every-electric-vehicle-that’s-expected-in-the-next-five-years

Electric cars are the future, and each year we’ve seen automakers add more EVs to their lineup. Everyone is working on electric vehicles, from well-established existing manufacturers to new names such as Byton, Lordstown, and Rivian. We’ve compiled a list of every electric vehicle, from concept to production, that isn’t available yet but will be soon.

Aspark Owl (Expected: 2021)

The Aspark Owl hypercar is the first of what the Japanese EV maker promises will be a lineup of high-dollar hypercars. The Owl produces 1984 horsepower from four electric motors, what it claims is a unique torque-vectoring system, and a 64.0-kWh lithium-ion battery pack that Aspark promises will deliver 280 miles of driving range. The Owl’s claimed top speed is 249 mph, and it’ll cost $3.2 million. Production will be limited to 50 units worldwide, and deliveries will begin in mid-2020. —Connor Hoffman

Audi A6 e-tron (Expected: 2022)

The Audi A6 e-tron is a concept for now, but Audi says it’s super close to what the production car will look like. It’s based on the scalable Premium Platform Electric (PPE) architecture that can be lengthened, lifted, and widened for a variety of different EV models. It will be sold alongside the gas-powered A6, and likely the first EV we’ll see on the PPE platform that underpins future electric Audis. The A6 e-tron concept uses two electric motors with a combined output of 469 horsepower. All PPE vehicles have 800-volt charging capability, and this big sedan could have as much as 400 miles of range on a single charge. —Austin Irwin

Audi Q4 e-tron and Q4 Sportback e-tron (Expected: 2021)

As you might expect from its name, the Q4 e-tron and its sharp-looking Sportback version will slot in between Audi’s Q3 and Q5 crossovers in size. In the middle of this Audi sandwich is an all-electric compact SUV. Like many of the Volkswagen Group’s upcoming EV models, it will ride on the company’s MEB platform. The Q4 e-trons fit in a segment with the Tesla Model Y and Volvo XC40 Recharge. Base models will start with a 201-hp electric motor and a 77.0-kWh battery pack and should start around $45,000. An all-wheel drive model will also be offered with 295 horsepower and a range of up to 250 miles. Both Q4 e-tron models will support charging speeds of up to 125 kW. Audi told us they’ll start selling dual-motor models first as soon as fall 2021. —Austin Irwin

BMW i4 (Expected: Late 2021)

BMW’s first “i” cars, the i3 and i8, relied upon wild, futuristic designs to make a statement. The next model in the electric sub-brand has far more conventional styling, as it’s intended to be similar to the 4-series Gran Coupe four-door hatchback. BMW has already announced that the i4 will have 530 hp and an 80.0-kWh battery pack, with a range of up to 300 miles. 150-kilowatt charging will allow the i4 to recharge up to 80 percent of the car’s driving range in as little as 35 minutes. It should go on sale sometime in 2021. —Joey Capparella

BMW iX (Expected: 2023)

The iX is slated to go on sale by early 2022. Of course, Europe will get it before we do. It’s intended as a flagship for BMW’s expanded “i” family of electrified vehicles. BMW’s goals for the iX sound promising, an SUV with a combined output of 500 horsepower with 300 miles of range. BMW also said that it will support DC fast charging up to 200 kW. If you can find a charger that powerful, the iX should replenish its battery from 10 to 80 percent in under 40 minutes. The iX is roughly the same size as the current X5. —Austin Irwin

Bollinger B1 (Expected: 2022)

From a Michigan-based startup come a pair of utilitarian-looking high-end vehicles, including this B1 SUV, each priced at $125,000 and expected to start reaching customers in 2021. They’re targeted at people who are prepared to add a lot of options at extra cost to what’s already a high-end SUV or truck. Both SUV and truck are claimed to offer 614 horsepower, 668 lb-ft of torque, and a 4.5-second zero-to-6o-mph time. The Bollinger B1’s 120.0-kWh battery pack is said to offer up to 200 miles of range. Other specs include a 5000-pound payload capacity and 15 inches of ground clearance. —Laura Sky Brown

Bollinger B2 (Expected: 2022)

