July Link Assortment

Jul. 31st, 2015 02:19 am
[syndicated profile] emilyshort_if_feed

Posted by Emily Short

If you want to talk to and hang out with other interactive fiction enthusiasts, here are a bunch of forthcoming live IF meetups:

SF Bay: August 1, 1 PM. (Details here.)

Seattle: August 15, 1 PM. (Details here.)

London: August 25, 7 PM. (Details and RSVP here.)
We’re a diverse group including people interested in choice-based and parser IF, hypertext and Twine, StoryNexus, writing in video games, transmedia and interactive performance. You do not have to be experienced in any particular area to fit in; if you’re curious, please do join us and tell us about what you’re into. We meet in a lovely room above Failbetter Games HQ with a view of the Thames, talk and have snacks, and then after a couple of hours adjourn to the nearby pub. Everything is in easy walking distance of the North Greenwich tube stop.

Baltimore: August 29, 3 PM. (Details here.)

Boston: I’m not sure August’s meeting has been scheduled yet, but there will probably be one; check out this space if you’re curious.

New York: I couldn’t find a listing for this month, and it looks as though the group may be on summer hiatus.

If you know of others I should be listing, please feel free to comment below.


scrollthiefScroll Thief is out!

I haven’t had a chance to play the full version yet, but I really enjoyed the demo submitted to IntroComp (review here). It’s a classic old-school parser puzzle game set in the Zork/Enchanter universe, with humor and fun systemic results; while I’m not always keen on pieces that are just doing nostalgia for nostalgia’s sake, the Scroll Thief demo was pretty inventive with its spellwork concepts and was actually taking the premise in some new directions. Cast spells! Cast spells on spells!


Sub-Q, the new IF magazine/website, has announced its lineup of four new IF pieces upcoming in August. One of these is a reprint of Silver and Gold, a formally daring piece I reviewed here; the others are new work, including new material by Porpentine with Brenda Neotenomie and Peter Berman with Yoon Ha Lee (the team that produced the surreal and gorgeous To Spring Open). I am not familiar with any IF by Vajra Chandrasekera, but his publication history makes me eager to see the results.


The Prix Net Art has a call for nominations open through August 17: it calls for works that are primarily experienced through a web browser and are more than incidentally acting on or acted on by the network; they explicitly call out twitter bots as an example of this kind of work, and I would guess that some types of interactive fiction might also be considered eligible. There is a $10,000 grand prize, as well as an additional $5000 for the runner up. Artists may nominate themselves, or may be nominated by third parties; the artist is not required to create a new work as part of the submission but will be judged on the basis of their existing portfolio. Additional details are provided here.


I’ll be speaking on a panel with Naomi Alderman and Cara Ellison about stories in games at the London Literature Festival on October 7. If you’d like to join us, tickets are available here.


I am also going to be at WordPlay this year (Toronto, Nov 7). WordPlay always shows a selection of text-rich games to the general public. If you want to submit something for consideration to be shown at WordPlay, there’s more information here, including discussion from IF community people who are planning to be there. I know in past years some people have worked together to pool transport and lodging, so that’s a place to look for those resources if you need them, too.

I’m also attending PRACTICE the next weekend in New York, with a stop in Boston in between. My schedule is filling in, but I’m planning to work in a way to get together with the Boston and New York IF groups; if there’s something else you want to meet about, please do get in touch and I’ll see if I can work in some time. (I’ve started listing upcoming appearances on my Contact page, in case that helps.)


Screen Shot 2015-07-19 at 11.38.33 AM

Stephen Colbert’s new show has an associated Twine game. With illustrations and Narnia references.


Much darker: here is an interactive graphical piece on the experience of Vietnamese refugees. It seems to be pitched at an Australian audience, providing some background for present-day Vietnamese communities in that country, but it’s interesting even if that’s not where you’re coming from. Probably best viewed with a reasonably fast internet connection, because it’s loading a lot of graphics and motion elements.


Offworld covered Never Go To Work, recent IF from the Interactive Fiction Fund (some of whose earlier works I reviewed here). The IFF has recently reached a funding level to step up its commissioning, and it’s always looking for new work as well as guest editors. If you’re more interested in being a patron than a creator, contributing to the fund gets you free access to each new supported work.


Victor Gijsbers is playing through Tom McHenry’s games: so far there’s discussion of Horse Master and Let’s Go Eat, but presumably the thread will also get to Tonight Dies the Moon.


