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  1. As I mentioned in the last blog I have been building some CR ballast wagons. These were built using my usual methods, styrene bodies, copperclad sub chassis to take the W irons. The outer pair are from the 1890 drawing, the middle one is a pre-diagram version from the photo. The drawing makes no mention of canvass covers for the axleboxes and without a reference photo I can’t tell whether they were so fitted. I added them to the pre -diagram wagon which did have them. I suppose if a photo ever comes up I can add them to the other two. What is significant from my point of view is that they are painted with acrylic paints. A bit of a learning curve involved but I think I am reasonably convinced by the result. Comments welcome. A couple of snaps of a short pway train. The ballast plough is a kitbash, bits of the cambrian kit combined with new sides and ends. I have a few other projects which might be occupying the bench for a while. Might even generate a separate blog for one of them .
    28 points
  2. This scratch build is something I have been wanting to do for years but have never quite plucked up the courage. There are several 'sticking points' in modelling a bar framed Bury loco, the obvious one being the distinctive wheels. All Bury locos had them so unless you get those right you might as well not bother with the rest. Thankfully, a friend very kindly drew some up and 3D printed the centres to be fitted into Gibson tyres of the appropriate diameter. However, I found the prints to be exquisitely detailed but not very strong. So I decided the best way forward was to use one of the prints as a master and cast a set in white metal. These came out well and are considerably stronger than the prints. The down side is that they are conductive so once cleaned up on the lathe and fitted with tyres, the centres had to be bored out and a tiny plastic sleeve forced in before being bored out again and secured to the axle. I first made a master for the bar frames out of styrene to use as a master for casting them in white metal but decided that the castings would not be robust enough so instead some brass bar was used to fabricate the frames. They're now plenty strong enough for the job as I made them slightly chunkier than the originals for peace of mind. Springs were made from some very useful etches, bearings added and a buffer beam built up from nickel silver and brass. The buffer beam was soldered in position but a trial fit of the wheels revealed that the buffer centre height was too low by just over 1mm. Rather than unsolder and move the buffer beam higher which would look daft, I decided to unsolder the bearings and fit them lower down in the frames. This sounded like a horrible job, unsoldering the bearings whilst not accidentally disturbing any other soldered joints. However, it went well and before refitting the bearings I cut and fitted the footplate to ensure everything was square and spaced properly. This actually made it easier to get the bearing in exactly the right place. Lesson learned for when I tackle the Bury passenger 2-2-0 later on. The photo shows progress so far. The next job will be to scratch build the gearbox and ensure the motor sits at the right level so it can hide inside the boiler. Something tells me that this won't be particularly straightforward but I feel up for the challenge. Wish me luck...!
    17 points
  3. Afternoon all, Back last night from a wonderful day spent in Derby at the 2mmFS Diamond Jubilee event. Could only stay one day as had pre commitments back in London but am so glad I went. Great to see old faces, friends, meet new ones, chat 2mm stuff with people and of course have a curry and a few beers So the final post on the diorama takes us up to the completion and it was down to the wire…that means planting trees in the hotel room at Derby Conference Centre the night before! Whilst work continued on scenery in the evenings, at work I assembled the acrylic case in the studio workshop. This was then transported home in a foamboard storage box which would be used to carry the completed model. Assembling box and protective layers… At home the track was reballasted using dry lay this time and dribbling on Kleer using a pipette - this worked very well and may be my new method. Foliage was added around the base of the piers to help bed them in the grass. The plinth was then faced in very thin wood veneer (maple I think) and this was also added as a 50mm band to the top of the case to conceal the lighting. The original plan to reuse the IKEA lights was scrapped as I could only find one so instead a pack of 3 battery LED lights were found on Amazon which were remote controlled and also offered warm light or cool light. The lights were attached to a white card base to help reflect light back down. The case was assembled and I left for Derby with a small box of tools and scenics. The trees could not be planted as could not find my drill bits in the box since moving apartment Luckily I stumbled upon a Wickes 5 minutes from Derby Conference Centre hence the trees were drilled and planted in the hotel room. Here’s how the final diorama looked at the show… And a few photos back home… Have included options with the cool light and warm light as people were divided yesterday on what worked best. To summarise, it’s been great to get back and do some modelling and the event provided an excuse for me with a deadline. A few things on the to do list include; redo the balustrade etch (had to leave the small closure pieces out as they did not fit) clean the acrylic case with T-Cut and also fix the static grass. The latter being a product of the lid removal seems to attract the loose fibres to stick to the inside of the case. As always, comments welcome, Pete