The Bollinger B2 pickup has foldable and removable body panels, Jeep Gladiator style, plus locking differentials, disconnecting sway bars front and rear, and up to 20 inches of ground clearance to seal its off-road cred. From there it gets interesting: the B2 will feature both front and rear tailgates, geared axle hubs, a hydropneumatic suspension, and the ability to carry 16-foot pieces of lumber with the tailgate closed. The B2 will cost $125,000, with Bollinger currently taking deposits for an expected 2022 on-sale date. —Laura Sky Brown

Byton M-Byte Concept (Expected: Mid-2021)

Byton’s M-Byte and K-Byte concepts, a crossover and a sedan, were first seen at the CES technology show last January. They’re the leading edge of what’s expected to be a flood of electric vehicles from the Chinese startup, which has only been around since 2016. European countries will get to buy them first, but we expect the M-Byte to start at $45,000 in the U.S. The 272-hp rear-wheel-drive model has a 72.0-kWh battery, as well as two versions with a larger, 95.0-kWh pack: a 408-hp all-wheel drive version and a rear-wheel drive model. Byton says the smaller battery pack can provide up to 224 miles of range and the larger 95-kWh battery is good for up to 286 miles. —Joey Capparella

Cadillac Lyriq (Expected: 2022)

The first electric Cadillac is almost here, and will be built in Spring Hill, Tennessee alongside other future GM electric vehicles. The Lyriq will be sold in both single-motor rear-wheel drive and dual-motor all-wheel drive variants. Cadillac says it will have a range of more than 300 miles on a single charge, using GM’s modular platform and Ultium scalable battery architecture. Although details are still hush-hush, Cadillac says the Lyriq will likely offer a battery with about 100-kWh worth of capacity, with DC fast charging standard. Photos of the Lyriq’s giant 33.0-inch curved LED display have been shared, and Cadillac recently partnered with a digital design company that’s worked on video games and movies for its look and feel. —Austin Irwin

Cadillac Celestiq (Expected: Sometime before 2025)

The Cadillac Celestiq was teased this year as the companies electric four-seat hatchback. Like every future GM EV, it will be built on GM’s Ultium battery platform, and will likely have a driving range of 300 miles or more. Dual-motor all-wheel-drive is also available, and will also have four-wheel steering, likely the same system as already showcased from the GMC Hummer EV. It also features a four-panel “smart glass” roof that can change its level of transparency over each passenger. This will likely be Cadillac’s EV flagship, and start around $100,000. More details coming soon. —Austin Irwin

Canoo Pickup Truck (Expected: 2024)

Canoo is an electric automotive startup from California, and this is its pickup. For now, it is called Pickup Truck. The Canoo pickup promises 600 horsepower and 200 miles of range. It’s smaller than what’s typically found in the mid-size pickup segment, being two feet shorter than the Ford Ranger. Canoo says its pickup will be offered with a six-to-eight-foot pickup bed and that it will be available for pre-order mid-2021, with production starting in 2023. —Austin Irwin

Canoo Van (Expected: Late 2021)

Like Canoo’s pickup, this seven-seat EV is built on a skateboard platform, similar to what BMW, Mercedes-Benz, and Volkswagen use to easily swap bodystyles on similar underpinnings. Canoo is testing a subscription service that would allow consumers to use and pay for the EV only when it’s needed, like Netflix. Canoo claims this little bus will have a range of 250 miles and 300 horsepower. Details on subscription cost or initial cost haven’t been revealed yet, but expect more information as we get closer to 2022. —Austin Irwin

Chevrolet Silverado Electric (Expected: 2024)

Turns out the GMC Hummer EV and SUV were a little taste of what we’ll see from Chevy’s upcoming all-electric Silverado. They’ll be built under the same roof, and using GM’s Ultium battery pack, offering up to 400 miles on a single charge. Chevy told use earlier that it plans to offer its Silverado EV from work truck trim up to a fully-loaded pickup. Chevy hasn’t made clear when production will start, but if they wish to deliver on their promise of 30 new EVs by 2025, we think the battery-powered Silverado will be here soon enough. —Austin Irwin

Faraday Future FF91 (Expected: 2023)

The Faraday Future FF91 once looked like it was going to make waves, but will it ever reach production? We first saw the FF91 at CES 2017, and the startup then said the car was production-ready. It boasts a claimed 1050 horsepower from two rear-mounted electric motors, plus an available front-mounted motor. Faraday Future claims the big crossover can blast from zero­ to 60 mph in 2.4 seconds. A 130.0-kWh battery pack created in partnership with LG Chem is said to provide an estimated 378-mile range. On-sale date is TBA. —Connor Hoffman

