Hs60 pro review

Hs60 pro review DEFAULT

There’s something of a boom happening in the headset market around mid-priced offerings. There's a great tangle of similarly priced models, and while choice is good, it's not always easy. This makes finding the best gaming headset for you difficult, particularly as retailers shave dollars off the recommended pricing. When it comes to Corsair, it has a headset designed for every budget, down to the last dollar you intend to spend.

The Corsair HS60 Pro Surround (MSRP $70 at the time of writing) is an updated version of the Corsair HS60. The HS60 had a lot going for it, including excellent build quality and solid sound and comfort levels. But compared to its predecessor, the HS60 Pro Surround offers better fine-tuned drivers, softer memory foam around the earcups and a better microphone. It's not enough to provoke existing HS60 owners onto their knees imploring the gods for their misfortune, but perhaps enough to tempt shoppers looking for a new headset. 

Corsair HS60 Pro Surround Specifications

Driver Type50mm neodymium
Frequency Response20Hz-20KHz
Impedance32 Ohms
Design StyleClosed-back
Microphone TypeUnidirectional noise-cancelling electret condenser
Connectivity3.5mm or USB
Weight0.7 pounds / 317g
Cord Length5.9 feet / 1.8m
SoftwareCorsair iCUE

Design and Comfort

The build quality and material choices in this headset are absolutely exemplary. The stitched grid design along the inner headband is finished to a really high level. The headset comes in "carbon," which is black with white accents in the headband, or yellow, like our review unit. The bright yellow adds a touch of aesthetic interest without stepping over into Toy Town. There’s more yellow stitching, again immaculate, around the earcups. The memory foam encased within the protein leather outer layer does feel softer and more voluminous than in the HS60. It’s thick enough that your ear never makes contact with the flat, hard surface of the driver itself, which is something we’ve had minor issues with in the past with the cheaper HS-series models.

Weighing in at 0.7 pounds (317g), they’re middleweight cans that distribute their weight pretty evenly, thanks to a stern clamping force provided by the aluminum headband. This might be an area of concern if your head’s on the larger size. On this reviewer’s smaller head, the horizontal clamping feels resolute but just shy of constrictive. But it’s easy to imagine it being a little too snug for others. I even heard a worrying snap on one occasion when I picked up the cans and prepared to don them, but closer inspection revealed no obvious damage.

On the outer, hard-surfaced section of the earcup, Corsair’s odd grille design returns, giving the impression of an open-backed headset. These are still very much closed-backed though, and as far as we can see the grille’s purely aesthetic and doesn’t aid ventilation. I'm not in love with that look and would prefer another material here to maintain the clean lines of the headset. But that's a very subjective stance. There’s a smart and subtle banding of high-gloss plastic between the cushions and the matte finish outer, which feels incredible to touch, almost rubberized. While the gloss part shows fingerprints easily, it’s a very small area and you’re unlikely to touch that area. The matte finish is, thankfully, resistant to smudges, so overall it’s easy to keep these HS60 Pro Surround looking sharp.

The Corsair branding is very subtle. In the middle of the grilles in metallic silver are logos scored with fine lines to lessen their reflectiveness. There's also "CORSAIR" imprinted onto the pleather headband outer. And that’s it. RGB enthusiasts should turn to Corsair's Void range or the excellent Corsair Virtuoso RGB Wireless SE model for an implementation of the lighting we’ve never seen before.

Just like the other HS-series cans, you can find a volume scroll wheel and a simple mic mute button at the rear left side. While nobody will have any problem using the former, it's hard to keep track of whether you're muted sometimes. There's marginally more travel between its muted and active states, but that's not enough to substitute a clear audio prompt or a lighting cue like the Void uses to avoid broadcasting call-outs to nobody in online games. Or worse, the Mean Girls-esque social awkwardness of saying something while you thought you were muted. People might not do three-way calls a la Regina George anymore, but Discord offers the same potential for faux pas.

None of those minor gripes can take away from the HS60 Pro Surround's overall excellence in comfort and build quality, though. It's the new king of the HS series in this regard, as intended, but it's also arguably preferable to the Void line in terms of comfort, which ironically provides a bit of a headache for anyone trying to choose between the two.

