the frame] is checked in the [Frame Border] settings and the Opacity of your sketch layer is lowered.

[NOTE] Remember [Snap to Grid] should be activated in the command bar if you want to make your panels balanced.

Follow the grid and create the panels. The [Frame Border] tool will automatically create a mask and set layer for your new panel. Hide the [Frame Background] layer by clicking on the eye icon so you can see the sketch.

*Do not delete the [Frame Background] layer it will be needed for creating backgrounds!

If you select the [Frame Border] set layer, the panel will turn white that means that’s the only part you can draw on.

[D] Lineart and Adding 3D Models

Using a 3D model for items that appear frequently will help you save time and it will be easier to fix the angle for different scenes!

I used a free 3D model from CLIP STUDIO ASSETS for the table. Simply drag the 3D model onto the set layer of the panel you’re working on. A lot of webtoon artists download assets from the assets store but there are others who use 3D programs and create their own 3D models.

If you wish to learn more about how to optimize the use of 3D models in CLIP STUDIO PAINT there are many tutorials at CLIP STUDIO TIPS!

For the vase, I used the [Symmetrical ruler] in the [Ruler] tool. Set the number of lines to 2.

The 3D model I used can be downloaded here:


It’s okay to use whatever Pen you’re comfortable with as long as it can be used with a fill bucket. You can select the [Paper] layer so you can quickly see the whole canvas without the mask.

Now the line work is complete!

[E] Adding the Base Color

1) Making a Color Set
In making webtoons, we have to use the same colors repeatedly for many characters so it’s advisable to have a [Color Set] made so your colors will stay consistent. Click the spanner icon to create a new color set.

Click [Add new settings] and name your new color set whatever you want, in this case I named it “WEBTOON COLOR SET”, then click OK.

Go to the [Color Wheel] to select a color and then click the icon beside the trash can to add a new color.

*Remember if you click on the checkered box, that’ll make your color transparent so make sure that the color you want is highlighted with a light blue before you click [Add new color].

2) Using the Fill Bucket Tool / Adding Base Colors
There are 2 methods to fill in colors quickly. You can use the [Refer only to editing layer] tool this bucket tool can fill in colors according to the line work.

There’s also another way using a Lasso-style bucket tool. With this tool you will draw the area you wish to color, this is a better bucket tool to use if you don’t use too many lines or the area you are coloring is big.

I used [Refer only to editing layer] bucket tool with a checkered color box selected to erase some parts of the hair that got filled in as well.

The Lasso-Bucket tool I used can be downloaded here:


I use both of these bucket tools interchangeably but feel free to try out what works best for you!

Now we have our whole page colored. It’s finally looking like a webtoon!

[F] Adding the Background

After adding the base colors maybe you'd think we'd start shading, but I prefer to add the backgrounds first. This way I can determine the shading based on the lighting we will use for the scene.

I differentiate backgrounds into 2 types:
One is Location Backgrounds or actual places. It could be a room, a park, a classroom, etc. And the other is Mood Backgrounds, this kind of background is usually a solid color, a gradient, or even something that shows the current state of the character in the panel!

1) Location Backgrounds
First I lined some parts to separate the wall and the floor. Hold [Shift] on your keyboard if you wish to create a straight line or simply create a ruler. I then added the base colors.

For the floor I used another 3D model from the ASSETS page. Simply drag the model the layer above the [floor] base layer.

And then select [Clip to layer below]. The 3D model will automatically follow the perspective of a 3D model you've used in the same set layer. That's why any 3D model of items should be added as soon as when you're doing the line work.

Now repeat the same process for the [Frame background] layer, this time I've filled the layer using a Bucket tool to color it a light peach and then selected [Clip to layer below]. Now we have the wall colored as well!

The 3D model for the floor can be downloaded here:


For this panel where I used a [Figure] tool. Since the panel is open and I can't use a Bucket tool, I used an airbrush instead so the color of the wall will fade in from the last panel.

This background coloring is often used as a transition to tell that the location changed, the character's mood or emotion changed, or even just emphasizing a certain scene.

There are a lot of ways to use this kind of background coloring!

2) Mood Backgrounds
Since there is no dialogue yet it's hard to tell what the letter is about, right?

It could be that the main character is expecting a love letter by using a pink gradient with sparkle effects.

Or it could be that the letter contains something threatening that's why the main character is hesitant to read it.

[NOTE] Going back to the script, determine the tone of your characters. Are they fighting in anger? Are they shouting in frustration? Remember to match the colors and lighting you will use depending on the script (the scenes and conversations that will happen).

There are "Silent Webtoons" where there are no dialogues at all but the readers can still tell what the story is conveying through the use of colors.

Using bright and dark colors can convey a lot of emotions. Simply through the use of colors we can tell a story!

[TIP] Reading about Color Theory can help with learning about the different emotions colors can represent. Some common color representations are:
Red for Love
Yellow for Happiness
Blue for Sadness
Pink for Sentimental Feelings
Violet for Gloom

The Effect Brushes I've used can be downloaded here:



Leaving the background white could mean that you want the reader to focus on a certain action or object. In this case, the main character decided to pick up the letter!

[G] Shading and Lighting

Using a grayish-pink color, I made a new layer in [Multiply] mode and used an Airbrush to blend the colors of the floor and 3D model.

Add shading according to your own preferred style.

[TIP] I use the same procedure as the step above for shading. I choose a grayish color, set the layer to [Multiply], and then color all of the objects with that! It's time-consuming to have different shading colors for every object in a webtoon. Unless it's a beauty scene or an important shot I usually use the same color for shading with just the layer set on [Multiply].

