Gun Review: Desert Eagle .357 Magnum

The majority of today’s handguns are based on either the Browning tilting barrel design or a straight blowback concept. The phrase “there’s nothing new under the sun” applies to almost every handgun that’s come out in the last century. The only things that change: what the gun’s made of and how the trigger works. Whatever else you can say about the Desert Eagle, it’s different. It uses a more modern operating system on a much different scale.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

The Desert Eagle’s barrel is fixed in place (just like in a direct blowback design). To handle the higher pressure loads and relatively thinner case walls (proportional to the powder charge) in large caliber rounds, the gun needs to let the chamber pressure drop off significantly before any attempt to extract the cartridge. Otherwise the case could rupture and injure the shooter. That’s normally where the short-stroke tilting bolt design would come in. But even that’s insufficient for the mighty .50 AE cartridge.

To wait a little longer in the firing cycle to extract the cartridge and use as little force as possible, the Deagle’s designers went with a short stroke piston system, similar to the one found in the M1 Carbine or Mossberg 930 shotgun. For the locking mechanism to keep it all contained, the designers chose a modified version of the AR-15 bolt design, with multiple teeth to fully support the case head and better contain the raging fires within.

This system solves all the technical problems with a semi-automatic handgun chambered for insane calibers and enrages database architects around the world, who have to create a new category for gas-operated rotating bolt handguns…just to accommodate this singular firearm.

The original Desert Eagle was designed by Magnum Research, Inc. Israel’s IMI produced the pistol until about 2009 when production moved in-house at MRI’s Minnesota based shop. In 2010 Kahr purchased Magnum Research Inc and made a couple changes to the original design, which is the version we’re testing here today.

Notably different on this version: factory-installed Hogue grips and a cut in the slide that brings the gun’s total weight down and makes it New York state compliant. The majority of the pistol, though, is the same old gun we’ve come to know and love. Or hate, given problems with its reliability and the ginormous concussion created by the .50 AE cartridge. Or rely on heavily in Call of Duty, because guns.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

Another change: a Picatinny rail now sits at the top of the barrel. That seems like a smart move. Since the barrel itself is fixed, you can remove and replace it without shifting the accuracy or point of impact. This seems like a smart move, and something the Desert Eagle can hold over guns like an M&P C.O.R.E. or the new GLOCK MOS models (which use cutouts in the moving slide).

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

As I said, it seems like a smart move. When you start putting rounds downrange the barrel heats up quicker than Jeremy Clarkson’s temper. Depending on the brand of red dot you throw on top, this can either be an inconvenience or a big problem. The heat generated from the barrel is all directly channeled up into the optic.

I used an Aimpoint red dot and it ran like a Swiss clock through 500 rounds of .357 Magnum ammo in under an hour on the range. But was hotter than INSERT SUPERMODEL HERE when I went to turn it off. Less durable optics may melt under similar conditions, putting an unexpected crimp in your range day.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

The Picatinny rail opens up all kinds of options for those who are so inclined. And those with nothing better to do on a Saturday afternoon.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

If your optic melts, you still have a fine set of iron sights to back it up. The sights are crisp and easy to pick up, capable of being drifted for windage adjustments. If your model is anything like mine, that won’t be necessary; the sights were dead nuts accurate straight out of the box.

Frame-mounted safeties have been around for over one hundred years. Slide-mounted safeties are an acceptable alternative if and only if there isn’t enough room on the frame to locate one. There’s plenty of real estate on the Deagle to make a frame-mounted safety a reality. They just didn’t. Wrong answer.

The impact is as predictable as Robert substituting the phrase “bangswitch” for the word “trigger” somewhere in this review. Due to the gargantuan size of this hand cannon, the slide-mounted safety is nearly impossible to reach for the average human hand. I can operate it with some effort, but those with smaller paws like our man Zimmerman can’t even tickle the selector switch, let alone manhandle it into place.

This limits the firearm’s usefulness. Imagine trying to use this thing in a home defense scenario, having your sights on an evil doer, unable to use your gun because your hands are too small to operate the safety.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

The Deagle’s firing cycle projects a lot of energy downrange during the firing cycle. In a Newtonian manner, that energy is also transmitted to the shooter’s hand. All that energy transferred over such a short surface area would be downright insane in the Desert Eagle without the exaggerated beavertail — larger and wider than anything else I’ve fired. Much appreciated.