Audio Performance

As the name suggests, both stereo and 7.1 virtual surround are available here. The latter is available through a USB Type-A micro-sound card dongle supplied with the headset, which also allows it to interface with Corsair's iCUE software. The jury's been out on virtual surround longer than that bunch in Twelve Angry Men, and this headset isn't going to sway things. 

In very specific usage scenarios virtual surround sound proved useful. Some competitive games can be tweaked to amplify important sound cues with some EQ loving, for example. But for everyday use, and especially for music, a stereo mix is always preferable. We're increasingly finding that with larger 50mm drivers, which are becoming de rigeur now in 2019, opting for stereo over virtual surround is more pertinent than ever. The increased bass response you generally get from a larger driver can really muddy the waters when you add the combination of complex mathematics and dark wizardry used to produce 7.1. While some 40mm sets can just about get away with it, of every 50mm model we tested has virtual surround that sounds artificial with the low-end reverberating in a manner that detracts from the overall tone. The HS60 Pro Surround is no different. 

However, when used as a stereo headset, the 50mm drivers provide tight, enjoyable bass instead of a digital mire. The low-mids and mids are also nice and warm, bringing out speech in games and videos well. These are definitely tuned to games, though. There's an audible dip in the EQ rather than a flat response, which means Call of Duty sounded like an IMAX cinema exploding and action movies carried a cinema-like heft. 

When I was listening to music, however, songs with acoustic instruments or warmer elements often sounded scooped. This V-shaped EQ prevails on a great many number headsets I've tested.

It's not just a taste issue; flat EQs can be molded with software presets, but hard-tuned responses like this one can't easily be flattened. Overall, you end up with less control over your sound in a trade-off for great out-of-the-box gaming tone. That makes sense in the old gaming headset environment, but in 2019 we want to take our headsets with us as we go outside and use them on different devices. It's why this HS60 Pro Surround comes with the option of both 3.5mm and USB connection types - a genuinely handy feature.

What does this all mean? The HS60 Pro Surround sounds great for its intended purpose -- like virtual surround sound while gaming or stereo audio for music. But for audio enthusiasts, they're not quite as malleable as you'd like. 

Meanwhile, the mic does its job admirably. There's noticeably more clarity in this than in the HS50 and a bit more low end too. It's also great to have the option of paying extra for an additional pop cover. The mic's fully detachable, and a little silicone guard plugs into the socket when it's not in use.

Features and Software

The HS60 Pro Surround taps Corsair's iCUE software. The free app features five EQ presets, each created with genuinely useful usage scenarios in mind and welcomed restraint. You can cycle through each preset with the click of a mouse. The FPS Competition preset, which boosts low mids from 125Hz up to 2K, did successfully bring out the important cues in CS:GO, and the clear chat preset boots 1K to 4K for troublesome Discord calls when it's hard to make out what's being said. Interestingly, there are audio prompts for each preset and when surround sound is cycled on or off, but not for when the mic's muted.

Bottom Line

The Corsair HS60 Pro Surround successfully improves on the existing HS60. The headset's virtual 7.1 surround sound can come in handy while gaming if you tweak the EQ to highlight sound cues. And in stereo mode, the 50mm makes game audio sing as well. 

But for music, you'll want to move to stereo audio, and we'd prefer a flatter response here.

So the best reason to buy this headset isn't its virtual surround sound, but rather its great build quality and comfort. With these standouts, the HS60 Pro Surround makes a name for itself in a crowded mid-priced gaming headset market. 

Sours: https://www.tomshardware.com/reviews/corsair-hs60-pro-surround-gaming-headset-review-mid-priced-master

Gaming Audio Made Simple

Corsair has been in the gaming market for a long time now. They’ve built quite a reputation among avid gamers and have some of the best premium gaming headphones in the market. The HS60, on the other hand, aims at the wider gamer market. Yet it still provides all the gaming basics, including surround sound at a price below $100.

Does the Corsair HS60 bring enough to the table?

Let’s find out in this Corsair HS60 Pro Surround review…


The design says it all. It’s simple, sturdy, and comfy. It’s just what you need — nothing less, nothing more.

