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Brooklyn is one of the fastest-growing urban areas in the country. While so much of this country's housing growth takes place in the suburbs, New York has countered the trend boasting one of the fastest urban growths. Quality of life is key, and sanitation, transportation, and free safety. Eric Adams, the long-time borough president and incoming mayor of New York City, knows this. Ten short years ago, Brooklyn had just one building over 500 feet; now there are more than 25 finished, underway, or in the works, which, if all built today, would put the borough in the top seven skylines in the United States by the total number of skyscrapers.

Over the last10 years, Brooklyn's residential towers have been leapfrogging each other on a path to becoming the borough's tallest. Now with the construction of the Brooklyn Tower, the city's first supertall (+300 meters) outside of Manhattan, the skyline of the city's most populated borough has come of age.

Among the latest batch of towering prospects is Two Tree's River Ring master plan, which will transform the Williamsburg waterfront with a pair of striking mixed-use residential buildings, a public park with a circular esplanade, and a YMCA facility with a full-service community swim program. Given the realities of climate change, the project will also feature resilient and eco-friendly design features as well as a significant investment in local resilient infrastructure.

Below is a full list of all of Brooklyn's finished and planned skyscrapers. Due to restrictive zoning and height limits, there are very few neighborhoods in Brooklyn where tall towers can be built as-of-right —mostly the area in and around Downtown Brooklyn and the Williamsburg-Greenpoint waterfront. Both areas are belted by vibrant and beloved low-rise communities whose residents are staunchly opposed to the encroachment of very tall buildings. Also, it is interesting to note that the vast majority of Brooklyn's towers are residential, which speaks to the need for new housing all over the city and the growing appeal of Brooklyn.

↓ #26. 356 Fulton Street, Downtown Brooklyn
43 stories | 496 feet high | Rental | 421 units
Developed by Feil Organization | Design by SLCE Architects and MdeAS Architects
Completion estimated for 2025

356-Fulton-Street-01 Rendering via SLCE Architects
In November 2021, The Feil Organization filed plans for a mixed-use project at 356 Fulton Street. The 43-story, 475,000-square-foot development is expected to include 421 apartments (30 percent of which would be affordable), 73 parking spaces, and 100,000 square feet of commercial space. A rendering shows a conventional glass and metal tower resting on a base contextual with the low- and mid-scale buildings along Fulton Street Mall. Demolition work is now underway, foundation work is expected to start in 2022, and construction is expected to take approximately three years.

↓ #25. 100 Flatbush Avenue, Downtown Brooklyn-Boerum Hill
44 stories | 510 feet high | Rental | 440 units
Developed and designed by Alloy Development
Completion estimated for 2024

100-Flatbush-Avenue-01 Rendering via Alloy Development
(Alloy Development)
Well before the New York City Council banned the use of gas in new buildings, 100 Flatbush Avenue had garnered attention for its intention to be the city's first all-electric skyscraper. As the first tower in Alloy Development's multi-building plan, the sharp-edged tower will host energy-efficient market-rate and affordable rental apartments on floors 3-41 that are finished with thoughtfully sourced and natural materials. Amenities are to include includes a fitness center, flexible workspace, and a rooftop pool.

This first phase will also comprise two new public schools and 30,000 square feet of retail space. Alloy says there is no parking associated with the project in an effort to encourage alternative transportation methods. Further below is the entry for the taller second tower.

↓ #24. One Hanson Place, Fort Greene
37 stories | 512 feet high | Condominium | 175 units
Developed by Dermot Company and The Canyon-Johnson Urban Funds. | Design by Halsey, McCormack and Helmer
Finished in 1929/Converted to condos in 2006
5 available listings from $1.5 million

1-Hanson-Place-01 (Loopnet)
One Hanson Skylight The landmarked banking hall is available to rent for events via Skylight
For more than 80 years, the Williamsburg Savings Bank Tower stood as the tallest and only skyscraper in Brooklyn. Opened in 1929, the 512-foot-tower remains the borough’s most recognizable building as it rises alongside the borough's busiest intersection at the junction of four iconic NYC neighborhoods. The building was designated a city landmark in 1977.