Less appreciated: the machining around the trigger. The trigger itself is a fine piece of engineering with a crisp clean break and short enough reset. But the area surrounding the bangswitch seems crudely designed.

On the Browning 1911 design, there’s a cutout specifically to allow your trigger finger to rest comfortably against the trigger without the frame impinging on your finger. The Desert Eagle shows no such consideration of your flesh. It presents a sharply machined edge which rubs against your trigger finger with each trigger pull.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

Instead of a standard flat muzzle, the Deagle sports a proper muzzle brake machined into the barrel itself (shown here detached from the gun but placed roughly in the right spot for emphasis). Given the caliber of ammunition used in these firearms that’s a welcome feature. It reduces felt recoil and making the shooting experience a little more comfortable.

For the shooter, that is. When using cheaper ammo the muzzle brake has a tendency to throw football-sized fireballs to the sides. The concussive force of the blast can cause the shooting lanes to either side of you to empty rapidly. A feature, not a bug? We report, you decide.

Any kind of under-barrel Picatinny mount is notable by its absence. Normally, that would be useful for hanging accessories like lights and lasers, options which would improve the firearm’s utility in low -light and home defense scenarios.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

The Deagle’s outside is is impressive looking; the internals and the engineering that went into this beast are a real show stopper. Takedown is a snap. Push a single button and rotate a takedown lever to disassemble the gun for cleaning or maintenance.

Instead of a single massive recoil spring, the Desert Eagle splits the load between two identical springs working in tandem, a design feature which makes the assembly much flatter and ultimately takes up less space. The slide is a work of art, machined from a solid piece of metal and chunky enough to beat a dwarf to death if so needed.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

This gun — chambered in .357 — shines on the range. I’ve launched the cartridge from multiple handguns, from a Smith & Wesson Airweight J-Frame revolver to a Colt Python. This is the lightest-recoiling version of a .357 Mag handgun I’ve ever fired. Shooting this .357 Magnum is no worse than pulling the trigger on a GLOCK 19.

The length of time that the gun is in recoil makes this gun such a soft shooter. On a revolver, all that rearward impulse is delivered to your hand as fast as the gunpowder can burn. On a semi-auto like this one, some of the force is delivered immediately through the frame, but a good chunk is used to cycle the action. The force is soaked up by the recoil springs, delivered over a longer period of time.

Robert sent this very gun back to the factory because of feeding problems. After a trip to and from Kahr, he handed it off to me for a second crack at it. I used the same ammunition he did. The gun refused to go into battery (see previous picture with me holding the gun in my hands; the slide is slightly out of battery after firing a round).

TTAG’s publisher used older lead nose rounds, which provided just enough resistance while chambering to keep the massive slide from reliably going fully back into battery. When I switched to full metal jacket or jacketed hollow point rounds the problem disappeared. Moral of the story: always test your home defense ammo to make sure it works with your gun.

Desert Eagle, c Nick leghorn for TTAG

The Desert Eagle isn’t one one gun to rule them all. It’s too big to be very useful in many situations. The controls can be hard to reach, and it can be picky about ammo. But this is an amazing piece of engineering art, solving ballistic problems in an elegant yet brutal manner.

I’d never carry a Desert Eagle into combat. And I wouldn’t take one hunting. I’d never keep one on the nightstand. But I could definitely see myself keeping one in the safe for when my Yankee friends come into town and want to go shoot some big guns.

SPECIFICATIONS: Desert Eagle .357 Magnum

Materials: Aluminum frame
Finish: Black annodizing
Height: 46.25″
Length: 9.75″
Width: 1.25″
Caliber: .357 Magnum
Capacity: 8 + 1 (but you can totally shove 10 rounds in there)
Weight empty: 3.9 pounds
Trigger weight: 4.0 pounds
Price: $2,054.00

RATINGS (out of five stars):

Style * * * * *
The Italian Futurists of the early 20th century would absolutely love this thing. It looks massive and violent even while sitting on the shelf.

Concealability (0)
I’m sorry, you want to do what?

