Metal Extrusion

Custom Metal Extrusion Services

Our specialized Custom Metal Extrusion Services go beyond the ordinary, offering an exceptional avenue for businesses to materialize their unique concepts. At JIAHUI, we provide tailored solutions that address individual project requirements. Our seasoned professionals engage closely with clients, ensuring a profound understanding of their design aspirations.

Our service’s ability to mold raw metal materials into intricate profiles that elevate functionality and performance sets our service apart. Powered by cutting-edge technology and a wealth of experience, we offer an extensive selection of materials, finishes, and dimensions, affording clients unparalleled freedom. Whether aluminum, stainless steel, or specialized alloys, our skilled artisan’s craft components adhere to the highest quality benchmarks.

  • High Precision Metal Shaping
  • Tailored Extrusion Solutions
  • Advanced Customization Options
Metal Extrusion -

What’s Metal Extrusion Process?

Metal extrusion is a versatile manufacturing process that shapes metal materials into desired profiles. This method uses hydraulic or mechanical force to push heated metal billets through custom-designed dies. Commonly used metals include aluminum, copper, stainless steel, and their alloys. The process begins with selecting a suitable material and heating it for malleability.

A die, crafted to the intended shape, is attached to the extrusion machining press. The press applies immense pressure to force the metal through the die’s aperture, resulting in a continuous length of the desired profile. After extrusion, cooling and straightening processes may be performed. The extruded metal is cut into sections and often subjected to finishing treatments like anodizing.

This technique offers precise and consistent shaping, minimal material wastage, and favorable mechanical properties along the length of the product. Manufacturers with expertise in metal extrusion services cater to diverse industries, including construction, automotive, aerospace, and electronics. This process yields a variety of components and products.

Our Qualification For Metal Extrusion Service

Our experience in Metal Extrusion Services clearly demonstrates our expertise and dedication to delivering exceptional solutions. Our team’s commendable history showcases a wealth of expertise in metallurgy, engineering, and the intricacies of the extrusion process. We are equipped with state-of-the-art facilities that house cutting-edge technology, enabling us to handle a diverse range of materials and create intricate profiles.

Certified by industry standards, our professionals meticulously oversee every step of the extrusion process to ensure precision and adherence to specifications. Our robust quality control protocols guarantee that each extruded component meets rigorous standards for geometric dimensions, tolerances, and material properties.

Collaborating closely with clients, our team leverages its deep understanding of design requirements to offer tailored solutions. With a reputation for innovation and reliability, our qualifications for metal extrusion services exemplify our dedication to transforming concepts into reality with unwavering precision and utmost professionalism.

Manufacturing Process

At JIAHUI, our professionals oversee a meticulous manufacturing process for metal extrusion services. We begin by heating a metal billet to a pliable state, then carefully guide it through a die using hydraulic pressure. This die imparts the desired shape to the metal, yielding a wide range of intricate profiles and precise cross-sectional forms.

Metal Extrusion Manufacturing Process -
Material Weight Size Limit Surface Finish Tolerance
Aluminum Customized Φ1.2-Φ130, Customized Ra0.6µm~0.2µm ±0.01mm
Stainless Steel Customized Φ1.2-Φ130, Customized Ra0.6µm~0.2µm ±0.01mm
Steel Customized Φ1.2-Φ130, Customized Ra0.6µm~0.2µm ±0.01mm
Magnesium Customized Φ1.2-Φ130, Customized Ra0.6µm~0.2µm ±0.01mm
Zinc Customized Φ1.2-Φ130, Customized Ra0.6µm~0.2µm ±0.01mm
Copper Customized Φ1.2-Φ130, Customized Ra0.6µm~0.2µm ±0.01mm

Our Metal Extrusion production Capabilities

Our metal extrusion production capabilities encompass various materials and intricate profiles. Equipped with cutting-edge technology, we ensure precision in every step, from billet preparation to die design and extrusion. Our expertise enables us to fulfill complex requirements, delivering top-quality components for various industries.

Materials for Metal Extrusion Parts

Our metal extrusion parts are crafted from a comprehensive array of carefully chosen materials. This assortment includes versatile choices like aluminum, recognized for its lightweight characteristics and corrosion resistance, and stainless steel, valued for its strength and durability. Moreover, we offer specialized alloys tailored to unique applications, providing enhanced properties like heat resistance or conductivity.

