It is not uncommon for a brand to make some changes to its line-up when it releases a new silo. In the process of releasing the Mercurial Superfly VI and Vapor XII, Nike made some more unusual changes, ones that we definitely didn’t expect. It has made the process of deciphering each boot on offer a little more difficult.
And then there is the latest CR7 Chapter 6 line-up, that has its own unique way of introducing boots. Designed with Cristiano Ronaldo’s story in line, this is the type of silo that automatically attracts a cult following. Here, we look to give you a breakdown of just what is on offer should you look to find you own boot with a Portuguese “CR7” styling to it.
You can find everything released in the CR7 series at soccer.com.
Nike Mercurial Superfly VI Elite CR7
Retail:$299.99 Level: Designed for Elite performance, the top tier boot. Weight: 7oz
Notes: This is obviously the pinnacle of all CR7 releases, featuring all the top tech specs that Nike has on offer. Everything below is designed to mimic this release. If you are looking to have the same style boot as Ronaldo, it doesn’t come cheap!
Nike Mercurial Superfly VI Pro CR7
Retail:$149.99 Level: A mid tier entry, durable with the look of the elite level. Weight: 7.6oz
Notes: Here is where things get slightly tricky with the current Mercurial series. In the past, there would be a $170 version of the Superfly available, the Veloce. This time around the Superfly Pro makes its debut and offers players a slightly more cost effective solution to the Elite level option. You don’t get all the same tech specs, but they are very similar visually.
Nike Mercurial Superfly VI Academy CR7
Retail:$94.99 Level: Economy tier, an entry level boot. Weight: 8oz
Notes: For players in need of a basic, simplified option, this is your boot. Think if this as an entry level boot that gives you some of that Ronaldo swagger is the most cost effective format.
Nike Mercurial Vapor 12 CR7 Academy
Retail:$84.99 Level: Mid tier level, only this one doesn’t feature a dynamic collar. Weight: 7.8oz
Notes: Another solid entry level boot that gives you a very similar look to the elite level boot, minus the dynamic collar. If you prefer a regular cut around the ankle, this is a great option. Important to note here is that this is not the Mercurial Vapor, it is the boot that sits a step below.
Nike Junior Mercurial Superfly VI Elite CR7
Retail:$174.99 Level: Elite level junior size, runs from 4US to 6US Weight: 6.2oz
Note: This is the top junior size option available to players. But, what is very important to note here, is that this is more like the pro version than the Elite version. In other words, it doesn’t have all the tech that Cristiano Ronaldo’s version has. The price is slightly higher than the pro, which proves very misleading. But that is just part of the price of getting the top option in the junior size!
Nike Mercurial Superfly X 6 Academy CR7 TF
Retail:$94.99 Level: Top tier turf boot, design for use on artificial surfaces. Weight: $8.8oz
Note: Perfect for players that play on artificial surfaces and need a slightly more adaptable level of traction. From player feedback, wearing a TF specific doesn’t increase the level of traction, but it does provide less stress on knees and ankles as you make turns and cuts in play.
Nike Mercurial Superfly X VI Academy CR7 IC
Retail:$94.99 Level: Top tier court shoe, for use on street and indoor surfaces. Weight: 8.4oz
Notes: Designed to be worn as an everyday street shoe, or something you wear to be ready for game time wherever you go! This is going to be a top option if you play street soccer or need something for indoor action.
Nike has dropped the latest instalment in the Cristiano Ronaldo story told through boots, bringing us Chapter 6: Born Leader. Built using the latest Mercurial Superfly 360 Elite silo, there is an added element of surprise to go with this release.
CR7 never gives up on his team. On the pitch, he does the impossible to lead his team to victory. On the sideline, he pours his passion into their veins. CR7’s Chapter 6 Mercurial Superfly tells the story of CR7’s ultimate commitment to his team.
Chapter 6 in the series of seven CR7 boots focuses on Ronaldo’s role as the captain of his national team. As such, the palette of the boot complements Portugal’s traditional colors. “When you play for your country you want to win, you want to defend your colors,” confirms Ronaldo.
If you look back at his international career, it has been very impressive. He captained Portugal for the first time on February 6, 2007, the day after his 22nd birthday. The following year, he became the federation’s standing skipper and has since gone on to set the record for most captaincies of his country — a record he extends with every Portugal appearance. Even when injured and unable to play (as he was in the final of the 2016 European Championship), Ronaldo has made a positive impact on his team through his leadership.
