Dear Duolingo: How do I become fluent in a new language? (2023)

Dear Duolingo: How do I become fluent in a new language? (1)

A lot of questions pop up when you’re learning a language. Sure, you might find yourself thinking, “Okay, what’s the word for that, again?” but as you spend more time learning, you also might want to go a bit deeper. Why does my new language have these tricky grammar rules? Why do languages use different sounds for similar looking letters? How did some languages develop entirely new alphabets?

Though we don’t have all the answers, we have some of them! Welcome to the first installment of Dear Duolingo, an advice column just for language learners! Here, Duolingo experts will answer all your questions about language, learning, and linguistics so you can feel confident in what you're learning, how to study, and why it matters!

Okay, so your first question might be, who’s answering my questions? Is it the owl? Not quite!

My name is Dr. Cindy Blanco, and I'm a senior learning scientist at Duolingo—that means that I work on applying language and learning research to the teaching tools we develop for our courses. I have a master's degree in Spanish linguistics and a PhD in linguistics, and my research focused on differences between how kids and adults learn languages and how you learn to tune your ear (and your tongue!) to the sounds of your new language. I've taught Spanish, linguistics, cognitive science, and even statistics!

I think about language a lot—like, all the time. (Ask my mom; she's been dealing with this obsession of mine for decades.) Language is everywhere, and it touches our life in so many ways: through music, art, social media, TikTok comments, and texting; how we communicate and connect with people in the same room and people across the globe; when we tell jokes or feel good, hurt, or confused. Language matters, and language matters to you, dear learners!

Let's kick things off with today’s topic:

Dear Duolingo,

I've been studying my new language for 100 days. It feels like a long time! How long until I’m fluent? Wait… what is fluency, anyway?

(Video) You're Using Duolingo Wrong [10 BEST Tips for Fluency]

Patient Practicer

This is such a great question because it hits on what it means to "know" a language, what kinds of goals learners should set for themselves, and how you can measure your progress when learning a new language.

When most people say they are "fluent" in a language, or that they want to be "fluent," they probably mean something more like "comfortable." But "fluent" gives the impression of being as proficient in the new language as you are in the language you grew up using, which is something many bilinguals achieve—but I would say it's not a helpful or even necessary goal for most learners. There are some myths around fluency and its importance. Have you ever heard these myths, or even thought them to yourself maybe? 😬

  • I need to be fluent in order to be understood.
  • I need to be fluent in order to feel comfortable speaking.
  • I need to be fluent in order to understand everything around me.

The reality is that there is no end point for learning a language—including your own language! – and you can probably reach many of your language goals (understanding, being understood, feeling comfortable) without having to study for years and years.

How to define “fluency”

Here's why "fluency" is complicated: "fluency" is really hard to measure. What does it mean, and how might a teacher or language researcher measure or test it?

If you can say a lot, and say it quickly, but still make a lot of grammatical errors, does that count as "fluent"? What about someone who has excellent grammar, knows all the rules, but it takes them a while to put it all together in sentences? Is that "fluency"? Or what if your grammar is spot-on, but it’s not really the most appropriate or natural way to say things…is that "fluent"? There are so many factors!

And honestly, depending on what you want to do with the language, any one of those scenarios might serve you just fine! If you're traveling in a new place and are being understood, how important is it if you didn't use the right preposition? And if you haven't mastered all the nuance of the language but are still making meaningful connections with family who speak another language, isn't that actually quite an accomplishment?

Communication is really the most important part of language learning, so if you're on your way to communicating your needs in the ways you want to express yourself, then you are making good progress.

What makes you "fluent"?

That's why we language researchers and teachers prefer to think about different components of language learning, so we break language down into smaller parts that we can measure. Here are some of language experts' favorite components to measure. Where are your strengths and weaknesses?

  • Language skills: Speaking, writing, reading, and listening. These "SWRL" skills are meant to capture the different things you do with language, and it's normal for some to come easier than others, especially at different points in your learning.

    (Video) How to Get Fluent with Duolingo 2020 Edition

  • Language knowledge: Vocabulary, grammar, pronunciation, and conversation rules. Within each of these, there are different levels of proficiency, so you might have pretty advanced vocabulary and know a lot of words but have more beginner grammar and don't know many verb tenses yet. You can even subdivide these areas further, like pronunciation can be separated into knowing and using the individual sounds of the language versus knowing the language's rhythm and intonation ("prosody").