  • Aluminum
  • Carbon Steel
  • Stainless Steel
  • Zinc
  • Copper

Aluminum IngotAluminum

The distinctive characteristics of aluminum make it one of the best materials for metal extrusion. The major aluminum alloys are A360, A380, A390, A413, ADC12, and ADC1. Among all, the A380 is the most worthwhile aluminum alloy.


  • Excellent corrosion resistance
  • Lightweight
  • High strength and hardness
  • Outstanding thermal conductivity
  • High electrical conductivity
  • Remarkable EMI and RFI shielding properties

Carbon Steel - Steel

Carbon steel is famous for its low cost and versatile nature. Typically, carbon steel is divided into three categories, i.e., low-carbon, medium-carbon, and high-carbon steel. The properties of these types differ according to the carbon content present in the material. Low-carbon steel is known for its good machinability and weldability, whereas high-carbon steel is used in high-strength applications.


  • Very hard
  • Ductile and malleable
  • Relatively low tensile strength
  • Good machinability
  • Low cost


Stainless Steel - Steel

Stainless steel is metal-enriched with chromium elements (11%) and a small amount of carbon. Chromium offers corrosion resistance to stainless steel. Due to this, the metal extrusion parts are less likely to be affected by rust or corrosion. It can be easily molded into several forms. Thus, manufacturers prefer it for the metal extrusion process.


  • Extremely durable
  • High tensile strength
  • Corrosion resistant
  • Easy fabrication and formability
  • Low maintenance cost



Zinc lead other metal materials in terms of its exceptional strength, firmness, toughness, and performance. It is preferred for manufacturing complex parts like automotive parts, housings, and metal extrusion meters for their better fluidity and corrosion resistance. The most common zinc alloys are Zamak 2, Zamak 3, Zamak 5, Zamak 7, ZA-8, ZA-12, and ZA-27.


  • Incredible mechanical properties
  • Excellent castability
  • Longer die life
  • Great surface smoothness
  • Cost-effective
  • High ductility



Copper is a reddish-orange metal with a face-centered cubic structure that is highly valued for its aesthetics. It exhibits remarkable properties, yet, it can be alloyed with different elements, such as aluminum, tin, zinc, nickel, etc., to improve its characteristics further. The following are some fundamental properties of copper that make it ideal for producing metal extrusion parts.


  • Very soft
  • An excellent conductor of heat and electricity
  • Good corrosion resistance
  • High ductility
  • Fine malleability


Surface Treatment For Metal Extrusion Parts

Whether you’re seeking increased corrosion resistance, improved wear properties, or a particular color or texture, our expert team ensures precise application. Our state-of-the-art techniques enhance performance and prolong the lifespan of your components, making them suitable for even the most demanding applications.



Anodizing_Metal Extrusion -

Anodizing improves corrosion resistance, enhancing wear and hardness and protecting the metal surface. This surface finish is widely used in mechanical parts, aircraft, automobile parts, and precision instruments.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium, Zinc

Clear, Black, Grey, Red, Blue, Gold, White, Silver, purple

Smooth, Matte finish

Bead Blasting

Bead_Blasting_Metal Extrusion -

Bead blasting in surface treatment is a process where fine abrasive particles, such as glass beads or ceramic media, are propelled at high speed onto a surface using compressed air. This abrasive action helps to remove rust, paint, or other contaminants, leaving behind a clean and textured surface finish.

ABS, Aluminum, Brass, Stainless Steel, Steel


Smooth, Matte finish

Powder Coating

Powder Coating_Metal Extrusion -

Powder coating in surface treatment is a dry finishing process where a fine powder is electrostatically applied to a surface. The coated object is then cured under heat, melting the powder particles and forming a durable, smooth, uniform coating.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium, Zinc, Copper, Stainless Steel, Steel

Black, Grey, White, Yellow, Red, Blue, Green, Gold, Vertical stripe

Smooth, Matte finish


Electroplating_Metal Extrusion -

Electroplating in surface treatment is when a metal coating is applied to a conductive surface through an electrochemical reaction. It involves immersing the object to be plated in a solution containing metal ions and using an electric current to deposit a metal layer onto the surface.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium,Zinc, Copper, Stainless Steel, Steel