The frame is made with durable metal and covered with a comfy soft vinyl wrapped cushion. The earpads are huge, soft, and comfy. These are also wrapped in vinyl.

Incredibly comfortable…

We can’t quite put our finger on it, but for a sub $100 pair of headphones, they are mighty comfy. The pressure provided by the clamps is just the right amount. It never feels like it might fly off into space, but also doesn’t squeeze the life out of your skull.

 Corsair HS60 Pro – 7.1 Virtual Surround Sound PC Gaming Headset w/USB DA

Nothing here feels cheap, and yet the price tells us different.

There’s not much extra to the headphones, and the unboxing is basic, just like the headset.

You should get the theme by now, right?

In the box, you’ll find the USB-A dongle, the detachable boom-mic, and the foam tip for the microphone.

All of this lends itself to ease of use as well. We never wondered what plugs in where, or wondered if anything might be missing. Plug and play, easy!


Let’s talk about the gaming sound first, since that’s most likely what they’d be used for. The headset is compatible with all consoles, already a big win in our books.

But don’t get too excited…

The surround, unfortunately, only works with PCs. Sorry consoles gamers, this round goes to the PC.

Corsair HS60 Pro Headphones

The headphones sound great while gaming. Games sound clear and loud. Dialogue is understandable and not masked by other loud sounds in the game. The surround especially made a big difference. Playing games like Fortnite and Call of Duty benefit greatly from the added depth of surround sound.

Plenty of oomph…

The audio profile on here is very typical for a gaming headset. The bass is given a decent amount of boost, whilst the mid-range frequencies take the backseat. This gives some extra oomph to the explosions and gunfire in games, making them sound more exciting and alive.

However, unfortunately, this means they don’t sound that good when you want to listen to music or watch movies. The overblown low-frequencies cause audio masking. This means a lot of the low range will be almost three times louder than the rest of the mix.

EDM fan? No problem, but for anything else…

It’s fine if you like a super strong bass sound for dance or pop music, but spoils a lot of great music. The same goes for watching videos. The vocals will always take a backseat to a lot of the cinematic bass instrumentation or explosions and gunfire.

The headset does provide great isolation. It clamps down strong enough to form a good seal, and the thick, vinyl padding does well to keep sound out. If you just want to shut out the noises around your home, you won’t have any problem here.

However, there is no active noise cancelling, so don’t expect to block out the sound of a roaring jet engine.


Just like the sound profile, the microphone here is reminiscent of most gaming microphones. A lot of the low-end frequencies have been removed. This is to help remove some low rumbling noises that occur in those lower frequencies. However, it also means if you have a low sounding voice, it might come off sounding strange or robotic.

Other than that, the microphone performs great. And we experienced no peaking or random cut-outs during gaming sessions.

Corsair HS60 Pro


The Corsair HS60 Pro connects using a standard 3.5 mm audio jack. There is an included USB-A adapter that connects to the PC for the surround sound function.

The adapter does not work on consoles, so no surround for PS, XBOX and Nintendo players.

Who Is The HS60 Pro For?

The Corsair HS60 Pro offers a simple headset gaming solution at a fair price. It’s great for gamers who are on a budget and don’t want anything overly fancy.

It’s also a good choice for people who have just started gaming and don’t want to commit to an expensive headset just yet.

Corsair HS60 Pro Surround Pros & Cons


  • Price.
  • Good build quality.
  • User friendly.


  • Average sound quality.
  • Lacks any extra features.

More Great Gaming Heatset Options

Are you looking for more choice? No problem at all, check out our in-depth reviews of the Best Gaming Headsets, the Best Wireless Playstation 4 Headsets, and the Best Nintendo Switch Gaming Headsets currently available.

You may also be interested in our reviews of the HyperX Cloud Alpha, the Playstation Gold Wireless, the Beyerdynamic Custom Game, the Razor Kraken, and the Logitec G432.


The Corsair HS60 Pro offers all the basics you need within a sturdy metal frame.

However, in this price range, you can also get a Razer Kraken Tournament that comes with a surround sound dongle with a plethora of features and a heavily gaming accented design.

It really comes down to taste. If you like the sleeker look and feel of the Corsair, and don’t want any extra bells and whistles, it’s a great gaming headset.