Ford F-150 Electric (Expected: 2021)

Building off its storied best-selling history and recent partnership with Rivian, Ford is looking to make an all-electric version of the F-150 pickup. The company hopes it will be brawny enough to avoid alienating its central customer base while also drawing in new shoppers interested in owning a pickup without the carbon footprint of a gasoline engine. The Ford F-150 electric pickup truck is expected on sale in 2021, putting it squarely in the middle of the fray when Tesla, General Motors, Bollinger, and others are bringing out their electric trucks. It’s too soon for detailed specs, but Ford did pull off an impressive stunt when it had an electric F-150 tow a million pounds’ of—naturally—F-150 pickups loaded onto rail cars. Stand by for the inevitable Tesla Cybertruck vs. Ford F-150 electric-truck comparisons. —Maxwell B. Mortimer

Genesis Essentia (Expected: 2023)

Very much a concept, the Genesis Essentia is a slick luxury coupe that is possibly planned for production. Hyundai invested $90 million in the Croatian carmaker Rimac, which specializes in battery-electric supercars, a year after this concept debuted. If it happens, it would be the first EV from Hyundai’s luxury brand. —Austin Irwin

Genesis Electrified G80 (Expected: Late 2021)

If it weren’t for the plug up its nose, it might look like any Genesis G80, but it’s not. The Electrified G80 is battery and electric motors only. There aren’t many details available yet, but we know it’s supposed have up to 310 miles of range, fast-charging capability, and all-wheel drive standard. Hopefully its on sale by late 2021, but its possible we won’t see it until the following year. Expect pricing to start above the $48,745 starting price of the gas-powered G80. —Austin Irwin

GMC Hummer (Expected: 2021)

The GMC Hummer EV is expected to come as both an SUV and pickup. It will be offered with a one-, two-, and three-motor with a promised 1000 horsepower with an insane 11,500 lb-ft of torque. GMC announced it would have removable roof panels, four-wheel-drive and a four-wheel steering crab walk mode. The Hummer’s debut was initially delayed due to the global pandemic, but GMC still plans to start deliveries of the three-motor 1000-hp First Edition model, which starts at $112,595, by the end of 2021. —Austin Irwin

Hyundai Ioniq 5 (Expected: Fall 2021)

Hyundai will launch a new all-electric subbrand named Ioniq, which kicks off with the mid-size Ioniq 5 crossover. It will ride on the new E-GMP platform from Hyundai and Kia, and the company has a goal of producing 23 battery-electric vehicles globally by 2025. Hyundai claims the Ioniq 5 will have fast-charging capability that can take the battery from a 5 percent to an 80 percent charge in as little as 18 minutes. We expect range to be somewhere between 258 and 290 miles per charge. —Austin Irwin

Jeep Wrangler Magneto EV (Expected: early 2022)

Jeep is working on a battery-powered version of the iconic Wrangler off-road SUV. This Magneto Concept was revealed as part of the Easter Jeep Safari. On the surface it looks like your typical two-door Wrangler Rubicon, but on the inside the Magneto has four battery packs with a combined output of 285 horsepower. A six-speed manual is also onboard, as Jeep says the motor will regenerate power when you use the clutch to prevent rev hang and give a little back to the batteries. Don’t get too excited, as this isn’t the real thing yet, but expect the production model later to arrive in 2022. —Austin Irwin

Kia EV6 (Expected: 2022)

The Kia EV6 is one of 11 new electric Kias promised by 2026. The EV6 rides on the same E-GMP architecture as the Hyundai Ioniq 5, and we expect to see roughly 215 horsepower with a range between 258 to 290 miles. This is pure speculation, as many EV6 details and specifications are still TBA. —Austin Irwin

Lagonda All-Terrain (Expected: 2023)

Aston Martin has relaunched the Lagonda name as an all-electric luxury brand for the upper crust. Its wagon hull rides on the same platform as the Aston Martin DBX, which makes us wonder how close an electric DBX is from production. Aston boss Andy Palmer told us that he expects electric models to have performance similar to the brand’s gasoline equivalents and that he expects more than 300 miles between visits to the plug. —Austin Irwin