In 2006, the office tower once home to many dental clinics was mostly converted into residential condos by The Dermot Company and The Canyon-Johnson Urban Funds. All units feature large windows and premium fixtures, and amenities include a gym, full-time doorman and concierge, a children’s playroom, a business center, bicycle and stroller storage, and a sky lounge and terrace. The building's distinctive clock tower and gilded dome were also beautifully restored and its glorious ground-floor banking hall is used as an event space/marketplace.

↓ #23. 111 Lawrence Street, Downtown Brooklyn
51 stories | 514 feet high | Rental | 491 units
Developed by The Clarett Group | Design by GKV Architects
Completed in 2010

The Brooklyner is a homely 514-foot, 51-floor skyscraper adjacent to MetroTech, built by the Clarett Group and designed by GKV Architects. It opened in 2010 and was the first to usurp the Williamsburg Savings Bank Tower, which had been the tallest in Brooklyn since 1929. The slab-shaped tower became notable for its unappealing design which features an array of vomit-patterned panels and untreated concrete walls. Not long after its completion, one blogger claimed the building was "devoid of any positive aesthetic character whatsoever." The tower holds 491 rental units with amenities that include a weight room, yoga room, lounges, and a dog-washing station. Given its prominent location in the Downtown Brooklyn skyline, most apartments have spectacular views.

↓ #22. The Paxton, 540 Fulton Street, Downtown Brooklyn
43 stories | 530 feet high | Rental | 327 units
Developed by Jenel Real Estate | Design by Marvel Architects
Completed in 2021

540-Fulton-Street-01 The Paxton
Downtown Brooklyn's transformation is well encapsulated at The Paxton, a mixed-use tower that combines office space with 327 rental units (96 of which will be affordable) on top. The offices will enjoy soaring ceilings, floor-to-ceiling windows, and communal terraces. The residential units will benefit from panoramic views, a lounge, a business center, package and laundry rooms, parking for 11 bicycles, a ninth-floor gym, and a roof deck. Its lazy exterior design of glass walls and raw concrete sidewalls is totally forgettable and unworthy of its Fulton Street Mall location.
The Paxton The Paxton replaced this rusticated two-story commercial building that managed to pack in more character than its 43-floor replacement.

↓ #21. 570 Fulton Street, Downtown Brooklyn
45 stories | 534 feet high | Rental | 139 units
Developed by Slate Property Group | Design by Hill West Architects
Completion estimated for 2025

570-Fulton-Street-01 Rendering via Hill West Architects
It's incredibly wise for the city to pack in as much density close to mass transportation as possible, and the site of a forthcoming tower at 570 Fulton Street plans to do as such. An approved 200,000-square-foot, 45-story tower is planned for a small triangular lot a stone's throw from nearly every major subway line in the city. The plan calls for small-scale office space on lower floors, so as to attract local businesses and boutique-sized firms, and 25 residential units on top according to the latest permits. Thirty percent of units will be affordable. Demolition permits were filed for the three-story building currently on-site in July 2021 and construction permits in September.

↓ #20. Brooklyn Crossing, 18 Sixth Avenue, Prospect Heights
51 stories | 551 feet high | Rental | 858 units
Developed by The Brodsky Organization | Design by Perkins Eastman
Completion estimated for 2022
5 available listings from $3,200/month

18-Sixth-Avenue-01 Rendering of Brooklyn Crossing via Perkins Eastman/Brodsky Organization
Green, chunky, and 551 feet high, Brooklyn Crossing is the tallest tower in the Pacific Park master plan. It will bring a whopping 858 rental units online. Twenty percent, or approximately 280 units, will be designated affordable, but details on these are not yet available. Amenities will include a fitness center, screening room, and rooftop terrace with an outdoor swimming pool and 360-degree views from the Manhattan skyline to Rockaway Beach. The bloated tower stands directly behind the Barclays Center giving its occupants unparalleled proximity to concerts and Brooklyn Nets games.

↓ #19. 1 Willoughby Square, Downtown Brooklyn
34 stories | 552 feet high | Commercial
Developed by JEMB Realty | Design by FXCollaborative
Completed in 2021

1-Willoughby-Square-01 Image via FXCollaborative
Finished earlier this year, 1 Willoughby Square is Downtown Brooklyn's tallest commercial building and the first ground-up office development in decades. Its architects, FXCollaborative, were so invested in its design that it decided to move its headquarters from Manhattan into the new building. The office space will start at the podium setback, above a new, 300-seat school occupying floors 2-6. Amenities will include outdoor terrace space and an underground parking facility. The City Point shopping center and the long-planned Willoughby Square Park are adjacent to the site.