Customize This * * *
There’s a Picatinny rail on the top for red dots and other optics, and the design has been around enough that some replacement parts are available. But there’s no under-barrel Pic rail and the aftermarket scene isn’t exactly in AR-15 territory.

Ergonomics *
Aye, there’s the rub. The safety is nigh on impossible to reach for the average (non-Trump) shooter. It’s all you can do to wrap your hand around the grip without the largest, meatiest paws.

Accuracy * * * *
Not quite as accurate as a .357 Magnum revolver, but with a red dot installed it did just fine finding the 10-ring.

Reliability * * *
Ammunition is key here. You need to find what your Deagle likes best and restrict its diet to only that flavor. Full metal jacket in the case of this one. Your mileage may vary.

Overall * * *
I really can’t fault anyone for buying one of these. The Desert Eagle is a range toy hall-of-famer and solidifies your “cool kid on the firing line” status. But you can either have this ridiculous piece of engineering (and I mean that with all due love and respect) or an upmarket 1911 guaranteed to eat damn near everything, conceal easily and fire more accurately. Your call.

comments

  1. avatar pwrserge says:

    Hey, it is perfectly possible to conceal a Desert Eagle. Silly, but possible if you put it in a vertical shoulder holster. It’s actually a decent option If you live in a state with a silly capacity ban, if you run into a situation that 7 rounds of .50AE won’t deal with, you’re not in need of a bigger gun, you’re in need of close air support.

      1. avatar Ralph says:

        Good times, my friend. Good times.

    1. avatar Noishkel says:

      well I’ve known of one person that carries a Desert Eagle .44 magnum for CCW. But he was also just a giant of a man anyway. Certainly do-able with the right rig and right user. But it’s still far from optimal. I never got to meet the guy myself, I know of him through others. I kind of wonder what kind of rig he had. By all accounts he was able to do it well enough.

      Hell I actually had a .41 Magnum Desert Eagle. It was mostly a range toy and once hunting trip. But I never thought about really carrying it daily. :p

    2. avatar Gov. William J Le Petomane says:

      I’ve concealed carried both a 6″ GP 100 and a 6.5″ .44mag Blackhawk that way. Of course the DE has a pound and a half on those though.

  2. avatar Cliff H says:

    Beautiful piece of art. But $2,054.00? That’s a Catch-22! You would need to have this pistol in order to go out and rob someplace in order to be able to afford this pistol!

    1. avatar pwrserge says:

      That’s retail. A good .50AE Desert Eagle can be found for a street price of ~$1500. The secondary market for these guns is huge. It’s one of those toys that gets really old after you feed it $600 worth of ammo in a single range trip. (That’s ~150 rounds)

      1. avatar Geoff PR: says:

        ” It’s one of those toys that gets really old after you feed it $600 worth of ammo in a single range trip.”

        It’s not quite *that* bad, but it damn sure ain’t good by any rational measure ($1.35/Round):

        https://www.midwayusa.com/product/758435/hornady-custom-ammunition-50-action-express-300-grain-jacketed-hollow-point-box-of-20

      2. avatar Curtis in IL says:

        If you have brass, you can reload .357 Magnum for around 20 cents.

        1. avatar Geoff PR: says:

          Mr. pwrserge was referring to the cost of .50AE, not .357mag…

      3. avatar Denny says:

        I find .50 AE locally right now for $1.50 a round, I reload for $ .30 each.

        1. avatar pwrserge says:

          Yeah, I remember when .50AE was $45 a box.

    2. avatar JasonM says:

      Beautiful piece of art. But $2,054.00? That’s a Catch-22! You would need to have this pistol in order to go out and rob someplace in order to be able to afford this pistol!

      You’re not thinking creatively. You could easily buy a cheap gun like a Hi-Point, go rob a store, then buy the Deagle.

  3. avatar Andrew Lias says:

    Rather take a hit of a round and get an 8 shooter scanium Smith. I will say I want to fire one at least once in my life though.

  4. avatar former water walker says:

    Ah but it’s COOL. Are we gonna’ see a Deagle in the latest John Wick opus??

  5. avatar Curtis in IL says:

    Ok. So… Two grand for a four pound pistol that might work.

    Got it.