    4 points
  4. Inspirational locations further afield For one of the blog entries for Coastguard Creek, I shared a sketch montage of many inspiring (New Forest) locations. As promised at the time, I'm back with more; but this time from locations elsewhere (albeit within 20 miles). Some sketches aren't quite as detailed as others due to being done at different times, but I still think it helps to give a broad sense of what I'm looking to reproduce, in some capacity: As we did with the last montage, let's look at them in more detail, in turn... Above: Mudeford Sandbank is a spit forming a narrow entrance that leads into Christchurch harbour, and is on the south side of the channel. Unsurprisingly, the large black building above is called the 'Black House'! The sandbank is famed for its ridulously expensive beach huts - which can be lived in from April to October every year; often with a £250k price tag. The spit used to have sand dunes, but visitor pressures have long since eroded these down to almost nothing. On the other side of the narrow channel is Mudeford Quay, with a ferry service to the sandbank every 15 mins in peak season. Above: Originally based in Romsey until 1917, Berthon moved to Lymington somewhen after that date. Amazingly, despite being an international business now, the headquarters is still in Lymington today - a surprising feat in this day and age! The sketch above (albeit with artistic compression due to not wanting to draw every single house), shows the yard and surrounding area in 1928. Further expansion (to the left) occured, although in 1942 it was dealt a blow (just like Husband's Shipyard at Cracknore Hard) when a German bombing raid destroyed the sawmill, 2 workshops, and a house. The scene above is typical of many such boatyards found not just in the New Forest, but also in the surrounding area. Above: Dibles Wharf was located in Southampton, along the western side of the River Itchen. The company (Corralls/PD) had various locomotives at their disposal, including the B4 tank 'Corrall Queen' shown above - which is seen shunting typical 16t mineral wagons. Note that the wagons are shunted in pairs, with the end doors next to each other (as denoted by the white diagonal stripe on the bodyside). This meant they could use the wagon tippler, which allows for two wagons to unload at the same time (although only one is shown above). The coal discharges into a hopper in the middle, below the track. Wouldn't it be great to model this! Above: Holden's Scrap and Recycling Yard needs no introduction if you've been following the development of Coastguard Creek! Base on photos kindly provided to me by RMweb user 'petethemole', I've drawn the above sketch which shows the compact nature of the yard. Note the winch shed at the end of the slipway, and the rusting barge in front of it! It may not be a photogenic location, but that makes it no less inspirational to me. Above: Solent Shipyard could be found on the River Hamble, and as you can see, dealt with some pretty large watercraft! The most interesting features here are the multitude of tin sheds, with the signwriting on the roof of one, and the derrick crane in the foreground. The latter seems quite unusual in that the outriggers (or whatever the technical term is!) do not sit on top of tall concrete blocks, but ones that are flush with the top of the quay. The supporting beams thus also sit flush, which is quite unlike any other example I've found so far. As a result, it would be a good one to model as it would not be quite so imposing on a layout! Above: Langston (spelt without the 'e' for some reason) saw as many as 30 trains a day during summer months, and the level crossing caused absolute havoc with traffic! Fascinatingly, the line was solely the domain of the A1/A1x 'Terriers', the reason for which we'll see later (although I suspect if you're reading this, you already know!). The ground frame/signal box on the left is believed to be the original, although the platform was rebuilt from precast concrete in 1950; replacing the earlier wooden example. Sadly, the stationmaster's house (just visible behind the sign on the right) burned down in a suspected arson attack in 2018, and was subsequently demolished. Nothing else remains of the station, although the route the line once took can be walked. Above: Bosham Quay may seem like one of the more random locations to feature, but I became quite fascinated by the tidal road, which runs in front of the houses seen in the sketch above. As you can probably tell, there are a fair amount of salt marshes and mudflats, and the hefty brick walls (with their buttresses) help to quite literally hold back the tide! The little building on the far right was of particular interest, although I know nothing more about it. Above: Birdham Pool Marina is nearby, and used to feature this very interesting contraption - sort of akin to a sector plate on a model railway. It was used to move boats straight from the slipway (out of shot to the right) onto the concrete apron so that they could be worked on. I presume there was once a winch on the left, and