↓ #17/18. Domino Sugar Factory Redevelopment Site B, Towers I and II, 2 Grand Street, Williamsburg
50 stories | 560 feet high | Rental | 680 units
Developed by Two Trees | Design by SHoP Architects
Completion TBD

Domino-Sugar-Factory-01 Rendering via Two Trees
It's donut-shaped from above too!
To provide much more public open space, the Domino Sugar Factory buildings are to rise much higher than pre-existing zoning allowed.
Back in 2013, a shorter more crowded vision for the Domino Sugar Factory redevelopment was tossed out for a more cutting-edge master plan that traded in taller towers for more open space. Since then, two buildings in the plan have opened (1N4th and 325 Kent) and the waterfront Domino Park has been universally deemed as a paradigm of park design.

The plan's development sites are stepped back from the waterfront and the scheme's architects, SHoP, called for slender, porous buildings that leave some waterfront views intact for the low-scale South Williamsburg neighborhood behind. The tower massings, which conceptual renderings depict as a pow wow of Tetris pieces, are to be designed by differing architects. The donut-shaped tower to rise from 'Site B' will most likely be the most iconic of the bunch (aside from the refinery building of course) and is drawn up to stand 560-feet high with two 55-foot wide legs set 120-feet apart and joined at the top. Preliminary permits have been filed but Two Trees has not announced a date when they will begin construction.

↓ #16. Domino Sugar Factory Redevelopment Site DI, 320 Kent Avenue, Williamsburg
565 feet high | Residential
Developed by Two Trees | Design by SHoP Architects
Completion TBD

320-Kent-Avenue-01 Rendering of Domino Sugar Factory Development Site DI (right) via SHoP Architects
The tallest building planned on the site of the Domino Sugar Factory redevelopment is to rise from 'Site D,' the parcel closest to the Williamsburg Bridge. Approved plans show the site will give way to a striking pair of twin towers nearly 600 feet high and linked by a sky bridge around the 35th floor. SHoP famously brought to the Manhattan side of the East River the connected Bonnie and Clyde, American Copper Buildings. It appears a similar stunt will be pulled here with perhaps superior views that consist of various bridges, and the city's many satellite skylines. No announcement has been made for when construction will kick-off. The site is currently being used as a parking lot and staging area.

↓ #15. The Ashland, 250 Ashland Place, Downtown Brooklyn
52 stories | 568 feet high | Rental | 586 units
Developed by Gotham Organization | Design by FXCollaborative
Completed in 2016
7 available listings from $3,450/month

250-Ashland-Place-01 The Ashland via Gotham Organization
The Ashland One of several common terrace areas at The Ashland
When it was completed in 2016, The Ashland set new standards for height and luxury among Downtown Brooklyn rentals. Developed by the veteran firm Gotham Organization, all units feature panoramic views from floor-to-ceiling windows, Black Absolute granite counters in kitchens, wide-plank oak floors, and in-unit Bosch washers/dryers. Amenities feature several indoor and outdoor common areas (including a lounge and deck at the top of the building), a fitness center, a billiard room, a children’s playroom, screening areas, and bike storage. Residents also receive special access and discounts at the Gotham Market at The Ashland, located on the ground floor. The building is close proximity to BAM venues, basically every subway line, LIRR, an Apple Store, Whole Foods, and the Barclays Center.

↓ #14. 388 Bridge Street, Downtown Brooklyn
51 stories | 590 feet high| Condominium | 378 units
Developed by The Stahl Organization | Design by SLCE Architects
Completed in 2014
4 available listings from $1.1 million

388-Bridge-Street-01 388 Bridge Street via SLCE Architects
388 Bridge Street is a sleek tower comprising a mix of condos and rental units. Residents of both components enjoy panoramic views of major New York City landmarks, and amenities include a fully attended lobby, lounge/party room, fitness center, children's playroom, outdoor terrace with grilling deck and separate children's playground, and rooftop viewing terrace. While the tower's metal and glass facade is no longer novel, its roof features a vertical turbine and is one of the most notable illuminated crowns on the Brooklyn skyline.