There is a lot of detailing that makes these just that extra bit special, including;
A nod to Portugal’s historical sea exploration lies within the Swoosh. On the lateral side of the heel, the captain’s “C” is incorporated into a raised applique of the sphere (an armillary sphere graphic is also featured on the boot bag).
Black at the collar blends to hyper jade toward the sole making these the first Mercurial 360 boots to feature more than one knit color. The cross on the heel tab ties back to the cross within the Portugal National Team collection.
The cross pattern underfoot the Mercurial 360 is aligned with the pattern on Portugal’s new away jersey.
If you want to be the first to own a pair, you can find them right now at soccer.com.
With the World Cup only a few months away, new kits to be worn in Russia are coming quick and fast. There is no doubt Puma would have loved to have Italy lead the release of their new “All White” kit release. Unfortunately, that wasn’t to be. But there is a fresh Italian shirt included in the this high profile international ten pack. Unified by color, each shirt celebrates the elementary design features of each Federation; including badge, flag or iconography, allowing the supporting nation to shine through.
Under one design language, PUMA has created a kit design story that is clean, stylish and free of distractions. Each kit is distilled to the unique and core elements that represent each Federation; from the nine blue lines on the neck of the Uruguay shirt that represent the nine original departments of the nation to the red of the national flag on the collar of the Swiss Jersey.
When our Federation’s step out onto the pitch they all play with a nation’s support, and a passion for the crest that adorns their chest. With this clean, contemporary design statement, we wanted to strip back all the noise and elements that stand between our teams, players, and crowd, to celebrate what they play for, the badge, the flag, and the fans.
When it comes to tech specs, each design incorporates PUMA’s evoKNIT thermoregulation technology delivering an enhanced moisture management and adaptive cooling system that helps create the perfect on-pitch body temperature. The immaculate white design highlights the shirts engineered evoKNIT cooling fins and seamless construction that push the boundaries of performance.
Of the ten kits, Switzerland, Uruguay, and PUMA’s newest partners, Senegal and Serbia will wear them at this Summer’s World Cup in Brazil. Those are the ones imaged above. All other international sides, below, will debut their kit in international friendlies this coming week; Italy, Ivory Coast, Cameroon, Ghana, Austria and Senegal.
Find all the latest World Cup kits released at soccer.com.
If you have become a fan of the Furon 3.0 or Visaro 2.0 silos, New Balance has released a new limited edition Conduction Pack. Taking copper as its inspiration, the pack represents the transference of electrical energy with minimal loss of power, giving players that extra spark on the pitch.
“From the conductor at the heart of midfield who cannot miss a beat to the striker who has to maximize every devastating touch; no energy is wasted on the pitch.”
In terms of design, the Furon 3.0 is listed as having a North Sea Blue upper colorway, with Copper Metallic detailing throughout. New Balance has taken a very modern approach with the upper on the Furon 3.0, by using a lightweight and very pliable TPU/Polyester mesh upper. It is so much softer than prior models and offers more explosive power and ball feel. Technically speaking, the Furon offers players a Fantom Fit, where a selective melt process helps form fused areas on the boot for increased durability, structure and support around the foot. Having worn the silo in games, and I can tell you that is comes together really well.
Again, this is definitely the best New Balance release to date, and shows the progress they are making to create something players want to wear.
The Visaro 2.0 features a Copper Metallic upper colorway, detailed with North Sea Blue. This is the type of design you are going to love or hate, and it seems to look very different depending on the image you see of them. With movement, passing accuracy and game changing creativity, Visaro players influence the game everywhere, all the time. The new version of Visaro features data driven Hexaprene “control and strike” zones, an athlete inspired pro form last, and one piece form fitting moccasin construction that delivers ultra-precise long and short passing, and game changing invention. I’d also label them as somewhat of a power boot, using added elements through the upper to enhance striking.
One of the first things you learn about the Visaro 2.0 is that they really not designed to fit every foot type. If you have read our review, you will know I’m really not a big fan. But, then their are players who really enjoy the fit and more importantly, have upped their game because of what New Balance has to offer.
