sholio: Peggy Carter (Avengers-Peggy in cafe)
[personal profile] sholio
I am crushing so hard on the Agent Carter show right now, you guys. I think it helps a lot that it's only a self-contained 8 episodes, so there's a complete story arc and I can kind of just tuck it into my brain and give it some happy space there. I really hope there's a season two, but at the same time I almost feel like a season two would be a mixed blessing, because it gave me so much of I wanted already, and I would hate another season to leave it in a much worse place. (But I could have another season of their FACES! I am torn.) Let's face it, I will be sad if it's cancelled, but I'm also very happy with the 8 episodes we got.

I've been thinking about the aspects of the show that appeal to me, and while there are many reasons why I like it so much, I think part of it is that ... let me see, there is literally NO way to phrase this without sounding uncomfortably buzzwordy, but it's woman-centric and non-male-gazey not just in a way that most superhero stuff isn't, but even most genre shows starring female characters aren't. I think the big thing I kept feeling watching the show is This show feels like it's written FOR ME. I feel like I, me, my demographic is the target audience of this -- and I don't mean just "women generally" but "women like me"; this show appeals to me in a way that, say, Sex in the City type shows which are also aimed at a female demographic simply don't. I feel like I can relate to women like Peggy and Angie in a way I can't to women in most sci-fi stuff -- I love the female geniuses and leather-clad action heroes with impeccable makeup and so forth, but I don't really feel like "hey, that's me!" And while I don't have any particular problem empathizing with characters who are not like me, I can't remember the last time I've identified with a fictional woman as hard as I do with Peggy. I love many, many fictional characters, but there is a sort of coming-home comfort to this show (in spite of all the terrible stuff that happens on it) that just makes me feel like this is a sci-fi action show where PEOPLE LIKE ME are welcome and wanted.

That's not even a feeling I go around craving in particular. I literally don't care about that stuff most of the time! I just like what I like, and since I'm a female fan of sci-fi and superhero stuff, a ton of what I like is technically aimed at boys. But in all my many years of loving superheroes, and particularly throughout however many movies and shows I've enjoyed in the MCU, this is the first time I've really felt like somebody made a superhero thing FOR ME, and I had no idea how good that feeling is.

This obviously is not the only reason I like the show or even the main reason(s). It's more like something that snuck up on me and became a substrate underlying everything else I like about the show, if that makes any sense.

And now the spoilery stuff - illustrated with screencaps! Many spoilers for all episodes herein. )

Doctor Who "A Thousand Tiny Wings"

Mar. 3rd, 2015 09:28 pm
muccamukk: Martha looking exasperated. Text: "sigh". (DW: -sighs-)
[personal profile] muccamukk
So I think there should be some kind of rule about how when you set a story in Africa, that at least fifty percent of the characters should be African, and that at least one of the Africans should live to the end.

This is one of those stories that has many fine qualities, namely the actors being on top form, lots of good banter, lots of women, clever use of time travel and alternate realities, and a creative and scary alien menace, but unfortunately it's gutted by being really, really racist. The author was asked to do a script where a group of people are trapped by their environment and then further threatened by an alien menace, and he decided to set the story on a farm in Kenya during the Mau Mau Rebellion (which I haven't read a whole lot about, but I understand to be a multi-faceted bit of history, especially when considering the non-British PoVs). We are from dialogue, mostly via the Doctor lecturing people about it, led to understand that the British Empire are in the wrong, and that the rebelling Kenyans are well justified, but they are still treated with all the humanity of the blizzard of the original story pitch. Meanwhile, the racist white English women, and the actual villainous time travelling Nazi are given all kinds of nuance and character growth.

There is one Kenyan character, who is in the story pretty briefly, gets few lines, and then is murdered. Other Kenyans are murdered without getting any lines at all, more or less abetted by the Doctor (who won't kill himself, but seems to have little problem with other characters doing so). At no time in the story does anyone, Doctor included, seem to think that the Kenyan characters have as much right to live as the white women in the house. Granted, there's the alien threat as well, but if the Doctor wanted to save the women, why didn't he just pack them off to somewhere safe? -grumbles at Seven- Plus we got lots of British characters calling Africans names and being racist all over the place. Sure it was in character for the time, but why the hell wasn't the story about Kenyan characters if the author wanted to write about Kenya?