Lexus EV SUV (Expected: 2022 or sooner)

Although Lexus is a little late to the party, the luxury brand has announced it will eventually offer an EV drivetrain called Direct 4. It showcased an SUV prototype with the technology in 2020, with front and rear electric motors that produce 201 horsepower and 221 pound-feet of torque each. Total output is unknown. Although the prototype vehicles testing Direct 4 are likely very pre-production test-mules, we expect the real thing to be a compact crossover that’s close to the Lexus NX in size. —Austin Irwin

Lordstown Endurance (Expected: Late 2021)

The Lordstown Motors Endurance electric pickup truck, announced the same day as the Tesla Cybertruck (which is perhaps not merely a coincidence), is Lordstown’s first vehicle. Lordstown didn’t release many details for the truck, but they are taking $1000 deposits on the $52,500 pickup. The truck will have a four-wheel-drive hub motor system with a claimed 250-mile range and will be built in Lordstown, Ohio, formerly the site of a GM plant. Deliveries for the vehicle will start sometime in 2021. —Colin Beresford

Lotus Evija (Expected: Late 2021)

Lotus is planning on making another track-ready carbon-fiber car, but in a twist, which it makes 1254 lb-ft of, it’ll be all-wheel drive, make an absurd 1972 horsepower, and (gasp) will be an EV. Lotus is planning to call this monster the Evija, and only 130 will be made, at a price of $2.1 million each. There’s no word on what range can be expected, but Lotus claims that it can charge up to 80 percent in 12 minutes thanks to ultrafast charging rates. Other track-ready goodies include a pushrod-operated rear suspension and extensive aerodynamic bits that include a diffuser with a drag-reduction system and an adjustable rear wing. —Mihir Maddireddy

Lucid Air (Expected: 2021)

This California startup, founded in 2007 as a battery-technology company, announced it would build a Tesla-fighting electric four-door sedan in 2016, but the car’s actual arrival seemed in question until recently. In 2020, though, Lucid Motors received a $1 billion investment from Saudi Arabia and in November broke ground on its future assembly plant in Casa Grande, Arizona. It has also partnered with Electrify America’s network of chargers, so the promised luxury sedan looks a lot closer to reality now. Lucid promises 406 miles of range, 480 horsepower, plus over-the-air updates and autonomous-driving technology for its base model. The Air starts at $77,400. The company announced it will start production in 2021, after the factory’s first stage of construction is completed. —Laura Sky Brown

Mazda MX-30 (Expected: 2022 or 2023)

Mazda’s first fully electric vehicle, the MX-30, is a quirky small crossover with rear half-doors reminiscent of the RX-8 sports car. Confirmed for the U.S. market, but if it does come, we think it will arrive sometime in late 2022. Initial specs show a tiny, 35.5-kWh battery pack, which provides a short 124-mile driving range. In global markets, the MX-30 makes 144-horsepower from it’s front-wheel-drive electric motor. Mazda has also talked about using a small rotary engine as a range extender for an EV but hasn’t detailed that powertrain for the MX-30 yet. —Joey Capparella

Mercedes-Benz EQA (Expected: 2022)

Mercedes-Benz’s new EV lineup will be referred to as the EQ family. The Mercedes-Benz EQA, the company’s smallest electric compact SUV, was revealed earlier this year in Europe-spec form. The Euro version of the EQA has 187 horsepower and 277 pound-feet of torque and starting at around $57,000. Mercedes-Benz suggested an EQA in the U.S. could have all-wheel drive with around 280 horsepower. Ours would likely have a range of 250 miles. Expect to see more EQA news later this year. —Austin Irwin

Mercedes-Benz EQB (Expected: 2022)

The Mercedes-Benz EQB is nearly ready for its big debut. It’s based on the GLB-class SUV, and will have at least 221 horsepower with between 200 and 250 miles of range. There’s also an available third-row, but it’s size is better suited for two. Hopefully an all-wheel-drive powertrain would be available here in the U.S. We’ll update this space as information is available. —Austin Irwin

Mercedes-Benz EQC (Expected: Maybe)