that the boats were then pushed by hand or tractor into position. Unfortunately, the sector plate has now been removed and infilled, and large tractors now move boats around, which are lifted into the water via a modern boat lift rather than a slipway. Above: Langston(e) Bridge was the reason for the use of the dimunitive 'Terriers' on the Hayling Island branch - as it featured quite a severe weight limit! At approximately 320m long, it had a 15m swing bridge mid-channel to allow boats to pass through. Whenever the bridge needed to be turned, 4 pairs of fishplates and signal cables needed to be detatched, with the bridge being turned by hand with a rod and crank system. Despite being a profitable line, the bridge was deemed to be unsafe by the 1960s, and the line soon closed after the immense repair bill could not be justified by BR (£400k at the time). An early preservation attempt with trams sadly led to nothing, and the branch closed entirely, with the bridge mostly blown up (except for the concrete foundations, which proved to be impossible to destroy!). The foundations, as well as the metal supports for the swing bridge, can still be seen today. Medina Wharf Halt is obviously another wooden construction, albeit a much... simpler affair! It was found on the Isle of Wight, on the route into Cowes from Newport. Medina Wharf itself opened in 1878 for unloading coal and merchandise, and was served by boat and rail. The halt shown above was private; provided solely for workmen, and thus never appeared in public timetables. I have to say - the simplistic nature of the construction really appeals to me! Looking at New Forest coastal industries Last blog entry, I showed how important it is to take a step back and really think about the practical aspects of layout design. Part of that was to do with ensuring that sidings actually serve a purpose...so, with that in mind, I decided to do a bit more digging about any industries that can and could be found along the New Forest coast. To that end, I produced the following timeline showcasing some of the more impactful ones; going from 1700 all the way to the present day... Whilst some of the more interesting and rarely modelled industries died out before the 50s when my layout will be tentatively set, there is still plenty of opportunity to include some sort of industry. Above: I've grouped these together not just because they were right next to one another (you can see the tide mill in the left background of the right hand sketch), but also because they are both obviously mills of some description. Despite that, they are vastly different in design, clearly! There's been a tide mill at Eling for over 900 years - the current one dates from the mid 1700s, and replaced the earlier 1420 version. The causeway that forms the mill pond behind has been breached numerous times in its long life, and is still a toll road to this day. The current mill worked right up until 1948, and, after a period of disuse, was thankfully restored in the 70s/80s and turned into a visitor attraction. It's two waterwheels are still extant; one of which is still used to grind wheat into flour - making it one of the last surviving working tide mills in the world producing flour on a regular basis! Quite the accolade. It was again refurbished in 2015, which brings me onto Mumford's Steam Mill... ...this was originally a grain store, but was converted into a steam mill in 1890. It would certainly be an interesting scene to model, however, being a 4 storey building with an additional 3 storey tower on top (not to mention the triple linked silos in front), it would take up a lot of space! The building burnt down in a fire in 1966, leaving just the ruined shell. Thankfully, the lower storey was eventually redeveloped using some of the original materials and turned into a museum and cafe to compliment the tide mill, with brand new apartments above sympathetically designed to look like a mill with sack hoist protrusions. Here's a 1950s view, and perhaps a 20s or 30s view (judging by the fact that the silos are still there, but aren't in the 50s view, and also taking into account similar photos taken around that time). Above: Of particular interest is Eling Wharf, and it's many industries over the years. This was served via a short (1/2 mile) branch from Totton station. Whilst the Burt, Boulton & Haywood timber yard and the South Western Tar Distilleries creosote works were the two main users of the line (certainly from 1923 onwards), the last rail-served industry there was a stone (crushing?) plant which closed around 1993 (see this photo for a stone train in 1988). Whilst there is no longer any rail access, some of the rails within the wharf are still embedded in the concrete, including a section along Eling foreshore, which once connected, via a wagon turntable, the wharf to Mumford's Steam Mill (adjacent to the tide mill). Anyway, it was the timber works that really took my interest; just take a look at this fabulous photo of Eling Wharf - note the Ruston and self-propelled steam cranes - all of which were used to shunt wagons. A little late (70s) for my period, but I doubt much changed from the 50s... and besides, there's always Rule #1 of model railways (let's be honest; after seeing that photo, how could I not buy my own Ruston?!). The Ruston, arriving in 1966, replaced a trio of steam engines - I believe being; a Black Hawthorn, a Manning Wardle, and lastly an Andrew Barclay. The