↓ #13. River Ring A, 218 River Street, Williamsburg
600 feet high | Rental
Developed by Two Trees | Design by Bjarke Ingels Group
Completion estimated for 2027

River-Ring-01 River Ring via Two Trees
In December 2021, the New York City Council unanimously approved the proposal for River Ring, which will feature a pair of mixed-income residential buildings. The sheer height of the new buildings will allow for spectacular neighborhood and river views, and the slope will make the most of them. 263 of the 1,050 new units will be permanently affordable at an average of 60% area median income. Not only will they take shape with resilient design features, but the center of this master plan is a resilient waterfront park with a new tidal basin, an expanded shoreline, berms, breakwaters, marshes, and wetlands.

↓ #12. 589 Fulton Street, Downtown Brooklyn
52 stories | 601 feet high | Rental | 592 units
Developed by Witkoff, Redsky Capital, and JA Capital | Design by Morris Adjmi Architects
Completion estimated for 2025

589-Fulton-Street-01
Brooklyn developer RedSky Capital has spent the past few years amassing a large development site bounded by the major thoroughfares of Fulton Street, DeKalb Avenue, Bond Street, and Flatbush Avenue Extension. Construction permits were filed in September calling for a corpulent 52-story tower with 592 apartments and a retail base. It appears the developers failed to acquire all the properties on the block, thus dividing the development site in two. Demolition permits have been filed for most of the properties on-site, and two leaked renderings show a staggering skyscraper with wedge-shaped landscaped terraces, a gray brick facade, and industrial-style windows. Morris Adjmi is listed as the architect of record.

↓ #11. Hub, 333 Schermerhorn Street, Downtown Brooklyn
55 stories | 610 feet high | Rental | 750 units
Developed by Steiner NYC LLC | Design by Dattner Architects
Completed in 2017
5 available listings from $3,070/month

333-Schermerhorn-Street-01 Hub via Dattner Architects
Being the tallest of anything is among the most ephemeral of titles and few buildings know that better than HUB. Similar to how the world's tallest Chrysler Building was surpassed by the Empire State Building in a matter of months after finishing, HUB was surpassed by Avalon Willoughby Square in the same year it opened. Nevertheless, the massive 750-unit venture holds a prominent place in the Downtown Brooklyn skyline, granting the majority of its rental residences gorgeous views of the cityscape. According to its designer, Dattner Architects, 75% of its apartments boast corner windows.

The building's slab shape and cascading massing are not unlike the great 30 Rockefeller Plaza and its sizeable podium allows HUB to house one of the most comprehensive amenity packages in Brooklyn. The 40,000-square-foot amenity suite includes a sunlit, 75-foot-long pool that looks out onto a spacious, planted roof deck. several lounges, party rooms, screening areas, and grilling cabanas.

↓ #10. 98 Dekalb Avenue, Fort Greene
49 stories | 612 feet high | Rental | 569 units
Developed by Rockrose | Design by SLCE Architects
Completion estimated for 2024

98-Dekalb-Avenue-01 Image via NYC Department of Buildings
In spring 2020, permits were filed for a mammoth new tower with grade-level retail space and 569 apartments from the second floor up. Over a year later., demolition permits were filed for the buildings on-site. SLCE Architects is listed as the architect of record and a published zoning diagram shows a wide slab-like design with little formal articulation. We hope the façade will be nothing short of stunning.
The low-rises in the foreground are being demolished for Rockrose's new tower

↓ #9. 11 Hoyt, 11 Hoyt Street, Downtown Brooklyn
51 stories | 626 feet high| Condominium | 481 units
Developed by Tishman Speyer Properties | Design by Studio Gang
Completed in 2021
26 available listings from $795K

11-Hoyt-Street-01 11 Hoyt via Studio Gang (Photo credit: Tom Harris)
11 Hoyt Street completion Photo credit l to r: Tom Harris and Bilyana Dimitrova
Studio Gang's first New York residential building is distinguished by its gleaming scalloped facade. On the outside, it forms an organized rippling pattern that animates the building as light hits it at all hours of the day. On the inside, it enhances the views for its nearly 500 condo residences and provides built-in window seats to enjoy them.