    1. avatar uncommon_sense says:

      Curtis,

      The way I read the review, the pistol will work just fine if you use metal jacketed ammunition. That fact that the particular pistol that they reviewed did not like one particular type of lead bullets doesn’t screem “unreliable” to me.

      1. avatar Curtis in IL says:

        Your definition of “reliable” is different than mine.

      2. avatar Hubert says:

        The manual states jacketed ammo only. Cast bullets can clog the gas system. Did they read the manual and observe all safety items before they tested the gun?

        Once again, gun writers slam a firearm for reliability, and then the hordes of “gun enthusiasts” will repeat it forever as gospel.

        That being said, they are finicky, but function with the right ammo.

        1. avatar Rob says:

          Do you have the .357? This review say they wouldn’t put it on the nightstand. I wouldn’t have a gun I wouldn’t put on the nightstand. My question, do you like this pistol, and do you trust it to function. Thanks.

  6. avatar Fred Frendly says:

    500 rds of 357 Mag in an hour? Sounds like govt statistics. But, if you did manage to burn up 500 dollars worth of hard kicking ammo in an hour, could you unzip your fly afterwards?

    1. avatar Dave says:

      That’s nothing 500 rounds of 357 Magnum in an hour out of an autoloader you could easily do that if you had multiple magazines and had someone loading them for you I’ve shot at least 300 maybe 400 rounds out of a GP100 Ruger 357 Magnum in about 2 hours and my hands weren’t vibrating or tingling crazily now I do have a Hogue monogrip on there that soaks up quite a bit of recoil but I’m shooting a 4 inch stainless steel revolver with an NO Magnum porting all back into my wrist no gas system to suck up that recoil and no 10-pound brick in your hand either and I can do that and I’m 48 years old. Not trying to trap you or anything I’m just saying it is possible now if you have arthritis or a damaged wrist or any type of problem with carpal tunnel syndrome then yeah you probably couldn’t do that. I always found talking those guns especially the 50 action Express really difficult I’m a hundred and seventy pounds 5 foot 11 so I’m a little guy and I’ve always had problems getting those slides back on the 44 and the 50 caliber one. I guess I’m just the worst. LOL

      1. avatar Fred Frendly says:

        I call BS. Having shot my fair share of 357 Mag this particular claim has BS all over it.

  7. avatar Son of Alan says:

    Nick, I love this:

    ‘and enrages database architects around the world, who have to create a new category for gas-operated rotating bolt handguns…just to accommodate this singular firearm.’

    Do you do databases as a day job?

    1. avatar Nick Leghorn says:

      Home is where the LAMP stack resides. I’ve done DBA for the day job, but now I really just do it for TTAG. I created and maintain the Reader’s Choice Awards system and the gun review browse function and help out when things go wrong with WordPress.

      1. avatar NineShooter says:

        Any database architect who was also worth his salt as a Gun Guy would have had this category queued-up and awaiting inputs, as there have already been several other handguns in this category. The Plainfield Machine (later Iver Johnson) “Enforcer” and “Super Enforcer” handguns have been around since the late 60s – early 70s. These are modified M1 Carbine-action pistols, and like their carbine big brothers, have gas-operated rotating-bolt actions. The same can be said of the Wildey pistol (prominently featured in the Charles Bronson movie Death Wish 3), which even had an adjustable gas system.

  8. avatar JSW says:

    And then there is the Coonan .357. Thus far unable to locate a TTAG review of this magged-up .45 clone. Though from what I’ve been able to find, I’d opt for the Coonan for a .357 semi.

    No, I’m not associate with Coonan, but wish I was so I could afford to own one. (The price of which is more than a grand less than the DE in discussion.)

    1. avatar GS650G says:

      I’ve had the fortune of firing a 357 Coonan and it is all that and a bag of chips. But it can be finicky about ammo and the mags are expensive.
      It is capable of big fireballs.

    2. avatar PDW says:

      Yes on the Coonan .357. Hands down over the Desert Eagle any day of the week!
      ( Almost bought a Coonan recently but am in the process of finishing up some AR builds so it has to wait. )

  9. avatar None says:

    Just get the 5-Hundo Smith; it always works, costs half as much and the ammo can be found for $1.80 a round. Then you reload for it. Now that is a gun that is mis-labeled as a useless range toy, it can basically do everything but conceal.