With this the 3D model is slowly blending with the 2D illustrations!

The same goes for lighting, I use one light color and set it to either [Screen] or [Soft Light]. Using an Airbrush, I shade the parts where I think light will be coming from.

And now I add another [Multiply] layer above all the layers in this panel set layer.

[NOTE] If you plan to do this step it's important that you use the same colors in all the other panels or else the colors will look inconsistent. Of course, it's okay if there's an artistic or symbolic meaning behind using different colors but for the sake of general consistency, use the same colors!

After coloring the rest of the panels the same way as above, here's what the page looks like (crop may look uneven because the image size is limited here and not suitable for webtoons):

[H] Adding Final Details / Dialogue

You may have noticed that there are certain details that have disappeared in some panels. That's right! The vase and the letter itself is missing. I usually add small details like that last because it takes too much time to draw every small object in every panel.

Of course, this is also my own preference. If you would like to add details early on it's up to you!

1) Adding small objects + Fixing the lineart
Some parts of the 3D model still looks too "stiff" or unnatural so I will be fixing it's lineart plus add some other details.

[NOTE] This step is optional because it consumes time and adds more work, but I change the color of the lineart as well. This can be done by creating a new layer above the lineart layer and select [Clip to layer below].

I've added some leaves to the vase, changed the color of the lineart, and added lineart to the 3D model. Now look at the before and after:

2) Adding Effects
Some popular effects to use is adding [Blur] or Effect Lines to give emphasis or focus to a certain object.

Example of using [Blur] to give emphasis to the letter.

Example of using Effect Lines to give emphasis to the letter.

It also shows the scene's point of interest. This time the main character is clear while the background (the table and the letter) is blurred.

3) Using Effects Brushes
With the use of the Effects Brush I linked earlier, I added more sparkle effects to make the panel look "dreamy or melancholic".

4) Adding the Dialogue
Again, I have a script made beforehand. By following the script I place the speech balloons accordingly.

You can make speech balloons by using the balloons in the [Balloons] tool or you can draw it using a pen and fill it in!

[TIP] The common use of different speech balloons:

Regular speech balloon: used to show conversations/someone talking.
This was made using the [Ellipse Balloon] tool and the [Balloon Tail] tool.

Inner Monologue speech balloon: used to show the character's inner voice or narration. This was made using [Dense flash] which can be found if you click the icon of the [Flash] tool beside the [Balloon] tool. Make sure the [Fill center] is checked and [Toning] is off.

Thought/Thinking speech balloon: used for thoughts or when the character is thinking about something. It's almost the same as the speech balloon above but I tend to use this one more often and use the other for when the character is narrating the scene.

[TIP] Using fonts to tell the tone of the character's voice. There are a lot of free fonts you can download to help you show what your character is feeling through their words. Take this for example:

I used a hand-written font to show that the character's voice is shaking due to nervousness. I've also added and "after-thought" by adding text outside of the speech balloon.

I gave the after-thought text a white border by going to [Layer Property] and selecting [Border effect].

5) Adding Sound Effects
Just like in manga, webtoons use sounds effects as well to give hints as to what the current scene is about. For example, when a character is running there would be a 'THUD, THUD, THUD' sound effect.

Here, I added a 'THROB' sound effect to show that the main character's heart is beating fast. I used the same effect as the after-thought text, I used [Border effect] which can be found at [Layer Property].

Now repeat the same process for the rest of your dialogues and the webtoon page is finally complete!

[I] Cropping

The platform I use to post my webtoon has a maximum size of 800x1080px so us webtoon creators have to crop our pages before posting.

There's an online cropping tool for webtoon creators called "Croppy" even professionals use it, it's totally safe and easy to use! Simply upload your pages there and Croppy will automatically crop your pages and download it into a .ZIP file.


[NOTE] Now that everything is done, it's important to proofread your work or check for final edits like spelling errors or a detail you forgot to add.


Remember that webtoons take a lot of time and patience to make! I think it's good to have general knowledge of human anatomy, how to create landscapes, how to use 3D models, and even taking a few play or movie directing classes for storytelling.

Personally, the school I went to had a mandatory drama class. I was able to learn about how to frame scenes and how to make complete scripts with the dialogue and actions taking place.

The TIPS I shared here are just things I wished someone taught me when I first started making webtoons so I hope if an aspiring webtoon creator sees this and learns something from it, I'd be very happy! :D

With all that said, here's the final page! (Crop may look uneven because this site was not made for webtoons)

Thank you for reading until the end! This is my first time making a tutorial and English is not my first language. Apologies if there are any grammatical mistakes!

If you're curious about my webtoon or want to see more of my art follow me on Twitter! :D

*EDIT (08/24/21)
Hello, because I was asked a lot. This is my webtoon! IN YOUR ORBIT:


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  • daffodilydily
Sours: https://tips.clip-studio.com/en-us/articles/2792

Canvas size webtoon

I, in turn, took the bucket into the toilet and poured it down the toilet. As expected, there were quite a few dark brown poop floating in the water, washed out with enema water. Yes, she did not need an enema much less than Ninka, "I thought. I put the bucket on the maesto and returned to the room after a few seconds.

Making a Webtoon : Eggnoid Canvas Size

Sometimes her cosplay friends would join us. I was so turned on by new characters in our games, I wanted more and more new sensations and new faces. I especially want Vikin's friend Leroux. a gorgeous red-haired girl, petite, but with rather large breasts, I dream in my most snotty dreams.

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