steam cranes continued to work the wharf throughout. After 1973, the heavier (stone) industry that popped up needed to be worked by more powerful locomotives; so BR mainline engines were used - though the Ruston continued to be used by the timber yard and creosote works. That was, until 1975; when the Ruston was disposed of after cessation of the Tar Distilleries. Here's a photo found on the Eling Tide Mill Experience Facebook page giving an amazing overview of the entire site - phenomenal stuff! As an aside, the second page of this PDF gives some extra info about the ships that called there (although 1:76 scale ships seem to be few and far between, and would be likely to take up too much space to model anyway). Above: The Husband family moved from London to start a yacht building company here at Cracknore Hard. When WWII arrived, the shipyard was used for the war effort, including for the construction of Mulberrry Harbour components, although a bombing run in 1940 set both building sheds alight, together with the boats within. Other than yacht building, they also serviced oil tankers from Fawley refinery. The sketch is based from an aerial photos taken in the 1940s, and shows that the shipyard at this time was surrounded by unreclaimed saltmarsh. There were several sheds - the largest of which served two slipways. A long jetty was built alongside, with other slipways and sheds constructed on the south side. A railway spur from the Fawley Branch was built from a junction south of Marchwood Station. Sadly work dried up, and it closed in 1999 - the buildings were demolished a few years after closure, except one; alongside the shipyard was a pub. Husband’s bought it when it closed in the late 70s, turning it into offices. Today it is used by a sea container company, also as offices, and is now surrounded by stacks of containers! The ends of the two railway sidings are still embedded in the concrete. Above: The refinery construction started in 1921. Amazingly, despite the sprawling site, it survived WWII bombing runs unscathed, although refining ceased during the war. Postwar, further expansion occured between 1949-51. Despite previous plans for a railway line to Stone Point, it was the construction of the Fawley Oil Refinery that kickstarted the Fawley branch. There were numerous reception sidings in Fawley, as well as the loading racks. The refinery also had its own extensive narrow gauge railway, as well as an aerial ropeway and jetty to transport drummed asphalt. Sadly, due to new pipelines which are able to transport 70% of all oil, rail traffic dwindled, resulting in the last train leaving Fawley in 2016. The internal narrow gauge line was dismantled long before this, in 1961, although the dual gauge loco shed still remains. Much of the original AGWI refinery has been abandoned in favour of the more modern areas of the site; whilst the jetty visible above still remains, it is no longer used, and the aerial ropeway and asphalt plant are long gone. Above: The New Forest has a long history of military presence, not least on Calshot Spit. Since the building of Calshot Castle in 1539, right up until the RAF base closed in 1961, the spit has been in military use. When the RAF base opened in 1913, a narrow gauge railway was built from Eaglehurst Camp to the end of the spit, and serviced many of the workshops and hangars - bringing personnel and stores down the line. The railway was abandoned in 1960 after the wagons were found to be in a poor state of repair. The base was predominantly a seaplane/flying boat base, being ideally suited on the sheltered waters of the Solent. However, it wasn't all about the military - the base was famous for its involvement in the Schneider Cup Races, where seaplanes/flying boats raced at speeds of up to 400mph! The races (1913-31) were set up to promote the development of seaplanes, and their inherent benefits of being able to take off and land on water; thus removing the need for expensive runways. This page tells all. Sadly nothing remains of the railway, although the church at Eaglehurst Camp is still in use, and several of the large hangars on the spit are used by Hampshire County Council as a huge recreation centre; including a velodrome, climbing wall, and as a home for various watersports. The castle is now a museum, and is run by English Heritage. Above: Bailey’s Hard was originally a shipbuilding site, but in 1790 the brickworks was established. Located between Beaulieu (to the north) and Buckler’s Hard (to the south), it was ideally sited for transport of the final product via barge. Bailey’s Hard also had a short narrow gauge line to transport material from the pits to the quay for processing. Sadly, I can’t find much information about the site, but I do know that it produced buff-coloured bricks, as is commonly found in Exbury, especially. The dual bay two-storey brick building survives, along with its chimney; this has been converted into a holiday cottage. There’s also a rather remarkable circular brick kiln still intact under the cover of trees. Both were built c1855. Above: As salterns are no longer commonplace, I thought it might help to give a brief overview of what they are and how they work. Saltwater enters large ‘feeding’ ponds. This drains into smaller ‘pans’ by gravity to allow the water to evaporate using wind and sun. Remaining brine is pumped, via wind pumps, into smaller furnace pans. The furnace pans were located in brick-built