General Manager of New Balance Football Kenny McCallum said:
We are always looking to offer players the chance to try something different, and this Conduction Pack does exactly that. Whether you are a Furon or a Visaro player, these boots will help you stand out from everyone else on the pitch.
When a player scores 4 goals in one game, it is usually a pretty big deal. Well, this was a pretty special weekend as 3 different players managed to bang in a hattrick (plus one) in their league games.
It started on Saturday with Mo Salah running riot over Watford, then Cristiano Ronaldo got in on the action as Madrid looked to retake 3rd spot in the table. Then there was Mauro Icardi, who was rewarded with a special pair of boots mid-game. I’m not kidding!
Here is a rundown of how it all happened, and the boots each player was wearing in the process.
Real Madrid 6 – 3 Girona Goals scored in the 11′, 47′, 64′, 90′ minute.
Incredibly, this was the 50th hattrick of Cristiano Ronaldo’s career, that in itself is absolutely astonishing. To grab 4 goals in one game, and take his tally to 21 goals in his last 11 games just numbs the mind. The guy is a goal scoring machine. On his feet, Cristiano kept it simple, going with the Laser Orange colorway in the new Mercurial Superfly 360 series. In recent times, he has been jumping between CR7 specific boots and the standard Superfly release. Giving the vibrant colorway, it is safe to say his boots stood out just as much as his goals at the weekend!
Sampdoria 0 – 5 Inter Goals scored in the 30′, 31′, 44′, 51′ minute.
Icardi pulled off one of the greatest boot moves of the year! Going into the game, he had 99 Serie A goals, 1 shy of the century club, so he went out on the pitch with a pair of Fast AF Hypervenom Phantom III DF on his feel. In that first half, he proceeded to bang in a hattrick and made a footwear change at halftime. Rather than wait till the following weekend, he was ready to celebrate his accomplishment in style; with a custom 100 goal pair of Hypervenom Phantom (as seen in the top image!) Featuring a blue and black Inter Milan-themed combo upper, Nike added a bold Gold ‘100’ on the outstep, and ‘M19’ on the instep as a memento to the occasion. Quality move!
Liverpool 5 – 0 Watford Goals scored in the 4′, 43′, 77′, 85′ minute.
How good is Salah at the moment? Scary good. He could easy be the best player in the EPL, capping his performance on Saturday by being involved in all 5 goals (4 goals, 1 assist.) Since the start of 2018, he has 13 goals in 11 appearances. Boot wise, he is currently wearing the adidas X 17+ Purespeed in the Cold Blooded colorway, making them look like goal scoring machines. It is also a boot that compliments the current Liverpool home kit.
With the adidas Predator series officially back as a mainstream market release, there is currently a lot of people looking to jump back into the famous silo. It was one of the most highly anticipated new arrivals in recent time; the reintroduction of a true icon. There is a significant difference this time around though. Players now having the option of choosing between an Elite and Top-tier level boot. Laceless vs Laced. We are talking adidas Predator 18+ vs Predator 18.1.
That leads to the all important and all too common question of “what is the difference between both?” Here is what you need to know.
What do they have in common?
In order to really dig deeper into the differences, it is important to first factor in what similarities can be found on both boots. We are dealing with performance here more than visuals, since the colorway and actual design are pretty obviously identical.
Both feature a Primeknit upper and compression mid-cut collar.
The upper is also created in an a-typical Predator style. The upper features ridges that are strategically position for enhanced power and swerve.
Underfoot, the stud configuration and design is the same, with both featuring a ControlFrame outsole.
How are they different?
So clearly, the underlying fundamentals of the boots are very similar and much in line performance wise. But, with an almost $75 price difference between both ($299.99 for the 18+ vs. $224.99 for the 18.1), it is important to dig deeper into the what are the actual differences between both.
Upon first look, the obvious difference is laces. In similar fashion to the Nemeziz, adidas has looked at leveraging their mid cut collar to create a snug compression fit, while keeping things comfy. On the 18.1, they include laces to allow players the opportunity to create their own individualized fit.
Visually, adidas also add some “upgrades” to the Predator 18+ First, they use a metallic finish along the heal portion of the ControlFrame, compared to a flat matte on the 18.1. Then there is additional gold detailing added to the heel of the 18+ to ensure players chasing in your wake know what they are dealing with, lol.