Clear, White, Black, Grey, Red, Yellow, Blue, Green, Gold, Silver, Bronze

Smooth, Semi-matte, Matte finish


Polishing_Metal Extrusion -

Polishing is the process of creating a shiny and smooth surface, either through physical rubbing of the part or by chemical interference. This process produces a surface with significant specular reflection but can reduce diffuse reflection in some materials.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium, Zinc, Copper, Stainless Steel, Steel


Smooth, Mirror finish


Brushing_Metal Extrusion -

Brushing in surface treatment refers to manually or mechanically applying abrasive brushes to a surface, usually metal, to remove imperfections, create a uniform texture, or enhance its appearance.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium, Zinc, Copper, Stainless Steel, Steel


Smooth, Matte finish


Electrophoresis_Metal Extrusion -

Electrophoresis is a process in which charged resin particles (ions) in a solution are moved by an electric field and deposited on a metal surface to form a protective coating.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium, Zinc, Copper, Stainless Steel, Steel

Black, Grey, White, Yellow, Red, Blue, Green, Gold, Silver, Purple

Smooth, Matte finish

PVD Coating

PVD Coating_Metal Extrusion -

PVD (Physical Vapor Deposition) coating is a surface treatment technique where a thin material film is deposited onto a substrate through a vacuum process. This coating method offers enhanced hardness, wear resistance, and aesthetic appeal, making it useful for decorative, protective, and functional applications in various industries.

Stainless Steel, Fe-based Alloy Steel, Copper Alloy, Nickel-base Alloy, Titanium, Hard Alloy

Clear, Black, Grey, Red, Blue, Gold, White, Silver, Orange, Purple

Smooth, Matte finish


Painting_Metal Extrusion -

Painting is especially suitable for the surface of the primary material of metal. It will strengthen the material's moistureproof& rust prevention functions and enhance its compression resistance and internal structural stability.

Aluminum, Magnesium, Titanium, Zinc, Copper, Stainless Steel, Steel

Black, Grey, White, Yellow, Red, Blue, Green, Gold, Silver, Purple

Smooth, Matte finish

Excellent Metal Extrusion Services

With our Excellent Metal Extrusion Services, you’re not just getting parts – you’re getting a testament to innovation, reliability, and a commitment to realizing your vision with unparalleled accuracy.

Typical Metal Extrusion Products

Metal Extrusion -

FAQs Related To Metal Extrusion

A: Metal extrusion is a complex manufacturing process that involves forcing a metal billet or slug through a die to produce a desired shape or profile. While metal extrusion offers many advantages, several technical difficulties can arise. Here are some common challenges:

  1. Die Design and Die Wear: The design of the extrusion die is critical for achieving the desired shape and maintaining dimensional accuracy. Complex die designs can be challenging to manufacture and may require precise machining. Additionally, the pressure and friction involved in metal extrusion can cause wear on the die, leading to dimensional variations and reduced tool life.
  2. Material Flow and Temperature Control: Controlling the material flow and temperature during extrusion is crucial for achieving uniformity and preventing defects. Temperature variations can affect the material's plasticity and flow characteristics, leading to inconsistent extrusion profiles. Maintaining proper temperature control throughout the extrusion process can be challenging, especially for materials with narrow processing windows.
  3. Surface Finish and Oxide Formation: Metal extrusion can result in surface imperfections such as surface cracks, roughness, or oxide formation. Surface finish is essential, especially for applications requiring aesthetic appeal or subsequent finishing operations. Controlling the extrusion process parameters, lubrication, and die material selection can help minimize surface defects.
  4. Internal Defects: Internal defects, such as porosity or inclusions, can occur during metal extrusion. These defects can compromise the extruded product's mechanical properties and structural integrity. Proper billet preparation, material cleanliness, and suitable process conditions are necessary to minimize internal defects.
  5. Residual Stresses and Distortion: Metal extrusion can induce residual stresses and distortion in the extruded product due to non-uniform material flow and temperature distribution. These stresses and distortion can affect the part's dimensional accuracy and performance. Proper die design, process optimization, and post-extrusion heat treatment techniques can help mitigate these issues.
  6. Extrusion of Complex Shapes: Extruding complex shapes with intricate details or multiple voids can be challenging. The material flow in these areas may be uneven, resulting in incomplete filling or distortion. Special die designs, process optimization, and material selection can help address these challenges.
  7. Process Control and Monitoring: Ensuring consistent quality and dimensional accuracy in metal extrusion requires effective process control and monitoring. Monitoring parameters such as temperature, pressure, and material flow rate is essential for detecting process variations and taking corrective actions promptly.