barn-like structures - where as many as 30 shallow metal pans, each a metre or more squared, were used to boil and evaporate the water; leaving the salt behind. At the height of the industry, there were 163 pans between Keyhaven and Lymington; this 5 mile stretch of coast was practically devoted to salterns. Elsewhere, Beaulieu and Ashlett Creek also featured such works, albeit on a smaller scale. At Moses Dock (south of Lymington) two red brick buildings still exist; these are believed to have been the furnaces for one of the many salterns in the area. Most salterns had closed by the 1870s, and indeed, clearly these structures have needed strengthening with a multitude of buttresses and brick ties in order to survive today! What next? With so many inspiring locations, it can be hard to narrow down the options! Clearly, however, there are some here that either I have done before (RAF Calshot, Fawley Oil Refinery), or that ended before the period that Coastguard Creek will be set in (salterns, brickworks). Conversely, that is not to say that some of the features cannot be modelled in some fashion, even if disused! A case in point is Bailey's Hard, where the brickworks would make for an interesting scene; especially with the circular 'beehive' kiln and the tall chimney. The sketch drawn earlier is exactly the type of scene that would work really well at the back of a layout (or in front of a fiddle yard). If all else fails, I suspect I could always convince BRM to let me model one (or some) prototype scenes for future how-to articles... (he says, looking at the literal wall of dioramas already in the studio!) On a slightly more serious note, something that has really been hammered home by my research is the lasting legacy that military operations of various types have created on the New Forest and surrounding area - especially the D-Day landings in 1944. As the layout will be set between the 40s-60s, this could be an incredibly important and interesting subject to model. I have hinted at this in the past with the remnants of the D-Day remains at Lepe, but I can see a lot of potential modelling the run-up to D-Day, rather than the slowly rotting remains in the decades that followed. Even more fascinating would be to model both; using swappable scenes! That, however, may be a bit far-fetched... ...whatever the case, one thing I'm certainly not short on are inspirational locations! In due course (although I've been saying that for a year or so now) I would like to spend a day or two exploring and photographing some of these places (be it still existing, or otherwise), and really soak in the atmosphere and note the details that could be fun to model. Certainly, a visit to the Eling Tide Mill Experience should prove both interesting and worthwhile; amongst other places. P.S. I mentioned at the end of the last entry that I'll be discussing an alternate history of the area in the next (this) post. That will now be postponed, and form a later, separate entry - this one has already got a lot of content and sketches for you to digest! Bonus: As a complete aside, you may remember last time that I talked about the Bramble Bank in the Solent. Well just in case you're interested, here's some more information about it that you may enjoy - I certainly did!
    3 points
  5. Following the near completion of the Royal Scot, I have been working on the Ivatt Class 2 2-6-2 tank which has been on and off for literally years. Mods and detailing of the body has come quite a long way, though there is still more to do. However, this loco and the Black 5 model have reached the point where the chassis have had the basic painting done and the chassis both re-assembled. Further weathering will be required to give some variation and blend with the weathered bodies, some time in the future. I'm holding off fully finishing these locos as I want to have them part dis-assembled for my loco construction demo at this years Scaleforum. Here are the locos in their current condition. Dave.
    2 points
  6. These two I've grouped together as they sit side by side in the town so tend to appear together in my photos. The Metcalfe Norman Church requires little comment. I've added interior lighting of which more later, then regretting not using coloured cellophane behind the glazing to give greater effect. In the end I dialed down the soft LEDs to low current and painted over them (to little effect). It is one of my favorite models, from the building challenge to the final product. What else would I do differently? I'd use the Scalescenes pantiles sheet which gives an excellent result for slate roofing, some flashing is also required. The playground has an interesting story. There was a vacant patch of land at that spot and my elder Melbourne granddaughter (5 or 6 at the time) said the village "needed" a playground and THAT was the perfect place. As she had substantial artistic skills even then, I asked her to draw what she wanted, she in turn promptly supplied detailed plans for the various elements. From memories of the playgrounds of my youth plus some research gave me the basic designs for the equipment. We all must remember that heavy galv. tubing used as framing. The end result was greeted warmly. Then it wasn't too long before a new design was offered up by young "C" - "Birthday Party time". This was to be the first of many happy and productive collaborations between the generations as Weston-Heathfield developed and changed shape.