You can also measure how much you say, the rate of producing the language – like how easy it is to get the words out, in speaking, writing, or signing, and do you have to pause a lot. And that is separate from the accuracy of what you say and whether all the language's rules were followed.

Another way to think about proficiency is about how understandable you are to someone who knows the language, and this comprehensibility isn't the same as knowledge of grammatical rules or perfect pronunciation.

When you break "fluency" down into all the different components of language, you can see why it's not so easy to define fluency! Knowing how to analyze language like this can help you set specific, meaningful goals and better track your progress.

Work towards language progress instead of fluency

So, Patient Practicer, the answer is: fluency is a myth and there are lots of more meaningful ways to gauge your progress! It just depends on what your goal is. I think this is one of those questions that is so different for each learner that there isn't a one-size-fits-all answer.

Thanks for reading the first installment of Dear Duolingo! Do you have a question you want answered? Reach out at or tag us on social using the hashtag #DearDuolingo. We’ll see you back here every other Tuesday!

Español: Querido Duolingo: ¿Qué es la fluidez, exactamente?

Dear Duolingo: How do I become fluent in a new language? (2)

Cuando estás aprendiendo un idioma, surgen muchas preguntas. Podrías pensar cosas como, “Bien, ¿cómo era la palabra para eso?”, pero a medida que pasas más tiempo aprendiendo, quizás quieras profundizar un poco más: ¿Por qué mi nuevo idioma tiene estas reglas gramaticales tan complicadas? ¿Por qué los idiomas usan sonidos diferentes para letras que se ven iguales? ¿Por qué algunos idiomas desarrollaron alfabetos completamente nuevos?

Aunque no tenemos todas las respuestas… ¡podemos responder algunas de ellas! Bienvenidos a la primera edición de Querido Duolingo, una columna con consejos solo para las personas que están aprendiendo idiomas. Aquí, los expertos de Duolingo responderán todas tus preguntas sobre idiomas, aprendizaje y lingüística para que sientas confianza en lo que aprendes, cómo lo aprendes y por qué importa.

(Video) I Learned French to Fluency on Duolingo

Muy bien, quizás tu primera pregunta sea: “¿Quién responderá mis preguntas? ¿El búho?”. ¡Esta vez no!

Soy la Dra. Cindy Blanco, una científica del aprendizaje sénior en Duolingo, lo que significa que trabajo en la aplicación de los estudios de idiomas y aprendizaje a las herramientas de enseñanza que desarrollamos para nuestros cursos. Tengo una maestría en Lingüística del español y un doctorado en Lingüística. Mi investigación se enfocó en las diferencias entre cómo aprenden idiomas los adultos y niños, y cómo aprendes a ajustar tu oído (¡y tu lengua!) a los sonidos de tu nuevo idioma. He enseñado español, Lingüística, Ciencias cognitivas ¡e incluso Estadística!

Pienso mucho en los idiomas… diría que todo el tiempo (pueden preguntarle a mi mamá; ha estado soportando mi obsesión por décadas). Los idiomas están en todas partes y tocan nuestras vidas de muchas maneras: a través de la música, el arte, las redes sociales, comentarios de TikTok y mensajes de texto; cómo nos comunicamos y conectamos con personas en una misma habitación o en el otro lado del mundo; y cuando contamos chistes o nos sentimos bien, heridos o confundidos. ¡Los idiomas importan y los idiomas les importan a ustedes, queridos lectores!

Vamos a empezar con el tema de hoy:

Querido Duolingo,

He estado practicando mi nuevo idioma por 100 días. ¡Se siente como mucho tiempo! ¿Cuánto tiempo falta para ser fluido en el idioma? Un momento… ¿qué es la fluidez, exactamente?

Paciente practicante

Esta es una excelente pregunta porque justo tiene que ver con lo que significa “saber” un idioma, qué tipos de metas debes ponerte y cómo puedes medir tu progreso al aprender tu nuevo idioma.