If your looking for headsets that look more gaming focused and come with extra features, there are other options in this price range. Happy gaming.


Sours: https://oldtimemusic.com/corsair-hs60-pro-surround/
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Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND review

Corsair’s been in the peripheral game for a long time, and it’s made a lot of gaming headsets over the years. Released in September of last year, the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND is on the simpler side, but it covers the fundamentals and includes occasionally important features like surround sound.

Does it stick the landing?

Editor’s note: this Corsair HS60 review was updated on March 18, 2021, to include a table of contents, and to reflect changes in pricing.

Who’s the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND for?

Not a lot of extras with this one.

  • Gamers who want something simple to cover their audio needs.
  • People who work from home and need something for conference calls and headache free audio all day long.

How is the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND in use?

Simplicity is the name of the game with this headset. The Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND doesn’t cater to the gamer looking for every bell, whistle, and doodad under the sun—this is for someone who needs an audio solution you can just plug in and use. And in that regard: it’s pretty damn good.

The HS60 PRO SURROUND is a solidly built gaming headset, with a lightweight metal frame and big leatherette ear pads. The headband sports studded leather cushion and clamps down with just the right amount of force. The headphones sit on hinges that allow for a significant amount of tilt, meaning this headset will fit comfortably on most head shapes.

This is a pretty platform agnostic headset.

In short, this is basically the opposite of the Corsair Void Elite—I was never worried about the headset moving or falling off my head. Achieving a decent seal was easy, though gamers with glasses might struggle a bit more due to the leatherette. Corsair lists replacement pads on its website, but actually finding them for sale (and in non-leatherette varieties) is a little tricky.

However, actually using the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND is a pretty painless experience. Just plug it in and it works. If you want to use the surround sound feature, you’ll need to install Corsair’s iCue software, which is a little obnoxious, but quick enough. Once the setting is switched on, you can safely ignore the app forever if you want—it adds very little additional functionality, and surround sound will stay on unless you decide to open the app again and turn it off.

There’s not a lot going with the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND’s on-ear controls, which makes them easy to find in the middle of a game.

The headset’s on-ear controls are similarly straightforward; there’s a volume dial on the left ear and a mic mute button beneath it, and that’s it. The detachable 3.5mm mic also works pretty well. This unidirectional microphone sits at the end of a flexible wire, so adjusting it to your desired position is really easy. If you’re gaming on a Nintendo Switch, or just don’t want voice chat you can easily get rid of it.

Using the microphone over Discord I never ran into any issues. In fact, the people I spoke to barely noticed a difference when I turned on the program’s various voice improvement features. There isn’t much in the box with the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND. There’s a USB-A dongle, detachable mic, and foam mic tip, and that’s about it.

Gaming with the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND

The mic won’t work for games other than Fortnite and Warframe, unless you buy an additional splitter.

Just like everything else about the headset, gaming with the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND is a very straightforward experience. I tested the headset on PC, Playstation 4, and Nintendo Switch (it’s compatible with Xbox One too, I just don’t own one), playing games like Overwatch, League ofLegendsDauntless, and Pokemon Sword and found it handled all of them equally well.

The surround sound feature worked well, and I found it pretty useful during matches in Overwatch and when trying to track down a behemoth in Dauntless. Unfortunately, it’s only available on PC, so I was stuck with stereo sound when I tried booting up Dauntless there. Nonetheless, non-surround sound gaming was solid. I found the headset was comfortable to wear for extended stretches, whether at my desk or on my couch.

How does the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND sound?

The highs are little all over the place, but its the drop in the mids that’s more notable.

The Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND has audio output pretty typical of a gaming headset—for better and worse. There’s a pretty notable de-emphasis in the mids. Sounds around 2000Hz will be three times quieter than they should be.

What this means in game is explosions, which are already almost always tuned to be the loudest part of a given scene will be that much louder, mainly due to the underemphasis in the mids and highs. The under-emphasis in the mids is particularly worth paying attention to if you play games like Fortnite or Overwatch, where audio cues like footsteps and voice lines can give you hints at enemy locations and behaviour.