  10. avatar D says:

    One of the funnest handguns I’ve ever shot. When I was in Ranger Battalion back in the early 90’s, one guy had both the .357 & .44 models (single Rangers living in the barracks have lots of money for guns, and they were cheaper then, too). The .357 was very pleasant to shoot, the operating system soaks up a ton of recoil. The .44 wasn’t as nice, but definitely more pleasant than a .44 revolver. And they both were very accurate, We were shooting in a big gravel pit, had some cans & whatnot close in, and a beer keg out at 100m. From standing offhand (both hands of course) I put an entire magazine of .357 into the keg. All of us did, and made hits with the .44 as well. Easy 100m hits on a torso sized target with a pistol was a blast. Would definitely be a great fun gun. And the Ranger who owned them regularly carried the .357 concealed – vertical shoulder holster with a coat. He was a big dude, 6′ 4″ at least, 200lbs+ of big ol’ farm boy turned Ranger. Safety was easy for his paws.

  11. avatar Heartbreaker says:

    Anybody else have a desire for an SBR Deagle with an 8″ barrel and Benelli M4-style stock?

  12. avatar Silentbrick says:

    Having shot the .44 mag version, one of the earlier versions, I can say that it speaks with authority. The muzzle blast on them in immense. It was fun but way too monsterous for me. Here in Texas I can’t carry my H&K USP .45 unless it’s the dead of a cold winter so I’m usually lugging a 9mm XDM compact. The Desert Eagle is always been more of a hollywood gun, but I freely admit it’s a fun range toy.

  13. avatar Dave says:

    Back in 1991 I worked at a gun shop in Orlando Florida and we had a desert eagle 357 Magnum for a rental gun. The only ammunition that you could buy that would make the gun fire reliably was Winchester Black Talon 180 grain jacketed hollow point it was the only ammunition out of 40 different boxes we tried that would actually let the gun cycle correctly and reliably. I find that it isn’t very reliable in the 357 Magnum version. We didn’t have the problem with the 50 caliber version or the 44 magnum version or even the 41 magnum version. So you could also run Samson hundred and eighty or 200 grain jacketed hollow-point 357 Magnum and it would work very well but you’re talking back in 91 that stuff was almost $30 a box so it was just really expensive to shoot and I don’t know if they’ve made any improvements to make the gun cycle on more ammunition types but I would like to know. Does anyone out there have one of the newer models made in the US and have you tried all different types of 357 Magnum ammunition what seems to work for you? And how reliable is the gun in 357 Magnum.

    1. avatar None says:

      I’ve discussed the unreliability of the DE’s with an instructor/ammo maker and he found that keeping multiple sets of springs for the pistons is key for making them run well. Apparently if one side is off, they jam-o-matic. He just changes both sides out with fresh ones and they seem to do fine.

      1. avatar NineShooter says:

        In the mid 90s, I owned a very early production .357 DE, and it functioned just fine with any full-powered .357 load using jacketed bullets of 140 grains and heavier. It would NOT work with 110 JHPs, and 125s were iffy (depended on maker).

        It was a big sucker, I still have a couple of holsters for it (in case I ever buy another DE); each holster contains the amount of nylon needed to make a small duffel bag (it looks like you are wearing a small sleeping bag on your belt).

        It’s only nowadays, as range/target ammo is getting weaker and weaker, that this and other handguns have started to show functioning problems with certain loads (I think it’s just cost-cutting by the makers; reduce any load by 2 grains of gunpowder, it adds-up to real money over a million-round production run, and most people will never notice the loss).

  14. avatar Swarf says:

    Good. Now I don’t want one.

    Maybe the Coonan sucks too, and I can finally end this fantasy of getting a semi-auto .357.

    1. avatar NineShooter says:

      Same ballistics with 125 grain bullets can be had with a Glock 31 or 32, which is completely reliable, much lighter, carries more ammo, and is far easier to shoot/use/carry. If you like muzzle flash, get Glock’s ported “C” version of either model, and load it with cheap range/target ammo (no flash retardant).

      But it won’t say “Look at meeee!” in the same manner when you shoot it at the range…

  15. avatar PK says:

    More modern? It uses the Mars Automatic Pistol theme with gas standing in for long recoil. The Desert Eagle is a modern take on that year 1900 overpowered beast of a handgun.