Cuando la mayoría de las personas dice que habla un idioma “con fluidez” o que quiere tener “fluidez”, probablemente se refieran a algo más parecido a “sentir comodidad”. Pero “fluidez” da la impresión de ser tan competente en el nuevo idioma como en aquel con el que creciste, algo que logran las personas bilingües (pero yo diría que no es una meta útil o siquiera necesaria para la mayoría). Hay muchos mitos en torno a la fluidez y su importancia. ¿Escuchaste alguna vez estos mitos? ¿O quizás lo pensaste por tu cuenta? 😬

  • Debo ser fluido para que me puedan entender.
  • Debo ser fluido para poder sentir comodidad al hablar.
  • Debo ser fluido para entender todo lo que me rodea.

La realidad es que no hay un punto final para el aprendizaje de un idioma (¡eso incluye a tu propio idioma!) y seguramente puedas alcanzar muchas de tus metas de idiomas, como entender, que te entiendan y sentir comodidad, sin tener que estudiar durante años y años.

(Video) Is Duolingo getting more difficult to become fluent? | An update rant with tips

Cómo definir la “fluidez”

Este es el motivo por el que la “fluidez” es complicada: es realmente difícil de medir. ¿Qué significa y cómo podrían medirla o ponerla a prueba un maestro o un investigador de idiomas?

Si puedes decir muchas cosas y rápido, pero aún cometes muchos errores gramaticales, ¿eso es tener “fluidez”? ¿Y qué tal alguien que tiene una excelente gramática, conoce todas las reglas, pero le toma un tiempo combinarlas en oraciones? ¿En ese caso tiene “fluidez”? ¿Y qué tal si la gramática es impecable pero no es realmente la forma más apropiada o natural de decir las cosas? ¿Eso es “fluidez”? ¡Hay tantos factores!

Honestamente, según lo que quieras hacer con el idioma, cualquiera de esas situaciones podría funcionar sin problemas para ti. Si estás viajando a un nuevo lugar y te entienden, ¿qué tan importante es que no hayas usado la preposición correcta? Si no dominaste todos los matices del idioma, pero aún así estás creando lazos importantes con tus familiares que hablan otro idioma, ¿no es ese un logro impresionante?

La comunicación es realmente la parte más importante del aprendizaje de idiomas, así que si estás logrando comunicar tus necesidades de la manera que quieres expresarte, entonces estás haciendo un buen progreso.

¿Qué te hace tener “fluidez”?

Por eso los investigadores de idiomas y maestros preferimos hablar de diferentes componentes del aprendizaje de idiomas, para poder separar el idioma en partes más pequeñas que podemos medir. Estos son algunos de los componentes que los expertos de idiomas prefieren medir. ¿Cuáles de estos crees que sean tus puntos débiles y tus puntos fuertes?

  • Habilidades de idiomas: hablar, escribir, leer y escuchar. Se supone que estas habilidades (también llamadas "SWRL", por sus nombres en inglés) capturan las diferentes cosas que haces con los idiomas. Es normal que algunas te resulten más fáciles que otras, en especial en diferentes momentos de tu aprendizaje.
  • Conocimiento de idiomas: reglas de vocabulario, gramática, pronunciación y conversación. Dentro de cada una de ellas hay diferentes niveles de dominio, así que es posible que tengas un vocabulario muy avanzado y sepas muchas palabras, pero que tengas una gramática más básica y aún no conozcas muchos tiempos verbales. Incluso puedes subdividir aún más estas áreas: puedes separar la pronunciación entre conocer y usar los sonidos individuales del idioma y saber el ritmo y entonación (“prosodia”) del idioma.

También puedes medir cuánto dices, la frecuencia con la que produces el idioma (con qué facilidad pronuncias palabras, al hablar, al escribir, al señalar algo y si haces muchas pausas). Eso es independiente de la precisión de lo que dices y si sigues todas las reglas del idioma.

Otra forma de pensar el dominio es cuánto puede entenderte alguien que sabe el idioma, y esa comprensibilidad no equivale al conocimiento de las reglas gramaticales o a una pronunciación perfecta.

¡Cuando separamos la “fluidez” en todos estos diferentes componentes de los idiomas, nos damos cuenta de que no es tan fácil definir la fluidez! Saber cómo analizar el idioma de esta manera puede ayudarte a establecer metas específicas y significativas y a seguir de una forma más efectiva tu progreso.