Anyway, Big Finish/Doctor Who occasionally really racist; few shocked.

Doctor Elizabeth Klein is interesting though, so hopefully next episode is less of a horror show. Seven, of course, has picked an actual Nazi as his companion, and I think it's largely so he'll have someone on hand to whom he can feel superior.

Wow... how did I forget that?

Mar. 3rd, 2015 10:57 pm
spankingfemme: (Out of It)
[personal profile] spankingfemme
I was dropping by to put up chapter 7 of A Change in plans (my Gotham co-written fic with [profile] cat2000!) and I realized I never posted chapter six, so this will be a twofer :P

I'll post again later to share pics of the boys as we went to get their yearly pics for their birthday and the photo place was having a special :)

Anyways, chapter updates behind the cut! ;)

Read more... )
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[personal profile] rfmcdonald
The Globe and Mail's Alex Bozikovic describes how the plans for redeveloping Honest Ed's actually seem quite forward-thinking, even exciting in their ambition.

“There’s no place like this place… anyplace.” That’s one of the many slogans hand-painted on the facades of Honest Ed’s; and the plans to redevelop the discount store, and the adjacent group of buildings called Mirvish Village, will live up to that slogan in ways Ed Mirvish wouldn’t have expected.

On Tuesday night, the developer that owns the 1.8-hectare downtown Toronto site, Westbank, and its architect, Vancouver’s Gregory Henriquez, presented their plans at a public open house. While the project’s design is in flux, the plans include several surprises: 1,000 rental apartments, many of them family-sized, and no condominiums for sale; a permanent public market; and retail space largely divided into small units that mimic the scale of existing storefronts on Bloor Street.

[. . .]

The project, which has not yet been submitted to the city for approval, would raze Honest Ed’s. Mr. Henriquez’s office has designed new buildings that form solid street walls along Bloor and Bathurst and along Lennox Street to the south. They would incorporate three towers of 29, 22 and 21 storeys. Behind them would be a low, glass-roofed Mirvish Village Market (selling food and crafts). To the south, two pedestrian-only laneways would cut the block, lined with small retail and live-work spaces filled with the help of the Centre for Social Innovation.

The promise of about 1,000 rental apartments is dramatic news. Developers have recently begun building rentals in Toronto again. According to a report from the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corp, about 1,100 were built in the region from 2013 to 2014. This would add 1,000 in one place – and Westbank promises half will be two-, three- or four-bedroom units.

The plan would leave intact most of the houses and small commercial buildings on Markham Street. These would become destination restaurants, expanded discreetly and served by a bike valet service that connects to an underground bicycle shop and service area. Ms. Rosenberg imagines Markham Street with one consistent swath of paving, integrating the road and sidewalk and with an 11-metre space for patios. (Her firm has three ideas for what it would look like, including one inspired by the crooked floors of Honest Ed’s and the colour-field painting David Mirvish showed at his gallery on Markham Street in the 1970s.)
rfmcdonald: (Default)
[personal profile] rfmcdonald
At Demography Matters I link to The Guardian's Oliver Milman reported last month that the Australian Bureau of Statistics might reduce the frequency of national census-taking. At present, an Australian census is held every five years, the most recent being in 2011. The plan to shift to a ten-year census cycle, with frequent surveys in between censuses to maintain data, is apparently quite controversial, for the same sort of reasons that I recognize in Canada in the debate over the long-form census. I do admit to wondering if a five-year census is practical, but I also admit to envying Australia its thorough data-collection processes.

Why yes, it is another update!

Mar. 3rd, 2015 09:42 pm
snapdragon76: (Japanese dragon)
[personal profile] snapdragon76
I seem to be noticing a “once-a-month-update” pattern lately. It’s not a deliberate thing, it’s just the way it is.

Anyhoodle, other than school and medical stuff, not much has been going on. We had a major snowstorm happen a week ago, so we had a nice couple of days where there was a lot of snow on the ground. Schools were closed for almost a week in some areas, including the university. I was going to have my Remicade last Thursday, but due to weather, it was moved to tomorrow.

Mom and I did get a chance to go and take some pictures of the snow-covered historical area that we frequent sometimes, so that was neat.