Overcoming these technical difficulties requires a combination of process knowledge, material expertise, die design expertise, and careful process control. Continuous improvement, experimentation, and collaboration between engineers, metallurgists, and production personnel can help address these challenges and optimize the metal extrusion process.

A: While metal extrusion offers numerous advantages, it also has some potential disadvantages. These include:

  1. High initial setup cost: Metal extrusion requires specialized equipment, including extrusion presses, dies, and supporting machinery. The initial investment for setting up an extrusion facility can be substantial, making it less feasible for small-scale or low-volume production.
  2. Limited material selection: Not all materials are suitable for extrusion. Metals with high melting points, low ductility, or poor extrudability may be challenging to extrude. This limitation narrows the range of materials available for extrusion, restricting design flexibility.
  3. Size limitations: The size of the extruded profile is limited by the extrusion press and die size. Large and complex profiles may require multiple extrusion steps or specialized equipment, increasing production complexity and cost.
  4. Surface finish limitations: Metal extrusion can result in a textured or grainy surface finish, particularly for materials with coarse grains or high extrusion ratios. Achieving a smooth or polished surface may require additional post-processing steps, such as machining or polishing.
  5. Tooling and die maintenance: The dies used in metal extrusion are subject to wear and may require regular maintenance or replacement. Die wear can lead to dimensional variations and reduced product quality. Proper die maintenance and regular inspection are necessary to ensure consistent performance and prolong die life.
  6. Limited shape complexity: While metal extrusion fit for creating a wide variety of shapes and profiles, there may be better options for highly complex or intricate geometries. The material flow and deformation during extrusion may be challenging to control in such cases, leading to potential defects or dimensional inaccuracies.
  7. Material limitations: Some materials may change properties during the extrusion process. For example, certain alloys may experience grain growth or phase transformations that affect their mechanical properties. Understanding the material behavior and selecting appropriate alloys are crucial to mitigate potential issues.
  8. Production rate limitations: Metal extrusion is a relatively slow process compared to other forming methods, such as casting or stamping. The extrusion speed is influenced by factors such as material properties, die design, and machine capability. This limitation may affect the production rate and overall efficiency for high-volume manufacturing.

Despite these disadvantages, metal extrusion remains a widely used and versatile manufacturing process. With proper design considerations, material selection, and process optimization, many of these drawbacks can be effectively managed or mitigated.

A: The material used for metal extrusion dies depends on various factors, including the type of material being extruded, the extrusion process parameters, and the desired die life. Some commonly used materials for extrusion dies include:

  1. Tool Steel: Tool steels, such as H13, D2, or A2, are often used for extrusion dies. These steels offer excellent wear resistance and toughness, making them suitable for high-stress extrusion applications. They can withstand the high temperature and pressure of the extrusion process.
  2. Carbide: Tungsten carbide (WC) or cemented carbide is popular for extrusion dies. Carbide dies are extremely hard, wear-resistant, and can maintain their sharpness for long. They are particularly suitable for extruding abrasive materials or high-volume production.
  3. High-Speed Steel (HSS): HSS, such as M2 or M42, is another common material for extrusion dies. HSS provides good wear resistance and high-temperature strength. It is often used for extruding softer metals or when the die design requires intricate details.
  4. Hot Work Tool Steel: Hot work tool steels, such as H11 or H21, are used when high temperatures are involved in the extrusion process. These steels can maintain their hardness and strength at elevated temperatures, making them suitable for hot extrusion applications.
  5. Powder Metallurgy Tool Steel: Powder metallurgy (PM) tool steels, such as ASP23 or CPM10V, offer enhanced wear resistance and toughness compared to conventional tool steels. PM tool steels are often used for demanding extrusion applications or when extended die life is required.

The selection of the die material depends on factors such as the extrusion material, process conditions (temperature, pressure, and velocity), die complexity, and desired die life. The specific requirements of the extrusion process must be considered, and a mold design expert or mold supplier must be consulted to determine the most suitable mold material.