Esfuérzate en progresar en el idioma, no en tener fluidez

Así que, Paciente practicante la respuesta es… ¡la fluidez es un mito y existen formas mucho más útiles de medir tu progreso! Todo depende de cuál sea tu meta. Creo que esta es una de esas preguntas que es tan diferente para cada persona que no hay una única respuesta que conteste a todos.

¡Gracias por leer nuestra primera entrega de Querido Duolingo! ¿Tienes alguna pregunta que quieras que respondamos? Envíanos un mensaje a o etiquétanos en redes sociales con el hashtag #DearDuolingo. ¡Nos vemos dentro de dos martes!

(Video) Duolingo Tells me to Stop Learning Russian


Can you actually become fluent from Duolingo? ›

We see this question a lot and the answer is: yes. Duolingo is a free language-learning platform, and every language and lesson is totally free!

How long does it take to become fluent on Duolingo? ›

A note from the Fluent in 3 Months team before we get started: You can chat away with a native speaker for at least 15 minutes with the "Fluent in 3 Months" method. All it takes is 90 days.

What fluency level does Duolingo get you to? ›

At Duolingo, we're developing our courses to get you to a level called B2, at which you can get a job in the language you're studying. Reaching that kind of proficiency requires dedication, varied practice opportunities, and a lot of time.

What is the hardest language on Duolingo? ›

Across multiple sources, Mandarin Chinese is the number one language listed as the most challenging to learn.

Is duolingo test too easy? ›

Q. Is Duolingo hard? A. Difficulty level of any exam can be subjective. The test is based on an adaptive algorithm that determines a candidate's level of English proficiency. Also, the test is as difficult as other popular English proficiency exams IELTS, TOEFL, and PTE.

Does Duolingo get easier or harder? ›

Duolingo has organized the lessons so that with each crown you earn, the lessons get more difficult.

How many lessons of Duolingo should you do a day? ›

Casual is one lesson per day, Regular is two, Serious is three, and Insane is five lessons in a day. I have my daily goal set to Serious, which requires completing three lessons daily, but I'll often do more lessons if I have the time, typically around five or six.

What is the longest Duolingo course? ›

As of February 3rd 2023, the longest Duolingo streak is 3676 days, held by user christi3. This means that the longest Duolingo streak is over 10 years old!

What happens when you finish Duolingo? ›

When you've maxed out a level on Duolingo, you will have the option to go back and practice it again. Two options are available: easy (10 XP) and hard (20 XP). Choose the harder option to explore more advanced parts of each level. To do a hard practice lesson, tap on any completed level and select Hard Practice.

What is the average Duolingo score? ›

115 is considered a good Duolingo score. A score above 110 is considered good, and that above 120 is considered excellent in Duolingo.

Is it hard to get 90 in Duolingo? ›

Upper-Intermediate: A Duolingo test score between 90-115 means the applicant is an upper-intermediate student who can converse on unfamiliar topics, can understand ideas behind both concrete as well as abstract writing and can interact with proficient speakers with ease.

Which is better Babbel or Duolingo? ›

The biggest difference between Babbel and Duolingo is the approach to language learning. Babbel is a better option if you want traditional language instructions through modules and lessons. By contrast, Duolingo works great if you need a playful, gamified experience.

What is the 1 hardest language to learn? ›

Across multiple sources, Mandarin Chinese is the number one language listed as the most challenging to learn. The Defense Language Institute Foreign Language Center puts Mandarin in Category IV, which is the list of the most difficult languages to learn for English speakers.

What is the 2 hardest language to learn? ›

The Hardest Languages To Learn For English Speakers
  1. Mandarin Chinese. Interestingly, the hardest language to learn is also the most widely spoken native language in the world. ...
  2. Arabic. ...
  3. Polish. ...
  4. Russian. ...
  5. Turkish. ...
  6. Danish.
Feb 25, 2021

What is the quickest language to learn? ›

We've used data from the Foreign Service Institute (FSI) to rank them from the easier to the somewhat more challenging.
  • Frisian. ...
  • Dutch. ...
  • Norwegian. ...
  • Spanish. ...
  • Portuguese. ...
  • Italian. ...
  • French. ...
  • Swedish.
Oct 24, 2021

Is Duolingo test accepted in USA? ›

More than 4,000 institutions accept the Duolingo test scores for giving admission to international students. More than 70% of these institutions are based in the USA. After the Covid-19 pandemic, more than 1,000 new programs have started accepting the Duolingo English test.