Inside the boots, adidas include a Boost insole on the 18+ for some additional energy retention. For those not familair with Boost, it is like a popcorn type material that has proven benefits underfoot when it comes to providing additional cushion. In the 18.1 you will find a standard insole that also has a nice squishy feel to it. But realistically, the Boost insole provides so much more underfoot.
Is the 18+ worth the price difference?
When everything is considered, is there a $75 value difference between both boots? That is a very valid question, with a question for an answer; what exactly are you looking for?
If you want a completely new type of performance that might or might not suit your style long term, then the 18+ is going to be the right boot. But, if you are looking to experience the Predator in a more natural element – where you can dictate a more personalized fit – you need to consider the 18.1.
Think of the adidas Predator 18+ as the next level of innovation with a little bit of extra mystique associated to it. Adidas has already proven it can create a game ready laceless boot, this release looks to build on that. It takes the Predator to a level where it has never been before. But there is a lot to appreciate about the 18.1, including the fact they are a lot more simplified. Having laces actually makes them a little less intimidating for players that want to step back in a Predator style release and experience the goodness of a sufficiently fitting power boot.
For those interested in both boots, here is where you can find everything currently available for both silos:
If you have experience with either or both boots, let us know in the comments below what your thoughts are. Is there a big difference in terms of in game performance? Would you recommend players pay up for the 18+ or grab a little more value with the 18.1?
In conjunction with the release of their tech advanced FUTURE NETFIT series, Puma added a second “top-tier” style release to give players a different type of performance option. The FUTURE 18.1 NETFIT Low offers the same high tech upper with a regular cut ankle line, basically offering a more standardized footwear option with the benefit of NETFIT for a better type of fit.
I’ve actually been pretty surprised that a lot of people haven’t heard much about this release to date, it seems to have slipped into the market without too much attention. But there is a lot to like about these, and they definitely cater to a very specific type of player. Details below.
Find the Puma FUTURE 18.1 NETFIT Low at soccer.com.
What Puma has looked to do with the FUTURE silo is create a boot you can completely customize the fit on. NETFIT is the material that lines the upper of the boot, with specific areas left loose across the surface so you can play around and experiment with the lacing style that you want. This allows for a more adaptive fit to your personal specifications, whether wide or narrow footed, and gives you the ultimate lock-down.
If there is one thing that I’ve quickly learned about these it is just how accommodating they can be. Once you loosen the laces up and pull the tongue up away from the boot, they have a lot of space to offer. Normally, I don’t find myself complimenting Puma on creating boots with appeal to a wider variety of players, but these are a definite option if you are looking for a wider fitting boot. The upper has a nice stretch feel to it, allowing for the natural shape of the upper material to graft around your foot and provide a very natural/comfortable style fit.
What makes these different from the highly advertised mid-cut FUTURE 18.1 of the boot is obviously the ankle cut and tongue area. The Low cut version allows for a more classic style feel around your ankle, allowing for more natural movements without any restriction. Some players enjoy a collar, while others want to stay true to what they know.
There is a lot more to cover on these boots, something we will cover in our in-depth review of them – coming up shortly. For now, we wanted to give you an up-close, firsthand look at what they are all about. Let us know if you have any questions about them!
Again, you can check out the Puma FUTURE 18.1 NETFIT Low at soccer.com.
Today, Nike introduced their second signature “What the Mercurial?” boot, 20 years after the line debuted. This version follows on from the initial 2016 release, but in a very different way. Rather than focusing on vibrant colors and extreme visual effect, this version offers distinctive nods to past boots and a celebration of iconic Mercurial elements through classic styling.
With the new Mercurial Superfly 360 and Flyknit as its base, the boot begins life at the pinnacle of football innovation. Past references on the boot include the wave graphic of R9’s original 1998 Mercurial, the swoosh placement of CR7’s Black Gala, and the 2015 What The Mercurial heel lettering that combined four previous Mercurial logos.
Though simple in its monochromatic aesthetic, the What the Mercurial also advances the Mercurial silo’s lineage of progressive graphic application. This is not your standard design boots, there is actually a lot of tech behind the process, and Nike has jumped beyond any preconceived expectation in the process of creating them.
1. The Mercurial 360’s Flyknit yarns have the capacity to be molded into a variety of textures and shapes.
2. This allowed designers to create a 2D graphic incorporating icons of the Mercurial lineage and translate it into a 3D element of the boot’s design.