In other news, I’ve been doing some research on International Schools. It’s an idea in the back of my mind to be a librarian at one maybe. My main concern would be my medical treatments, but sometimes you need to do things out of the box once in a while I still have some more research to do and all that important stuff, but it’s a possibility. I have a meeting with my advisor on the 20th to see what all I need to do in order to finish my schooling.

I did my FAFSA done and processed for next semester, so at least that’s out of the way. I’m trying not to think of the debt I’m racking up at the moment. -_-

February 2015 Media Log

Mar. 3rd, 2015 06:50 pm
endeni: (Default)
[personal profile] endeni
My Unpopular Opinions on BtVS, as requested by [ profile] kikimay:

1. I quite like Dawn. I know that a large part of fandom doesn't care for her for the sole reason that she's a teenage girl but I think that's more than a bit unfair. When we meet Dawn she's unfavorably compared to the Scoobies who matured much since the time when they were 15 themselves (i.e. season 1). Also I think that the fault it's partly due to the casting choices: Michelle Trachtenberg in season 5 is supposed to be 15, the same age Sarah Michelle Gellar is supposed to be in season 1 and, well, they really don't look the same age. No wonder Dawn appears much more young and immature. (The same casting issue happened with Fred in Ats, where her character is supposedly older than both Cordelia and Wesley but Amy Acker certainly wasn't and didn't look older than both Alexis Denisof and Charisma Carpenter. So irritating...)
Besides, back to Dawn, I find the Key thing fascinating - and her reaction to it when she finds out and the whole effect of Joyce seeing and not seeing her and just her relationship with Buffy. Aww...
2. Giles should have died in season 5, as befitting his mentor role, because the alternative was watching him abandon Buffy in season 6 just when she needed him most which was cringe-worthy. “I'm standing in the way” my ass. (Though the Giles' scenes in season 7 with him saving the Potientials -but not touching them!- were quite cute.)
3. I kind of don't get Buffy/Spike. And yes Kiki, I know you're a fan and I mean it with all the respect in the world. I mean, I find souled!Spike and Buffy in season 7 quite charming (sleeping together in that bed, so cute) and I love that souled!Spike is Buffy number #1 fan and her inveterate supporter but I didn't much care for chipped!Spike/Buffy (sometimes it's fun like the ending of OMWF or tragically epic like seeing Spike so broken after Buffy's death in The Gift or defending her and Dawn to Glory but other times it just squicks me -the less said about that bathroom scene the better-) but what actually bothers me is the mirroring itself. OK, Buffy has a type. And she tried having a relationship with a normal human being with Riley and that didn't work either. But I find it a bit absurd and forced that after a failed relationship with a souled vampire Buffy goes and do the same thing again. Also just the fact that of the Fanged Four, all but Drusilla get their souls back, what are the odds? So irritating.
So, yes, I do find souled!Spike/Buffy charming but I think that on the whole my favorite Buffy pairing is Buffy/being awesome and I quite like that she's cookie dough and she's not done baking and in the end the show allows Buffy some time to be single and feeling complete and realized even without a man at her side.
4. I'm sort of bothered by the fact that after his death we're never ever going to hear about Jesse again. I know it's a teensy thing but, come on, continuity fail much?
5. I have a thing for time-travel and I'm kind of sorry we didn't see much of it in BtVS, while in Ats we get both IWRY* and Time Bomb.
* Actually, I was just talking about it with [ profile] red_satin_doll (using kikimay's space, sorry about that, we tend to get carried away...) and, yes, Angel is his usual controlling self but boy I loved what little we saw of the Oracles. Their terrific hair&make-up! The wristwatch/ancient vase offering thing. Their speech patterns, so quotable... “I like Time. There's so little and so much of it.” *_*
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[personal profile] rfmcdonald
Alex Butt and Vincent Panepinto had an informative and photograph-heavy essay in NOW Toronto describing the decline of the motel strip along east-end Scarborough's Kingston Road. Apparently these motels have shifted away from hosting travellers and are now housing Toronto's homeless.

Kingston Road, also known as Highway 2, has been integral to the Scarborough area since it was established in 1817, its name signalling that it was the sole route connecting Toronto and Kingston. What was then a post road for mail coaches turned into a bustling thoroughfare for automobiles moving between Toronto and eastern Canada.