What is the easiest language to learn in Duolingo? ›

Overall, it's typically easier to study a language more similar to the one you know best. For English speakers, that means many languages from Europe — like Spanish and German — will be easier to learn on average than languages that aren't related to English at all — like Arabic and Chinese. But even this can be murky!

How far can Duolingo take you? ›

When it comes to listening and reading, they found that 5 units of Duolingo is comparable to 4 university semesters. As for speaking, they found that at least 50% of learners that had completed 5 units of the French and Spanish courses reached at least an A2 level of speaking.

What percentage of people finish a Duolingo course? ›

An informal study estimates that course completion rates fall as low as 0.01% for Spanish learners (second most popular language on Duolingo), and peak at 0.24% for Ukrainian learners.

How long should I study Duolingo per day? ›

You don't need to spend hours on Duolingo each day. However, you must put a reasonable amount of time into learning. If you log in to complete one lesson and sign out as soon as you've reached 10XP, you won't get very far. To optimize your learning, aim to spend between 15 and 30 minutes on the app each day.

What is the waterfall method in Duolingo? ›

The goal is to have several skills in level 5 (those don't need to be studied anymore), n in level 4, n in level 3, n in level 2, n in level 1, n or less in level 0 with a partially colored circle, 2, 1 or none with a full gray circle (level 0 with 0 lessons finished) and all the rest locked.

Can you learn a language while sleeping? ›

Not a lot, unfortunately. As Jennifer Ackerman notes in her splendid 2007 book Sex Sleep Eat Drink Dream, learning a language while sleeping “is probably impossible, [and] attempts to teach slumbering adult subjects vocabulary of foreign languages or lists of items have failed miserably.”

Should I learn multiple languages at once on Duolingo? ›

Give yourself a head start in one.

Consider studying just one language to start, until you have a solid foundation. (In Duolingo courses, that might mean getting through the first three units.) Once you have a good command of basic vocabulary, grammar, and building sentences, then try adding another language.

What happens when you get a 365 day streak on Duolingo? ›

You get automatically inducted into the club once you get 365 days logged.

What is the most popular course in Duolingo? ›

However, in 2022, we saw learners gravitate back towards the largest languages, with English, French, and Spanish holding strong as the most popular languages studied globally.

What is the shortest Duolingo course? ›

The shortest course on Duolingo is Navajo with only 11 skills. The Navajo Duolingo tree is the shortest Duolingo tree with only 28 lessons total. The maximum amount of crowns you can earn is 55 and there are only 143 lexemes to learn.

How many words will Duolingo teach you? ›

An average Duolingo tree introduces you to about 2,000 words. It should be more than enough to get a good sense of how the language works and hold most everyday conversations. Not bad for a free online course. However, vocabulary is just one competency you need to navigate the language with ease.

What are the consequences Duolingo? ›

If you violate any of the rules of the Duolingo English Test, Duolingo reserves the right to not certify your test results, or to invalidate any previously certified results, without providing a refund.

Has anyone completed Duolingo? ›

Yes. I have gotten to the end of Duolingo lessons for learning Spanish.

Does Harvard accept Duolingo? ›

English is the language of instruction at Harvard Extension School.
Meeting the Requirement.
TestMinimum Approved Score
Pearson Test of English Academic (PTEA)70
Duolingo English Test (DET)125
2 more rows

How long does it take to 100% Duolingo? ›

To finish a language tree on Duolingo in 6 months, you will need to spend a minimum of 130 minutes per day on Duolingo, for a full 180 days. That's 2 hours and ten minutes.

What is a good Duolingo score for college? ›

What is a good Duolingo score? A good score in Duolingo is anywhere around 120 or even more. It is usually taken as a good score in the Duolingo English Test (DET) globally at leading universities and educational institutions. Anything around 115-120 is also acceptable at most universities.

Which countries accept Duolingo 2023? ›

Duolingo is accepted by over ten countries, including the USA, the UK, Australia, Canada, New Zealand, China, Qatar, Japan, Thailand, Ireland, and the European countries (Spain, Germany, Austria, France, Hungary, Italy).

What is Duolingo full score? ›

The Duolingo English Test measures reading, writing, speaking, and listening skills. A test taker's proficiency is reported as a holistic score on scale of 160 in 5 point increments.