3. The 3D design is created through a mold that heats and presses the design into the Mercurial 360 knit.
So, in reality, Nike went into releasing this Superfly 360 Elite knowing they could manipulate the upper due to its fundamental characteristics. Being able to create unique designs thanks to an upper that can be graphically changed is a huge game changer! Think of the crazy new patterns they will be able to place on future releases.
Significance: Celebrating 20 years of Nike’s Mercurial silo, the 2018 ‘What the Mercurial?’ pays homage and breaks new ground.
Pairs Released: 1,998 pairs of What the Mercurial boots will be available. 20 pairs will release at NikeLab Milan on March 8, while the remaining will launch March 12 on nike.com and through select retailers.
Over the past few weeks, the Nike Mercurial Superfly 360 Elite has quickly become one of the top selling boots on the market. With a strong advertising campaign and a wealth of players at their disposal wearing the boots, Nike has put the Superfly 360 front and center of the shop window.
Built for complete speed, the Mercurial series has had a lot of reoccurring performance traits in the past, like streamlined fit and lightweight construction. On this release, there are definitely some featured updates that conflict with the norm and several key elements that fans will need to be aware of before investing in a pair. Here, we break down some of the finer details that make the Mercurial Superfly 360 Elite exactly what it is!
Check out everything Mercurial Superfly360 currently available at soccer.com.
1. The Naming Convention
Depending on where you read about the boots, you might have seen them listed as either the Superfly 360 Elite or the Superfly VI Elite. In general, you will find the marketing side calls them the 360 Elite as it represents the updated FlyKnit tech that runs right around the boot. The retail side lists them as the VI, or 6th edition of the Superfly released to market. This simplifies the description and keeps a commonality so customers are aware of what exactly it is they are buying!
2. How Does The Upper Feel?
With a lot of advertising geared around the fact that these have a full Flyknit upper, I was expecting to encounter a very pliable material. But that isn’t the case, with the Mercurial VI featuring a stiff upper out of the box. Rather than having a stretch feel like you’d expect, the upper is a lot more like a synthetic that needs some wear to break in. The reasoning; they are designed to lock your foot in place and eliminate unwanted movement.
Rather than applying Nike All Conditions Control (ACC) as an outer layer, ACC is embedded into the Flyknit—eliminating additional skin, while remaining tough against the elements.
It took 2-3 wears before I started to feel natural in the boots, something that surprised me in a negative way. Maybe that has something to do with the fact I was testing the UA Magnetico at the same time (talk about a plush, supple upper!!!) but still I’d expect a more flexible feel from a boot that places an emphasis on Flyknit as its primary upper material.
3. Dynamic Fit Collar
If you’ve been wanting the same style collar seen on Cristiano Ronaldo and Leroy Sane’s boots, then you are in look. What was a customized feature of pro players boots has now reached our feet via this release. The focus here is to produce a different type of fit around the ankle, one that utilizes an as one fit between foot and ankle in a more reduced format. In other words, there is still a connection but the cut is low enough to still allow for natural ankle motion through high speed movements. This is an area that has taken me away from the Superfly series in the past, but I’ve definitely appreciated and enjoyed the change-up on this version.
4. Inside The Boots
There is a lot of undulation featured on the insole of the Superfly VI, something we also saw on the Superfly V. This is part of the dynamic internal system used by Nike to create a “Racing-seat-like” fit. Coupled with a split soleplate chassis and Chevron studs, everything on these is built for explosive speed and sharp deceleration. Personally, I’m not a big fan and it is something a lot of players will need to adjust to through the first few wears. It becomes more natural over time, but you still notice a difference each time as you switch from flat sneakers/shoe to the boots.
In a Mercurial first, a minimalist underfoot provides traction only where you need it—aggressive acceleration in the forefoot, braking in the heel. The soleplate has been eliminated between the studs in place of foot-hugging Flyknit, for a sensation that the boot disappears on your foot.
5. Bling Laces
There is a nice, unexpected twist when it comes to the laces as Nike add some reflective thread through. It is like a silver that shines under lights and from feedback, it is something that other players notice on the pitch.
6. The Soleplate is Wicked
We’ve talked a little about the soleplate and performance above, so lets now focus on a key aesthetic feature of the Superfly VI. Nike has gone with a sort of copper chrome glow on the split soleplate the definitely allows it to stand out from the rest. Depending on the angle that you look at it, the color tends to change and shift. It is a great look that adds a fresh dimension the release.