Like Route 66 in the U.S., Kingston Road was marked by the 50s and 60s heyday of motor hotels. Cars were relatively inexpensive, easier to drive and safer than ever before. The newly introduced options of air conditioning and power steering made the prospect of a road trip more appealing for young couples and families looking for a little adventure. You could cruise through Pickering and have a refreshing cocktail in the grassy courtyard of the Lido Motel, enjoy the soda fountain and in-room television at the Avon, grab a medium-rare hamburger in the spacious dining room of Andrew’s Motel or take a dip in the outdoor pool at the Roycroft.

The Paragon Motel boasted 42 fully modern units, a convention hall, restaurant and children’s playground. Built in 1949, it became the Wellington Motel in 1973 and the East Side Motel in 1987. The east half of the property is now the Comfort Inn.

But completion of Highway 401 changed the way Canadians travelled by car. And while Kingston Road still stretches to Pickering, the motels that lined the street became more redundant with each passing decade as chain hotels and service stations popped up along the former superhighway. The amorality of development means that the prosperity of one area may force another to flounder, and by the 80s the Kingston strip had noticeably decayed.
rfmcdonald: (Default)
[personal profile] rfmcdonald
Spacing shares a report arguing that biking is really taking off in Toronto, especially in some downtown neighbourhoods. (Some are close to mine, even.)

Although we don’t know exactly who has started to bike in the last few years, we do know just how much things have changed. And they have changed a great deal: Our first hint came when the Toronto Cycling survey released in 2011 by the city’s Transportation Department showed that 29 percent of Torontonians were utilitarian cyclists. Next, Toronto Centre for Active Transportation and Share the Road released their 2013 survey results, showing that 5.7 percent of Torontonians cycle regularly. Most recently, in September of 2013, Cycle Toronto, working with the Toronto Cycling Think and Do Tank, measured the number of cars and cyclists using College St. at Spadina during afternoon rush hour. What we found was extraordinary: approximately equal numbers of cars and bikes used College at this time on the two study days – though the bikes used only a fraction of the road space, of course. That’s a 74 percent cycling increase on this street in just three years.

Finally, an analysis of the National Household Survey data from 2011 shows astonishing figures for cycling mode share in some census tracts – nearly 20 percent in Seaton Village near Christie Pits and in Dufferin Grove, with other areas of the west end following closely. These figures are for work and school trips only, so the total share of cycling trips might be even higher.

So now we know for certain – Torontonians are getting on their bikes in unprecedented numbers. These increases seem even more significant considering the poor curbside conditions, general lack of separated lanes, meager painted bike routes, and shortage of bike parking, especially back in 2011 and 2012 when most of these data were collected. Way to go, Torontonians – we know that the more of us who cycle, the safer it gets, and so we expect collision rates to be declining and emissions and commercial vacancies to be going down, while fitness, disposable income and business revenues increase.
rfmcdonald: (Default)
[personal profile] rfmcdonald
Strange Maps' Frank Jacobs describes the strange Ottoman pseudo-enclave of Ada Kaleh, a Turkish-populated island on the Danube between Romania and Bulgaria that remained autonomous and linked to Turkey for almost a half-century after the Ottoman Empire's withdrawal from the region.

[Y]ou'll find yourself in the Iron Gates, a stretch of the river winding its way through a spectacular set of gorges, about 40 straight miles north of the point where Serbia, Romania, and Bulgaria meet. Set in the middle of Europe's mightiest river and surrounded by these spectacular outcrops of rock, Ada Kaleh's location was as exotic as it was strategic.

One mile long and a quarter mile wide, the island was a spit of sand and gravel thrown up by the Danube's meandering flow. Some claim that the island was known to the ancients as Cyraunis, an island mentioned in the Histories (5th c. BC) as “covered in olive trees.” Although blessed with a Mediterranean microclimate — figs and almonds thrived on the island, but so did vipers and scorpions — it is more likely Herodotus was referring to the Kerkennah archipelago off the Tunisian coast.

[. . .]