What age is Duolingo aimed at? ›

While Duolingo is advertised for children ages 4 and up, users should have a strong grasp of reading and writing in order to benefit from the modules. Duolingo is available on iOS and Android for free, with some in-app purchases.

Is anything better than Duolingo? ›

We have compiled a list of solutions that reviewers voted as the best overall alternatives and competitors to Duolingo, including Rosetta Stone, Busuu, Lingvist, and Mango Languages.

Is Rosetta Stone better than Duolingo? ›

Yes. After thoroughly testing out and reviewing each language learning app, we found Rosetta Stone to be a superior program to Duolingo. While we like Duolingo's gamification of learning, Rosetta Stone is simply more comprehensive and effective.

Has anyone become fluent using Babbel? ›

You will most likely not become fluent with Babbel. It's a solid language app and can give you a strong foundation in your target language, but to achieve fluency, you'll need to use other resources. While it won't help you become fluent, Babbel can help you improve your language skills.

What is the 1 easiest language? ›

Easiest (about 600 hours of study)

Of these, Spanish and Italian are the easiest for native English speakers to learn, followed by Portuguese and finally French.

What is the most used language in the world? ›

These are the most spoken languages in the world
  • English – 1,121 million speakers. ...
  • Mandarin Chinese – 1,107 million speakers. ...
  • Hindi – 698 million speakers. ...
  • Spanish – 512 million speakers. ...
  • French – 284 million speakers. ...
  • Arabic – 273 million speakers. ...
  • Bengali – 265 million inhabitants. ...
  • Russian – 258 million speakers.
Jun 4, 2022

What is sweetest language in the world? ›

According to a UNESCO survey, Bengali has been classified as the sweetest language in the world. As a language, Bengali is widely spoken all over India, including Assam and the Andaman & Nicobar Islands. The sweetest language in the world is also recognized in the Constitution of India.

What language is the hardest to write? ›

Chinese. It's no secret that Chinese has one of the most complicated writing systems out there. The seemingly nonsensical characters can be a bit much even for Chinese toddlers learning to write. This means reading can be a real struggle until you have memorized a certain amount of characters.

What is the simplest language? ›

Riau Indonesian is different from most other languages in how simple it is. There are no endings of any substance, no tones, no articles, and no word order. There is only a little bit of indicating things in time.

Can you learn by listening in your sleep? ›

In other words, is sleep learning possible? The answer is yes and no, depending on what we mean by "learning." Absorbing complex information or picking up a new skill from scratch by, say, listening to an audio recording during sleep is almost certainly impossible.

Will Duolingo make me fluent? ›

We see this question a lot and the answer is: yes. Duolingo is a free language-learning platform, and every language and lesson is totally free!

Can you actually learn English on Duolingo? ›

The world's most popular way to learn English online

Whether you're a beginner starting with the basics or looking to practice your reading, writing, and speaking, Duolingo is scientifically proven to work.

Is Duolingo as good as Rosetta Stone? ›

Yes. After thoroughly testing out and reviewing each language learning app, we found Rosetta Stone to be a superior program to Duolingo. While we like Duolingo's gamification of learning, Rosetta Stone is simply more comprehensive and effective.

Which is better babbel or Duolingo? ›

The biggest difference between Babbel and Duolingo is the approach to language learning. Babbel is a better option if you want traditional language instructions through modules and lessons. By contrast, Duolingo works great if you need a playful, gamified experience.

How much time should I spend on Duolingo a day? ›

You don't need to spend hours on Duolingo each day. However, you must put a reasonable amount of time into learning. If you log in to complete one lesson and sign out as soon as you've reached 10XP, you won't get very far. To optimize your learning, aim to spend between 15 and 30 minutes on the app each day.

What is better than Duolingo? ›

Top 10 Alternatives to Duolingo
  • Rosetta Stone.
  • Busuu.
  • Lingvist.
  • Mango Languages.
  • Babbel for Business.
  • Open English.
  • Memrise.
  • italki.

Is Duolingo as good as college? ›

New data shows that those who use Duolingo — a popular language app — can learn the equivalent of four semesters of university study.

Who is Duolingo owned by? ›

By the time Duolingo founder Luis von Ahn turned 24, he was already a millionaire several times over. Now 43, he may not be a household name — but you're probably one of the hundreds of millions of people who use his technology every day.


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