A: Several factors influence the flow behavior of metal during the extrusion process. These factors include:

  1. Material Properties: The properties of the extruded metal, such as its viscosity, temperature, strain rate sensitivity, and deformability, play a significant role in its flow behavior. Metals with higher ductility and lower viscosity are generally easier to extrude.
  2. Temperature: The temperature of the metal during extrusion affects its flow characteristics. Elevated temperatures reduce the metal's yield strength and increase its deformability, making it easier to flow and reducing the extrusion force required. However, excessively high temperatures can lead to issues like overheating, oxidation, or improper grain structure.
  3. Die Geometry: The design of the extrusion die, including the die angle, land length, and shape, can significantly impact the flow of metal. The die geometry determines the flow path and the amount of deformation the metal undergoes. Proper die design is crucial for achieving uniform flow and preventing defects like surface cracking or metal buckling.
  4. Extrusion Ratio: The extrusion ratio, defined as the ratio of the cross-sectional area of the initial billet to the cross-sectional area of the final extruded product, affects the flow behavior. Higher extrusion ratios require greater deformation, which can lead to increased strain rates and higher extrusion forces. Careful consideration of the extrusion ratio is necessary to avoid excessive strain or defects.
  5. Lubrication: Lubrication facilitates the metal flow and reduces friction between the metal and the die. Proper lubrication helps control the temperature rise, minimize wear on the die, and improve the extruded product's surface finish.
  6. Ram Speed and Pressure: The speed and pressure applied by the ram during extrusion influence the metal flow. Higher ram speeds and pressures can increase the metal's deformation rate and facilitate flow. However, excessive speeds or pressures can lead to issues like die wear, material cracking, or poor dimensional control.
  7. Billet Temperature and Preheating: The temperature of the billet before extrusion affects the flow behavior. Preheating the billet to a suitable temperature can improve its deformability, reduce the extrusion force required, and enhance the overall process efficiency.
  8. Friction: Friction between the metal and the die wall affects the flow behavior. Proper control of friction through lubrication or die surface treatments is essential for achieving uniform flow and preventing sticking or surface defects.

It is essential to consider and optimize these factors during the extrusion process to ensure proper metal flow, dimensional control, and the desired quality of the extruded product. Process parameters and die design should be carefully selected to achieve the desired flow behavior and minimize defects.

A: Several common defects can occur in extrusion products. These defects can occur due to various factors such as material properties, process conditions, die design, and equipment setup. Some of the common defects in extrusion products include:

  1. Surface Cracks: Surface cracks can occur due to excessive deformation, high strain rates, or inadequate lubrication. They can occur on the surface of the extruded product and may affect its structural integrity or appearance.
  2. Internal Cracks: Internal cracks can develop within the extruded product due to improper billet heating, temperature variations, or excessive strain. Internal cracks can weaken the product and may not be visible from the outside.
  3. Surface Roughness: Surface roughness can occur due to inadequate die design, poor lubrication, or improper process parameters. It can affect the appearance and functional properties of the extruded product.
  4. Dimensional Inaccuracies: Dimensional inaccuracies can arise due to die wear, improper die design, temperature variations, or inadequate control of process parameters. These inaccuracies can lead to variations in product dimensions and affect its fit, functionality, or assembly.
  5. Piping: Piping refers to forming a cavity or pipe-like void along the centerline of the extruded product. It can occur due to excessive friction, inadequate billet heating, or improper die design. Piping can weaken the product and affect its structural integrity.
  6. Metal Buckling: Metal buckling occurs when the metal collapses or folds during extrusion, resulting in a distorted shape. It can happen due to excessive deformation, low material ductility, or improper die design.
  7. Surface Defects: Various surface defects, such as scratches, dents, or marks, can occur due to improper handling, die wear, or inadequate lubrication. These defects can affect the appearance and quality of the extruded product.
  8. Incomplete Filling: Incomplete filling refers to insufficient metal flow into the die cavities, resulting in incomplete or distorted extruded sections. It can occur due to inadequate ram pressure, improper die design, or inadequate billet heating.