Because of its location, the island became strategically significant during the struggle between the Austrian and Ottoman empires for dominance on the Balkan Peninsula. In 1689, Austrian troops built a pentagonal fortress on the island, which they called Neu-Orschowa. The fortress was destroyed by the Ottomans two years later (with a little help from their Hungarian vassals). Undeterred, the Austrians built another fortress after they regained the island in 1692. Perhaps they shouldn't have: in 1699, the Ottomans took over the island for most of the next two centuries.

The Austrians did make two comebacks. In 1716, during the Second Austro-Turkish War, they took over again and, as if they couldn't help themselves, again started reinforcing the fortress. It didn't do them much good: after a four-month siege in 1738, during the Third Austro-Turkish War, they were kicked out again. The Austrians came back again briefly in 1789, during the Fourth Austro-Turkish War, but returned the island in the Treaty of Sistova (1791).

That treaty concluded the long series of Austro-Turkish conflicts that had started in 1526 with the Battle of Mohacs. In the 19th century, Ada Kaleh would gradually lose its strategic importance, even as Ottoman power in the Balkans waned. But the island remained a magnet for history-book events. In 1804, Serbian rebels led by Milenko Stojković caught and executed the Janissary junta who had fled Belgrade and taken refuge on the island. It was plundered by the Russian army during the Turkish-Russian war of 1806-1812. Lajos Kossuth, the leader of the Hungarian Revolution of 1848, found refuge on the island after its collapse.
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[personal profile] deadlydiva

Arcade Adventures 

A series of sci-fi video games old and new made with a retro futurism twist!

Prints available all month for $25 (USD) at RIPT.

Created by Creative Outpouring || Tumblr || FB
rfmcdonald: (Default)
[personal profile] rfmcdonald
Savage Minds features Anand Pandian's essay arguing that writing is necessarily embedded in the dynamic environment of the writer.

One day last summer, a caterpillar dropped from the rim of my desktop monitor. A peculiar little creature—no more than an inch long, clothed in a jacket of wispy white, a jaunty pair of lashes suspended well behind a tiny black head.

The visitation was unexpected. It’s not as though I work in a natural wonderland. The walls of this office are made of painted cinderblock. The window is fixed firmly in place, completely sealed from the outside. Peculiar odors sometimes drift from the vent above my desk, possibly from the labs upstairs.

The caterpillar seemed unhappy with the windowsill, where I placed it for a closer look. So I scooped up the errant traveler and stepped outside the building, wondering, for a moment, whether there was anything more palatable in the turfgrass. Then I went back to writing, back to whatever I could forage for my monitor that day.

We tend to think of writing as a lonely task. “The life of the writer—such as it is—is colorless to the point of sensory deprivation,” Annie Dillard writes. “Many writers do little else but sit in small rooms recalling the real world.”

There is, no doubt, a limpid truth to so much of her prose. But this, though, how could it be? Whether Dillard’s Venetian blinds slatted against the vista of a graveled rooftop, or some other more porous and inviting space, writing always happens in a sensible world of sounds and textures, an atmosphere of tangible things and diaphanous beings.
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[personal profile] rfmcdonald
Bloomberg View's Leonid Bershidsky observes that the collapse of multiple currencies in the former Soviet Union can be traced substantially to instability from the Russian-Ukrainian conflict and from Russia's conflicts more broadly. The costs of integration seem high.

The Moldovan leu lost more against the U.S. dollar last week than in all of 2014. The tiny nation, squeezed between Ukraine and Romania, could no longer handle a deep structural imbalance in its economy. It buys about 70 percent of all its consumer goods from abroad, so its imports are about twice as high as its exports. The shortfall was partly covered by remittances from migrant workers, which reached $1.61 billion last year. In the fourth quarter, however, the remittances fell by 20 percent, because many of the Moldovan migrants work in Russia, and as the ruble lost value, they weren't able to send as many dollars and euros home. Moldova's exports to Russia almost halved last year, both because of the latter's economic problems and because Moscow was trying to pressure Moldova to stay within its economic orbit rather than integrate with the European Union.

Adding to these problems, the previous Moldovan government spent part of its meager foreign reserves to bail out three large banks, a move the country's leftist parliamentary opposition described as a money-laundering scam. Moldova's international reserves now stand at less than $2 billion, their lowest level since 2011. The leu devaluation is likely to continue because there's no plausible way to stop it.