Most speech occupies the mid range, with the exception of things like sibilant sounds (F, S, and SH sounds), which are rather high frequency. Even accurate bass output will sound louder because of this.

If you’re listening to music, this kind of output can be totally fine for electronic or house beats, but maybe not for a lot of other genres. In Reborn by Magic Sword, the booming bass that already dominates the song really takes over and sounds great. With music that favors bass a little less, you might find less to be excited about. The underemphasized mids and highs mean the sounds of vocals, strings, and some cymbals will be harder to pick out among more prominent bass parts.

The Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND offers very good isolation for gaming headset. There’s nothing approaching ANC here, but the thick earpads and easy adjustment of the headphones make getting a good seal very easy. You shouldn’t have any trouble from the typical noises of the home wearing this gaming headset—just don’t expect it to fair all that well outside.

How good is the microphone?

Much like the headphone frequency response chart, the HS60 PRO SURROUND’s microphone features very typical audio output for an attached microphone. There’s a pretty significant de-emphasis in the bass range, which is often due to the microphone not getting enough power, and reasonably accurate output in the mids and highs.

This means people with deeper voices may sound a little distorted using this microphone. People with higher voices shouldn’t have any issue though. Unfortunately, there were no microphone options of any kind in the iCue app—if installing it is already necessary to fully use the headset, having useful features like this wouldn’t hurt. Despite that, I never ran into any particularly glaring clarity issues—listen for yourself:

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Should you buy the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND?

If you’re looking for something decent that won’t threaten the budget, the Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND may be worth a spot on your entertainment station.

The sound may be just okay, but this is a very comfortable headset.

The Corsair HS60 PRO SURROUND isn’t an exceptional gaming headset, but it is a solid one. It’s well built, it sounds fine, and it works well on everything. There’s not a whole lot more to say about this one. The inclusion of surround sound means it’ll cover most of your PC gaming needs without an issue. If you’re looking for something a little more console-focused, the SteelSeries Arctis 1 Wireless offers fantastic sound, a good mic, and USB-C connectivity (don’t worry there’s a dongle)—plus it’s wireless and has great battery life.

All prices listed in USD unless otherwise specified. Prices may change over time, and vary by region. Unfortunately, we cannot list Amazon prices on the site, as they vary greatly by currency.

To be sure, there are headsets with better sound, headsets with more features, and headsets at lower prices than the HS60 PRO SURROUND. But if you just want something simple for a reasonable price, you could do far worse than this.

Consider Razer or Logitech gaming headsets instead

If you’re in the market for something similar to the HS60 PRO SURROUND, but maybe more on the premium side, there are plenty of options, too. The Logitech G Pro X is also a PC-centric gaming headset, and offers pretty much all the same features, but it’s mic software options are a cut above. The Razer BlackShark V2 also covers a very similar territory, but it sports some of the best isolation and most accurate audio output on the market.

Sours: https://www.soundguys.com/corsair-hs60-pro-review-plug-and-play-28337/
CORSAIR HS60 Pro Surround Gaming Headset - does BRIONY like it ?

Like a house party you’re surprised you were cool enough to get let inside, the budget gaming headset market is absolutely crammed at the moment. Also like that aforementioned soiree of social superiors, it’s quite hard to navigate too because manufacturers are basically spamming the market. The Corsair HS60 PRO already has a relatively tough job ahead, it seems - so can it be one of the best PC headsets for gaming or is it another filler model?

Corsair itself has so many different models at the sub-$100 price point that you start to wonder whether two models priced $10 apart can really be all that different. The HS35, HS50, HS60, HS70 and Void Pro Surround are all vying for your cash, separated by miniscule differences which, when you factor in all the other budget picks from manufacturers elsewhere, feels a bit like market oversaturation.

Which is a shame, because this refreshed version of the existing HS60, now going by the HS60 Pro Surround name, deserves to stand out from the crowd. It’s well-built, comfortable, and once you turn the surround sound off, it’ll do your ears proud in games, too.


Despite those grilles on each earcup, these are very much closed-backed cans. That means minimal noise bleed in and out of the HS60 Pro Surround, and a tighter, less airy overall sound than open-backed models produce. The model in my hands comes with yellow accenting which pops nicely against a mixture of matte and gloss black materials and the stitching on the inner headband is finished very neatly. Not a thread out of place. 