    1 point
  7. In my fictional Quantocks setting, Heathfield Station is a tiny spur off of the West Somerset railway, near the southern end of the hills. My highly restricted space means prototypical settings are impossible so I made do with what I had available. The station has a service often worked by an Autotrain, in these shots operated by pannier 6424. Heathfield station sits in an idyllic spot alongside the Heathfield River, presently cascading after some heavy rainfall in the hills. The sheep appear unfazed. More photos will follow in due course, seem to have run up against my upload limit.
    1 point
  8. More photos, some from the rear of the layout so rarely seen by visitors The first pic reminding me I've still to add flashing to all the buildings here.
    1 point
  9. The space I allocated to the village falls inside the main track loops and is a modest 600mm * 800mm providing me with a challenge to develop a realistic but not cramped setting. The core was a series of Metcalfe buildings, cottages, the Norman church and the Stone-built Wayside Station Shelter (now discontinued), later supplemented by a scratch built manor house and various minor items. These were early steps back into modelling and I soon became dissatisfied with the look of the original cottages and rebuilt them by overlaying Scalescenes printed stonework more typical for my setting. The dry stone walling so common in the region has DAS stones for topping and Scalescenes dry stone walling for the sides. The garden is loosely based on my Grandfather's as best I remember.
    1 point
  10. We can rebuild him. We have the technology. Somewhat daunting taking a razor saw to a 'finished' project, but I am really glad I did. Here's the results in video form....
    1 point
  11. Background One of the major challenges I've found with model railways is finding something to keep me interested in a plan or prototype after the initial enthusiasm has waned - I've got most of the way through a number of plans only to completely lose interest. I've decided that a better choice is to keep myself grounded in what was around me as I was growing up - a layout set in the British Rail southern region in the '80s. Style There were MANY little branch lines in the area I'm living - most are gone, but the ghosts remain. My layout is themed around one of these smaller suburban termini. I would like to include some freight traffic, and siting the layout in suburbia rather than an urban location affords that pleasure. Taking great inspiration from Cyril Freezer's Minories and the freight/goods yard from Purley, I think I have come up with something broadly plausible. Layout Plan The following image shows the layout plan as it stands now, two boards of 5' x 16" (the latter so it fits through my loft hatch - scenic bolt-ons will be added in time). Please note, I have decided to add a runaround loop onto the middle pair of tracks since this plan was created: Some notional 3D renders show the view from the station throat, including a potential scenic extension after the crossovers consisting of a bridge over a road: Inspirational Photos Gravel Shed - based on this depot in Ardingly Coal Concentration Depot - just a rough approximation of the heaps/vehicles Station - based on Bromley North Some examples of the locomotives and freight: Two Class 33's at Purley (my local station), the left is on an engineer's train while the right is shoving some HEA (new-ish air braked hoppers) into Platform 6, which was used as a runaround. Between the two you can see the fencing, gravel piles and conveyor of the gravel dealer: (copyright SED Freightman) A Class 37 dated slightly earlier, dropping off domestic coal at the coal concentration depot in (I think) Selhurst - a few miles away from where my layout is set. A double-headed train of Class 33's pulling a heavy stone train en route to the gravel dealer at Purley: (copyright SED Freightman) Once the darling of the Gatwick Express (an intercity service running from the airport to London Victoria), soon enough the locos found work on the grimiest of duties. This is another HEA coal train en route via Clapham Junction to Purley: 3rd Rail multiple units will form the bulk of the passenger service, such as a 4CEP Shuttle services to adjacent termini are handled by much smaller 2-car 2EBP's: There will, of course, be the rare occasion for loco hauled services - standard BR(s) practise was to use 4TC (four car units with loco controls at the other end to the loco so it can be used effectively as a multiple unit):
    1 point
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