Amenities include a double-height lobby, a tree-lined porte-cochere, a private park, driveway, dog run, and outdoor hot tubs. Other perks include a state-of-the-art fitness center, sports courts, pool, sauna and steam room, co-working lounge, children's playroom, game room, and screening room.

214-Duffield-Street-01 Avalon Willoughby Square via
Avalon Willoughby Square outstripped HUB (see above) as the tallest building in Brooklyn the year it opened and holds onto its distinction as the borough’s tallest rental (for the moment). A blue and turquoise glass facade adds character to the imposing tower, which has achieved LEED Silver certification. All units feature floor-to-ceiling windows, modern kitchens with stainless steel appliances, and in-unit washer/dryers; select apartments have private outdoor space. The building is well situated near popular Downtown Brooklyn cafes and nightlife but is home to an AVA Brew coffee shop with coffee, tea, craft beers, and wines. Additional amenities include a fitness center with a movement studio, a private dining room with a demonstration kitchen, a forest-themed children’s playroom, a WAG pet spa and outdoor dog run with big and small dog play areas, and a 58th-floor rooftop with indoor and outdoor lounge areas.

↓ #7. 205 Montague Street, Brooklyn Heights
700+ feet high | Residential
Developed by Midtown Equities
Completion TBD

205-Montague-Street-01 Rendering via Cushman & Wakefield
In 2015, Crain's reported that major developer Midtown Equities wanted to sell its prime Brooklyn Heights development site at 205 Montague Street for more than $200 million. No evidence of such a deal has hit city records but the corner site's 300,000 square feet of development rights remain intact.

To help market the site, the developer and the commercial brokerage Cushman & Wakefield developed conceptual plans envisioning a 44-story and a 62-story tower with a portion of the existing commercial building at the site intact. With much of Brooklyn Heights in a historic district and readily-available development sites hard to come by, it would not surprise us to hear new plans for this site in the coming years.

↓ #6. Brooklyn Point, 138 Willoughby Street, Downtown Brooklyn
57 stories | 720 feet high| Condominium | 458 units
Developed by Extell | Design by Kohn Pedersen Fox
Completed in 2021
24 available listings from $900K

138-Willoughby-Street-01 Brooklyn Point via Extell
Credit: Cody Boone
Brooklyn Point Evan Joseph Credit: Evan Joseph
Brooklyn Point proudly stands as the tallest finished building in Brooklyn. While several new and proposed projects are nipping at its heels (the still-under-construction Brooklyn Tower recently surpassed it), the building retains its status as having the highest rooftop infinity pool in the Western Hemisphere. The tower rests above the City Point shopping center and Dekalb Market Hall, which curates residents-only culinary experiences. The Extell-developed building also offers a state-of-the-art fitness center, indoor pool, spa and sauna area, rock-climbing wall, indoor basketball court, game lounge, pet spa, and private dining room with a demo kitchen.

All apartments feature contemporary interiors by Katherine Newman and most mid- and high-floor homes feature sweeping views of the city and waterways. The renowned high-rise designers of KPF designed the building which features a checkered facade and an angled roofline.

↓ #5. River Ring B, 218 River Street, Williamsburg
750 feet high | Rental
Developed by Two Trees | Design by Bjarke Ingels Group
Completion estimated for 2027

River-Ring-02
When River Ring is complete, it will bring 1,050 new housing units, a state-of-the-art YMCA facility, a three-acre public park with in-water recreational activities, and a $100 million investment in resiliency infrastructure to the former site of a Con Edison fuel storage complex on the Williamsburg waterfront. Two Trees bought the site for $150 million in an auction in late 2019, and construction is expected to commence in 2024.

↓ #4. Pacific Park Site 5, 590 Atlantic Avenue, Park Slope
Up to 785 feet high | Mixed-Use
Developed by Greenland Forest City
Completion TBD

Concept design for towers to rise from Site 5 towards the far left.
Across from the Barclays Center on the west side of Flatbush Avenue, developer Greenland Forest City has floated plans to build the largest office building in Brooklyn. From a large irregularly-shaped site home to an underbuilt P.C. Richard & Son store and a shuttered Modell’s Sporting Goods store, the developer plans to erect a two-tower complex sharing a retail podium amounting to 1.5 million square feet of space and soaring up to 785 feet high.