7. How Do They Fit?
And now the answer to the most important question of all! They actually do fit pretty well, although I definitely wouldn’t have said that when slipping them on for the first time. Out of the box, I was surprised with the over stiff feel of the boots and it took a little bit of work to get them on for the first time. It takes a wear or two, but the material does eventually start to release and it becomes easier to slip them on and off.
Compared to previous Mercurial releases, this boot is a lot more accommodating and provides some additional width to suit a wider audience. In saying that, they are still a Mercurial geared toward speed, so the silhouette is still very sleek. I have a medium/wide fit, and they felt just ok. I had just enough space for them not to impact performance, but I can’t say with confidence that the same would be true for a wide fitting player. If you have the chance to try them on, I’d definitely recommend doing so before buying.
8. Mercurial Meets Fashion
In the past few days, we have been introduced to the details of 2 major Mercurial collaborations. Both Kim Jones and Virgil Abloh (OFF-WHITE) are creating very unique, special edition boots that take the Mercurial into the world of fashion. Both designs feature the original Total Orange upper colorway, with individual pieces added to tell a unique story from each designer.
9. Retail Details
Right now, your only real FG colorway choice in the series is this Black version. Here is the part that might surprise some of you; Nike has altered the price of their Elite level boot by dropping the retail price. What has been sitting at $299.99 on recent releases has now been dropped down to $274.99. Although the price is still way to high, it might prove to be enough of a break for some players to make their way into a new pair.
10. When Is The Review?
There are still several areas I want to address further before putting together a final review, and I need to play in some more games to get it right. My main focus is figuring out how loose the upper will get over time and if the fit becomes a little more accommodating with wear. Give me another week, and I’ll have a comprehensive review to offer.
Check out everything Mercurial Superfly360 currently available at soccer.com.
Over the past few months, adidas has been extra generous and loaded us up with some absolutely stunning signature Messi releases. In fairness, when you are the GOAT, it only makes sense to keep a fresh look and updated appearance.
As part of the recently released Cold Blooded Pack, adidas introduced this version of the Messi Nemeziz 17.1. The colorway, listed as a Grey/White/Black, feels very neutral compared to other recent releases. Yes, the Blue adds some contrast across the upper, highlighting Messi’s name. But the undertone of Grey and Black keeps the look a lot less dramatic and a lot more business. Just the way Messi likes it!
In recent packs, we have also seen standard version of the Nemeziz 17.1 released to market, putting both boots in a unique form of competition. It has left some fans wondering just what exactly the difference is between both versions? Well, let me fill you in on the answer below.
Everything about the Messi version has been modified to the expectations of one player, you guess it, Lionel Messi. For example, the upper features the same Agilityknit 1.0 forefoot found on the now retired MESSI16+ series. The same is true underfoot, where the soleplate features a modified Gambetrax soleplate to suit Messi’s wishes, the same one also found on the MESSI16+. adidas has basically taken key pieces that the GOAT deems to be complimentary to his playing style and put them square on his signature boots.
Laced vs Laceless Debate
And of course, Messi chooses laces over laceless. That is a very smart, but somewhat bold move by the Barca talisman. Choosing what feels right for him is obviously the most important thing, and it absolutely shows when he plays. His ease of movement and natural ability to let his feet do the talking plays out very well for his boots.
Personally, I’m also a much bigger fan of the laced version as opposed to the laceless version. Having the ability to really customize your fit by tightening the laces is an added bonus. You could easily wear them without laces, but when you are investing in a top tier boot, having the most efficient fit across your foot through play can only help elevate your game.
When it comes to retail, choosing the laced version of the boot like Messi has its advantages. The elite level version, Nemeziz 17+ 360Agility, retails for a pretty hefty $289.99. Considering this is the laceless version, you have to be pretty sure that you want a boot that can’t be tightened more than the natural upper fits. This is the boot being used for promotions by adidas.
The actual pair worn by Messi, the Nemeziz 17.1 comes in at a slightly better $224.99. It is a higher price, but considering there has been a slew of new releases on the market in recent times, sale prices are usually readily available.
You can find the entire Messi Nemeziz collection available at soccer.com.
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