Protein leather covers the cushioned contact pads, which are made of an especially soft and squishy memory foam, and crucially these are thick enough to keep your ears away from the definitely-not-soft-and-squishy drivers. There'd been some noticeable discomfort with this from earlier budget Corsair HS models so it’s great to see this addressed.

At the rear of the left-hand earcup you’ll find a very simple interface which includes a volume scroller and a mic mute toggle switch, followed by the braided cable input and then the mic input at the front. I’m always on-board with detachable mics, but this particular model is probably a bit too brash to use with other devices. I do take issue with the mic mute toggle though, which doesn’t illuminate or give a clear audio signal when it’s muted and un-muted, so you have to go on how far the switch is depressed. A variance of, and I’m not joking, only 2-3mm. It would definitely benefit from having a clearer method of telling you, instantly, whether your voice is going out or not.

That one issue aside, it’s an exceptionally well-built headset for the money, and that thin band of high gloss black plastic between the cushioning and the outer earcup is a neat little touch that demonstrates how much Corsair’s design team has sweated over the details.

It’s comfortable too, thanks to a decent clamping force from the earcups, and despite a relatively modest amount of padding under the headband it doesn’t dig in over time. My head’s on the smaller side though, so larger-headed users might find the amount of clamping force uncomfortable.


This being a budget pick, it’s not replete with features like a $200 flagship model so say goodbye to voice-altering gimmicks, calfskin carry-cases or whatever else manufacturers can think to chuck in their top-of-the-line offerings. 

No, here your features list comprises of the choice of stereo or virtual surround sound - more on that below - a choice of USB 2.0 or 3.5mm inputs, the former of which is required if you want to use surround, and… well, that’s it. You can use Corsair’s iCUE software to cycle between five presets, including a handy FPS competition mode which boosts low mids from 125Hz up to 2K and a clear chat preset which boosts 1K to 4K - generally the space in the EQ spectrum we occupy when we speak. 

But beyond that, there's not much else. Though there's nothing really wrong with that, of course. It does what a headset should do and not much more, but it does it all well. I do miss features like a chat mix control as found on Steelseries’ Arctis line, but they’re much more expensive cans and so that would be a bit of a stretch.


A pair of 50mm drivers power the HS60 Pro Surround’s sound articulation, and they’re certainly powerful. In stereo mode they provide a low-end punch that really brings out the more bombastic elements of shooters and destruction-heavy action titles like Red Dead Redemption 2 (falling off a horse is an experience with these on). In the revamped Halo Reach from the Master Chief Collection the HUD indicators like that iconic shield recharge noise sing above the near-constant drone of auto weapons fire. Apex Legends, PUBG and CSGO all benefit from the FPS Competition preset in iCUE by having the important sound cues such as footsteps, door opening sounds and reloading sit more prominently in the mix.

Unfortunately that powerful sound in games is created by a v-shaped EQ which makes films and music sound a bit ‘scooped’. This is common across many, many gaming headsets, and the comparatively flat EQ response from the Steelseries Arctis series is one of the reasons it’s been so successful in recent years. 

As for the virtual surround sound, to my ears it’s just not usable. Not here, and not in any other 50mm driver headset on the market - far from widening the sound space and letting cues whoosh past your ears, it makes the bass response too reverberant and adds a ring of digitised artifice to everything you hear. Leave it well alone.

Overall - should you buy it?

This revamped HS60 Pro Surround is now the first and foremost model to check out from Corsair’s line under the $100 / £100 mark, and certainly one of the better picks market-wide too. If you can live with the slightly mid-scooped EQ, and it might not be one of the absolute best gaming headsets, the build quality and comfort can’t be beaten. 

Corsair HS60 PRO review: "Decent sound meets great build quality and results in pretty good value"

Great build quality for the money, and decent sound too.

More info

Available platformsPC, PS4, Xbox One, Nintendo Switch


Sours: https://www.gamesradar.com/corsair-hs60-pro-review/

Review hs60 pro

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Corsair HS60 PRO Surround Headset - Review

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