With lots of uncertainty surrounding the commercial market, there's no word when the scheme will take flight. However, the developers, a partnership between Greenland USA and Brookfield Properties, can build a range of uses that includes a hotel, residential apartments, and/or office space.

In 2019, The Brooklyn Eagle reported that P.C. Richard had filed suit against the developers for reneging on a promise to include space for the appliance and electronic purveyor in the future development. This past fall, PincusCo. reported that the developer has settled with the appliance and electronic goods purveyor, buying the site outright for an undisclosed sum. The purchase allows the developer to transfer unused development rights from the Barclays Center plaza to the site according to Norman Oder's blog.

↓ #3. 80 Flatbush Avenue, Downtown Brooklyn
69 stories | 840 feet high | Rental | 900 units
Developed and designed by Alloy Development
Completion estimated for 2025

80-Flatbush-Avenue-01 Rendering via Alloy Development, credit Andrew Nelson
While the approved plans for 80 Flatbush Avenue represent a 146-foot reduction from the originally proposed height, it will nevertheless be the taller of the two towers planned for “Alloy Block” and one of the tallest in the borough. Renderings of the design depict a soaring tower with softly rounded corners and an open-air cylindrical top.

Upon completion, 80 Flatbush Avenue will hold 640 new housing units, 200 of which have been designated affordable at an average of 60 percent of the area median income. It will also house retail space and commercial space. Construction is expected to commence after the first phase is complete (estimated for 2024) and to take three years.

White tt took a few appearances before the New York City Council and some legal wrangling with local activists, but Downtown Brooklyn's future second-tallest building is approved to proceed. The entire project will include office space, retail space, a new elementary school, new high school classrooms, and approximately 900 residential units, 200 of which will be permanently affordable.

↓ #2. 625 Fulton Street, Downtown Brooklyn
79 stories | 942 feet high | Rental | 900 units
Developed by Rabsky Group | Design by Skidmore Owings & Merrill
Completion estimated for 2024

625-fulton-street-brooklyn-nyc L to R: Rendering via Skidmore Owings & Merrill; Rendering via Fischer Rasmussen Whitefield Architects
When developer Rabsky Group submitted an application for 625 Fulton Street to the NYC Department of City Planning in December 2018, their plan called for a 1.83 million gross-square-foot mixed-use development that included over 50,000 square feet of retail space, 739,000 square feet of office space, an 82,500-square-foot elementary school, and nearly 844,000 square feet of residential space. A quarter of the proposed 902 units would be permanently affordable. Renderings emerged showing a soaring orchidean skyscraper designed in collaboration with SOM and Rodney Leon Architects.

However, recently-filed construction permits and new details of the project show plans may have scaled-down dramatically, and now call for a 35-story, 1,098-unit development with two connected residential towers on top of a five-story base. This plan would effectively wipe out all south facing views from the adjacent 370-unit rental DKLB BKLN. The architects of record are Fischer Rasmussen Whitefield Architects and foundation work is currently underway.

↓ #1. The Brooklyn Tower, 9 Dekalb Avenue, Downtown Brooklyn
93 stories | 1,066 feet high | Rental/Condominium | 417 units
Developed by JDS Development | Design by SHoPArchitects
Completion estimated for 2023

9 Dekalb Rendering credit Binyan Studios via JDS Development
Earlier this year, construction topped out, on The Brooklyn Tower, the first supertall skyscraper (300+ meters) outside of Manhattan. To host a mix of condo and rental apartments, the limber tower has become the focal point of the borough's skyline, and its sumptuous cladding of glass and bronze beautifully captures the depth and spirit of its mighty borough.

As part of the scheme, the 115-year-old Brooklyn Dime Savings Bank is undergoing a thorough renovation and restoration that received the Landmarks Preservation Commission's blessing. The adaptively-reused space will be used as retail/event space, and the bank's Gustavino-tiled dome will be sided by a landscaped outdoor deck with a pool, hot tub, lounge areas, and BBQ grills. Additional amenities will include state-of-the-art health and fitness spaces as well as outdoor loggias.

Sales of the condo units will start 500 feet up and through floor-to-ceiling windows will present buyers spectacular views of the Manhattan skyline, the East River bridges, the Statue of Liberty, and even the Atlantic Ocean.
Selvon Ramsawak Credit: Selvon Ramsawak
Credit: Gary Hershorn
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