The core of Azerbaijan's problem is that it's an oil exporter. Since 2011, it had pegged its currency, the manat, to the U.S. dollar, but as the oil price fell, the peg became expensive to maintain. On Jan. 31, the country's foreign reserves stood 11 percent lower than a year before. The devaluation would not have needed to be as sharp as it was, however, if Russia hadn't been the country's biggest export market. Those exports fell sharply last year -- by 30 percent in the third quarter, the last one for which data are available.

As for Georgia, its exports to Russia actually increased last year, at least in the period for which the IMF has data. Yet exports to Ukraine, which had become a major trading partner when Georgia's relations with Russia were particularly strained last decade, have fallen by about half over the past year. In total, Georgia's exports in January were 20 percent lower than the year before. For this tiny economy with less than $2.5 billion in foreign reserves, that drop made devaluation inevitable.

Belarus, Russia's closest ally, is completely dependent on Moscow for extra-cheap energy imports. So it predictably suffered more than others -- except Ukraine -- when Russia effectively started a price war with its neighbors by devaluing its currency.blockquote>

Breakfast With Shadow

Mar. 3rd, 2015 08:16 pm
lurkingcat: (Mischief Managed)
[personal profile] lurkingcat
We've been using the automated feeders to feed the cats for nearly a month now. One of the advantages of this is supposed to be that I don't get woken up by hungry cats before my alarm goes off at Too Early O'Clock because the first feed happens half an hour before the alarm does.

It kind of works. Kind of. Kheldar adapted to the new system within a week. Once he'd learned that he could eat out of whichever bowl he wanted and that food just kept on coming in smaller but more regular servings he stopped trying to eat everything in sight. Which was another of the aims of the new system. Sometimes I come downstairs and about half of one of the food bowls has been cleared already.

Shadow no longer sits on the landing and grumbles and howls. He just waits until the alarm goes off and starts purring loudly instead. That's definitely an improvement. The problem is that Shadow has A Routine. He is a cat of routines and the breakfast routine requires my alarm to go off, me to get up and Kheldar to be present on the landing.

This morning the alarm went off and there was grumbling and then some gentle howling from the landing. I opened the door. I looked left. I looked right. There was only one cat on the landing. I stumbled into the bathroom thinking that Kheldar must be outside and that was the cause of the howling. The Routine had been broken and Shadow was displeased. Then I woke up enough to realise that the thudding noise overhead was a torrential downpour outside that was drumming on the roof. Maybe Kheldar wasn't outside. Or maybe he was and had taken shelter under a bush.

I went downstairs, followed by the one howling cat. For once Shadow did not stalk past his full food bowl towards the cupboard we store the cat food in. He had one last angry go at me and then headed off upstairs still grumbling. I located a glass and some juice and wondered if I should go and have a look for Kheldar.

No need! Shadow had rounded him up. Kheldar stumbled into the kitchen with Shadow still scolding him for being late. Kheldar looked at me. He looked at Shadow. He looked at the food bowl. He closed his eyes. Shadow's litany of disgruntlement subsided and he set off to glare at the cat food cupboard as The Routine dictates that he should. Kheldar half opened his eyes, stared blearily at Shadow and headed back upstairs.

Shadow, perfectly content now that Kheldar had made an appearance, continued with the rest of The Routine which nowadays involves not actually eating any of his breakfast at all because he really wants to visit the litter tray but he needs to make sure that breakfast has happened first. Or possibly he needs to make sure that the stupid human has drunk her juice and remembered to swallow her vitamin D tablet and everything else is just performance art to hide this fact. It's hard to tell.

I headed back upstairs and discovered Kheldar sitting on the landing with his eyes mostly closed. I checked him over just in case he'd had one of those adventures that required a visit to the vet. He lifted a paw and stared at it, confused. Then he stuck his tongue out, paused as if he couldn't remember the next bit, and washed the paw. His eyes started to close again. He put the paw down. He put his tongue away. He stumbled back into the bedroom, half teleported onto the bed and keeled over into a cat cushion.

I can kind of see Kheldar's point. It was pouring with rain, there more food in the bowls than Shadow will eat in one go and really, why did he need to be up at that time of morning? It was most unfair of Shadow to go waking him up.


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Scans Daily
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