To minimize these defects, optimizing the extrusion process parameters, ensuring proper die design, using suitable lubrication, controlling billet temperature, and maintaining the equipment in good condition is essential. Regular inspection and quality control measures can help detect and address these defects to ensure the production of high-quality extruded products.

A: The main technical parameters of the extrusion machine vary according to the specific type and size of the machine. However, some common technical parameters include:

  1. Extrusion Force: The extrusion force, also known as the ram force or press force, is the amount of force the ram applies to push the billet through the die. It is typically measured in tons or kilnwtons and is influenced by factors such as material properties, die design, extrusion ratio, and process conditions.
  2. Ram Speed: The ram speed refers to the velocity at which the ram moves during the extrusion process. It is typically measured in meters per minute or inches per minute. The ram speed affects the extrusion process's deformation rate, metal flow, and overall productivity.
  3. Extrusion Temperature: The extrusion temperature refers to the temperature of the billet and the metal during the extrusion process. It is critical to control the material's flow behavior and deformability and prevent issues such as overheating or improper grain structure.
  4. Die Temperature: The die temperature refers to the temperature of the extrusion die. It is essential for maintaining proper metal flow, preventing die wear, and achieving the desired surface finish of the extruded product.
  5. Die Design: The die design includes parameters such as angle, land length, die profile, and cavity geometry. The die design plays a crucial role in determining the metal's flow path, the deformation amount, and the extruded product's final shape.
  6. Die Gap: The die gap refers to the clearance between the die orifice and the ram face. It influences the metal flow and the extrusion pressure required. The die gap needs to be carefully controlled to achieve uniform metal flow and prevent defects.
  7. Lubrication: Lubrication parameters include the type of lubricant used, lubrication method (such as spray or immersion), and lubricant application rate. Proper lubrication is essential for reducing friction, controlling temperature rise, and improving the surface finish of the extruded product.
  8. Cooling System: The cooling system includes parameters such as cooling medium, cooling rate, and cooling method (such as air or water). Adequate cooling is necessary to control the temperature of the extruded product, prevent overheating, and achieve the desired material properties.
  9. Control Systems: Extrusion machines have various control systems to monitor and adjust process parameters. These systems can include temperature control, pressure control, speed control, and other automation features to ensure precise and consistent extrusion.

It is important to note that these parameters can vary based on the extrusion machine type and the extruded material. Optimizing these parameters is essential for achieving the desired extrusion results, minimizing defects, and producing high-quality products.

A: There are several types of extrusion dies used in the extrusion process. The selection of the die type depends on the desired shape and complexity of the extruded product. Some common types of extrusion dies include:

  1. Flat Die: A flat die, also known as a straight die or slit die, is the simplest type of die used in extrusion. It consists of a flat, rectangular opening through which the material is forced to produce a flat or sheet-like profile.
  2. Round Die: A round die, called a mandrel die, produces tubular or cylindrical profiles. It has a circular opening through which the material is extruded. Round dies are commonly used in tube extrusion or wire coating processes.
  3. Hollow Die: A hollow die, also known as a bridge die, has a complex shape with multiple openings or cavities. It produces profiles with hollow sections, such as pipes, tubes, or extruded shapes with internal voids.
  4. Shape Die: A shape die produces extruded profiles with complex shapes or cross-sections. It can have multiple openings and contours to achieve the desired shape of the extruded product. Shape dies are commonly used in the automotive, construction, and aerospace industries.
  5. Coextrusion Die: A coextrusion die is used in coextrusion processes where multiple materials are simultaneously extruded through different openings to produce a multilayered product. It allows the combining of different materials with distinct properties in a single extruded profile.
  6. Crosshead Die: A crosshead die is used in wire and cable extrusion processes. It allows for the extrusion of a continuous plastic coating over a metal wire or cable core. The crosshead die ensures the uniform distribution of the plastic material around the core.
  7. Pin Die: A pin die, or a profile die, produces profiles with intricate shapes or fine details. It contains multiple pins or inserts that define the shape and features of the extruded profile.
  8. Taper Die: A taper die produces extruded profiles with varying cross-sections or tapered shapes. It allows for a gradual change in the dimensions of the extruded product along its length.

These are some common types of extrusion dies used in various industries. The selection of the appropriate die type depends on factors such as the desired shape, complexity, material properties, and production requirements of the extruded product.

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