The Mercedes-Benz EQC400 4Matic, Mercedes’s first electric vehicle, is a compact crossover with an estimated range of 200 miles. Mercedes-Benz announced in February 2021 that they had decided to not offer the EQC in the United States, for now. So they’re saying there’s a chance, right? We tested the EQC this past spring and found it hewed closely to the values Mercedes is known for: comfort, quietness, and precision in steering. It comes with two electric motors which offer all-wheel drive and a claimed 4.9-second zero-to-60-mph time. —Colin Beresford

Mercedes-Benz EQE (Expected: 2022)

Somewhere between Tesla Model 3 and Model S size, the Mercedes-Benz EQE hasn’t been revealed yet, but we wouldn’t be surprised to see it sometime in 2021. It’s based on Mercedes’s modular MEA architecture, a platform said to yield more interior space than a gasoline-powered vehicle of the same exterior dimensions. The all-wheel-drive EQE will have electric motors in both front and back. C/D has estimated the EQE’s range at around 200 miles. —Austin Irwin

Mercedes-Benz EQS (Expected: Fall 2021)

The S-class flagship sedan occupies a special place in Mercedes-Benz’s lineup, and the “S” in the upcoming EQS electric vehicle’s name suggests that it, too, will have a lofty mission. EQ designates this new model as part of Mercedes’ electric sub-brand, and spy photos suggest that it will have an odd body shape that’s not quite a sedan, not quite a hatchback, not quite a crossover, but more of a mishmash of all three. A Daimler chairman says the EQS EV will have a WLTP range of over 435 miles, 329 to 516 horsepower, rear- or all-wheel drive, and it should arrive in later in 2021. —Joey Capparella

Mercedes-Benz G-Class Electric (Expected: 2022)

Daimler CEO Ola Källenius recently said that the company plans to build an electric G-class, although it’s most likely that we’ll see a plug-in-hybrid version of the classic G-wagen before we see an all-electric version. When the EV model does arrive, likely sometime around 2022, we can expect that it’ll be called the EQG. After all, Mercedes’s current electric SUV is called the EQC, and we’ve seen spy photos of the electric S-class that’s likely to be called EQS. —Connor Hoffman

Nissan Ariya (Expected: Late 2021)

The Nissan Ariya is Nissan’s second fully electric vehicle and builds on what Nissan has created with the Leaf. Nissan said the most powerful version of this electric crossover has 389 hp, while the longest-range model promises to go 300 miles on a charge. It’ll feature Nissan’s new semi-autonomous driving system, ProPilot 2.0, and a dual front/rear motor drive configuration. The Ariya will arrive in Japan first, but the U.S. will see it sometime later in 2021 with with a starting price of around $40,000. —Colin Beresford

Pininfarina Battista (Expected: Late 2021)

The Pininfarina Battista is an 1873-horsepower EV coupe that uses Rimac’s carbon chassis and EV powertrain also found in the Rimac C_Two to reach a claimed 186 mph in less than 12 seconds. Its top speed is a claimed 217 mph. It’s an EV hypercar, and last year completed its first high-speed test at the Nardo test track in Italy with one of nine of its prototypes. Expect a price tag over $2 million, but don’t expect to ever see one at your local Cars and Coffee. Deliveries are said to begin later in 2021. —Austin Irwin

Porsche Macan EV (Expected: 2023)

Porsche recently announced that the next generation of its Macan crossover will go full electric. The Porsche Macan EV will be based on the Premium Platform Electric (PPE) platform that is being co-developed with Audi. It will have the same 800-volt tech as the next Taycan and will probably share its electric motors and battery packs, too. Porsche plans to start production of the Macan EV in 2022. —Connor Hoffman

Rivian R1T (Expected: 2021)

American startup Rivian has a production-ready truck, called the Rivian R1T, prepared to take the EV truck fight to the likes of Bollinger and Tesla. The R1T comes standard with all-wheel drive, the ability to tow up to 11,000 pounds, adjustable air suspension, and Level 3 autonomous-driving capabilities. The three battery packs that are available are 105.0, 135.0, and 180.0 kWh, with ranges of 230, 300, and 400 miles, respectively. Rivian claims that models equipped with the 180.0-kWh pack can hit 60 mph in a supercar-like 3.0 seconds. Look for Rivian R1T to start moving toward the marketplace in 2021 with a starting price of around $69,000. —Mihir Maddireddy

Rivian R1S (Expected: 2021)