  16. avatar Rimfire says:

    Good review Nick! I think that price is outrageous but I do like the concept of a rotary bolt handgun.

  17. avatar uncommon_sense says:

    By the way I LOVE the idea of a semi-auto handgun in .357 Magnum. If only it cost something like $800 rather than $2,000+.

  18. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

    When I shot a rental .44 Mag DE in the 1990’s, I observed two things:

    1. It was easily one of the most accurate semi-auto pistols I’d ever shot. I was laying down groups of 1.25″ at 25 yards with relative ease.

    2. The gas system fouled so quickly when shooting commercial ammo loaded for revolvers, that it needed cleaning about every 75 rounds or else it would start failing to cycle properly.

    Fun pistols, good construction, interesting design – but I think to get the most out of them, you need to handload both to keep the costs down and to enable you to choose clean-burning powders.

    1. avatar tsbhoa.p.jr says:

      american eagle 240gr sjhp. never had any powder fouling. wish they were still $15 box/ fifty. with lead jacketed rounds the gun will lead foul; they give you a little port bore reaming tool for that job. and recommend against that ammo.
      the earlier models have the 3/8″/ 11mm rail on the barrel. you will need warne steel rings to run a scope, or the little .22 “adapters” to weaver size for unlimited eye relief stuff. the original magnum research picatinny rails are rare. with a 2x leupold it sort of sucks pretty wobbly sight picture and hard to obtain. i am going to find out if a trs-25 will hold up to this thing (.44mag). i have my doubts.
      a lot of fun after pumpkin season, with permission. guests accompanying you to the range ask for it by name.

  19. avatar Shawn Graber says:

    Shot a friend’s IMI-flavored Desert Eagle chambered in .50 AE once upon a time and my biggest complaint was that every third extracted casing would come straight back and clock me in the forehead. We weren’t sure if it was due to a faulty extractor or just the way the gun’s mechanism operated. We had all sorts of fun and didn’t let the gunpowder half-moon stamps on our foreheads slow us down.

    1. avatar NineShooter says:

      Gives the term “headstamp” a whole new meaning, eh?

  20. avatar andrea says:

    Bravo! for the reference to the Futuristi!

    Zang tumb tumb !!!!

    Andrea from Italy

  21. avatar Ralph says:

    What can I say about Deagles — big, heavy, complicated and loud — that I can’t say about myself.

    Maybe that’s why I love ’em.

    1. avatar Gunr says:

      That’s one gun that’s more intimidating than my Taurus Judge with 3″ chambers!

  22. avatar Anonymous says:

    Fxck no. 9 Rd magazine? 10mm ballistics are almost perfectly on par with the .357. I’ve got my all steel EAA witness that holds 14 rounds and doesn’t have the bulk of this overcomplicated brick – and it cost me about $450 – $500.

  23. avatar ButtHurtz says:

    The one gun that aint a Ruger and is Ok.

  24. avatar Nick says:

    Wasn’t the AutoMag gas operated with rotating bolt? Sure it didn’t use rimmed cartridges, but it’s kind of hard to ignore the fact that the Deagle was not the first.

    The only reason it never caught on was cost. The gun itself was difficult to manufacture, and it only used AutoMag branded calibers (357 AMP, 44 AMP, etc)

    1. avatar NineShooter says:

      Rotating bolt, yes, but short-recoil-operated vs. gas.

      And how can anyone forget the Plainfield/Iver Johnson “Enforcer” pistols in .30 Carbine, or the Wildey autoloading magnum from “Death Wish 3”?

  25. avatar Tony says:

    Wow looking at the specs 46 inches heigh, no way your concealing that. Someone might want to fix that.

  26. avatar pg2 says:

    Beautiful safe queen.

  27. avatar Rick Bunn says:

    I’ve got many .357 Mag revolvers and 44 Mag revolvers. I recently picked up a use DE in 357 Mag. the price was OK so I figured it would be fun. Recoil is a state of mind. I hate the 50 and 500s but the 44 Mag is OK . I have Dan Wessons, S&Ws, and Rugers all shot well so now it’s time to check out the auto.

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