The people at the startup Rivian aren’t just making an electric truck; they’re making an electric SUV, too. Built on the same platform as the R1T, the R1S shares the same battery pack options and ranges as its truck sibling. In fact, the main differences between the truck and SUV are that the SUV can only tow 7716 pounds to the truck’s 11,000, and that the SUV can seat up to seven compared to the truck’s five. The R1S is set to compete against the likes of the Tesla Model X and will go on sale in 2020 just after the R1T, with a starting price of $72,500. —Mihir Maddireddy

Subaru and Toyota Future EVs

Subaru and Toyota are jointly producing a pair of electric SUVs that will share a platform. The platform the two manufacturers are collaborating on will be for “mid-size and large passenger vehicles.” Neither automaker currently offers a fully electric vehicle in the U.S., but it’s possible the new EVs built on this platform will hit the market as soon as 2021. —Colin Beresford

Tesla Cybertruck (Expected: Early 2022)

To say that the design of the Tesla Cybertruck is polarizing is a massive understatement, and the Cybertruck itself is massive—a hunk made of stainless steel and hubris that we estimate could weigh upward of 9000 pounds in its production version. CEO Elon Musk has claimed as many as 200,000 would-be buyers have put down deposits in less than a week after the Cybertruck’s unveiling on November 21. Its dimensions, which are similar to those for the market-dominating Ford F-150, and its stainless-steel unibody make it an intriguing potential addition to the coming glut of EV pickup trucks. The first, lowest-range version (250-plus miles) is claimed to be priced starting under $40,000, with a production time that will be “near” later in 2021. —Laura Sky Brown

Tesla Roadster (Expected: 2022)

The Tesla Roadster’s second generation has been announced for 2020. It has a claimed zero-to-60-mph time of 1.9 seconds, an 8.8-second quarter-mile time, and a top speed of 250 mph. The Roadster will likely have an all-wheel-drive system with a pair (or maybe even three) electric motors that, along with a 200.0-kWh battery pack, can give this two-door a range of up to 620 miles. We expect the starting price to be around $200,000, a worthy price if the Roadster can live up to the performance claims. —Mihir Maddireddy

Toyota bZ4X Concept (Expected: 2022)

Toyota promised a plethora of new electric vehicles sometime before 2025, seven of which will use the bZ model name. The bZ4X name rolls off the tongue like reading a WiFi password aloud, but it’s a peek into what Toyota’s electric future will look like. It’s pretty much the RAV4 EV, but Toyota hasn’t hinted at range, charging speed, but did tell us it will use the e-TNGA platform. A platform created through a partnership with Subaru. The platform allows for single-motor front- or rear-wheel-drive setups or dual-motor, all-wheel-drive models. We expect pricing to start around $40,000, or at least a little more than the plug-in hybrid RAV4 Prime. —Austin Irwin

Volkswagen I.D. Buzz (Expected: 2023)

VW’s second EV, launching in 2023, will be a modern take on its first-generation Type 2 Microbus from the 1950s and 1960s. As with its revival of the Beetle in the late 1990s, VW hopes the new Microbus, or whatever its name is for production, tugs at the heartstrings of boomers everywhere. As with its other coming EVs, the Buzz will use the same MEB-platform component set, with a battery pack integrated into the floor, and will likely have room for six to eight people. —Dave VanderWerp

Volkswagen I.D. Space Vizzion (Expected: 2022)

The Volkswagen I.D. Space Vizzion concept made its debut at the Los Angeles auto show, where it looked very production ready. It will be VW’s third U.S. EV offering, coming in 2022. Although wagons are a perpetually tough sell in the U.S., VW touts its large interior and high aerodynamic efficiency, which help to boost the large wagon’s range to a claimed 300 miles. —Dave VanderWerp

Volvo C40 Recharge (Expected: Early 2022)

Volvo already sells a 402-hp XC40 Recharge with 208 miles of range. The C40 Recharge is essentially the sportback version of that vehicle, and unlike the XC40, it is only offered as an EV. The C40 shares the same powertrain as the XC40 Recharge, with two electric motors and 75.0-kWh battery pack. It’s also the same powertrain the Polestar 2 uses. Volvo estimates the C40 to have an EPA-rated driving range of 210 miles. We expect pricing to start around $55,000, with more details about the C40 Recharge to come when production begins later in 2021. —Austin Irwin

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