Aaron Reed wrote about gender presentation in Hollywood Visionary — a game in which you can select your gender, your title, and your clothing/self-image separately. This includes the challenge of communicating to the player what he was doing and that all this freedom was intentional rather than buggy.


Text Adventure Time is a project for youth in the north of England to build a text adventure based in local geography, together with things they’re calling Artefakes, but which look like what we’d call feelies.



Leigh Alexander, over on Offworld, writes up a procedural moth generator.


Here’s an article about the game Never Alone as an expression of Native experience.


Microscope Explorer, now on Kickstarter, is an expansion on the tabletop storygame Microscope, which includes several variants including Microscope Union. $10 gets you a copy of the PDF rulebook, though of course there are more extensive combinations if you want to pledge more. Sam Ashwell writes the project up in detail as well.

And while we’re on the topic of currently-being-Kickstarted narrative storygames with write-ups by Sam: here’s his take on Downfall; he describes it as having one of the most effective culture-building mechanics he has yet encountered.


Hannah Nicklin wrote some game poems for the Wellcome Collection’s free play event.


Diorama Club is a super-simple, no-variables, branching-only CYOA website. I don’t think it’s necessarily easier to use than inklewriter (while being rather more restricted in what it can do), but completionists about IF systems might be interested.


The Office for Creative Research does imaginative visualizations of data sets. This is not a particularly IF-related thing, but it is really cool.

A glimpse of panic

Jul. 31st, 2015 01:55 am
[syndicated profile] toasty_feed

Posted by J. Parish

Well, today was pretty much the most terrifying day of my life. I noticed a weird vision defect a few days ago. At first I thought there was a flaw in the lens of my glasses, but after a while I realized I was seeing it even when I wasn’t wearing them — a sort of shadowy streak running about halfway across the line of sight for my dominant eye. I didn’t think too much of it until I woke up the next day and it was still there. So, I began to research symptoms and talk to people (including doctors) about it, and the universal conclusion seemed to be pointing to the idea that I had somehow torn my retina and was rapidly working my way toward a detached retina and blindness in my good eye.

I reached out to an ophthalmologist today and set up an afternoon emergency appointment, and the phone consultation only served to reinforce the notion that I was in for some expensive and uncomfortable surgery at best, a complete lack of vision at worst. Thankfully, the doctor determined that my retina is perfectly fine and that I simply have a very large and very unusual floater — a piece of fiber that’s dislodged from the tissue of my eye and become suspended in the vitreous fluid, right between my pupil and optical nerve. It’s harmless, but it’s permanent. I’m going to have a distracting, intrusive, uncomfortable vision defect for the rest of my life.


Also, the dilating drops made me look stoned.

Anyway, the uncertainty had me more anxious than I can remember ever feeling about anything. My whole life revolves around my vision — how could I make a living if I can’t see to consume media and write about it? I had this nauseating future sight of my entire existence crumbling.

I also had this profound feeling of anger at the thought of losing my vision and being denied the opportunity to get any further into Game Boy World, of all things.

I’m not thrilled about the speck in my eye — or rather, as my mother joked, more of a biblical log. It makes looking at screens a lot more difficult than it was just a couple of days ago, and I constantly have the sensation of having been dazzled by a bright light. I’ll take it, though. Certainly beats the alternative I’d been bracing for. I’ve never been so happy to hear someone say, “Your vision is going to be mildly impaired for the rest of your life” before.


Jul. 30th, 2015 03:00 pm
[syndicated profile] snopes_feed
Fact Check: Is Kansas City, Missouri home to an unusual subterranean complex known as Subtropolis?
[syndicated profile] grand_master_puzzles_feed

Posted by Tom Collyer

Consecutive Pairs Sudoku by Tom Collyer


Theme: Nine Digits

Author/Opus: This is the 31st puzzle from our contributing puzzlemaster Tom Collyer.

Rules: Standard Sudoku rules. Additionally, if a grey circle is given between two adjacent cells, then the two numbers in those cells must be consecutive. (Note: not all grey circles are given; adjacent cells without a circle may contain either consecutive numbers or nonconsecutive numbers.)

Answer String: Enter the 1st row from left to right, followed by a comma, followed by the 9th row from left to right.

Time Standards (highlight to view): Grandmaster = 6:00, Master = 8:00, Expert = 16:00

Note: Follow this link for other variations of Sudoku and this link for classic Sudoku. If you are new to this puzzle type, here are our easiest Sudoku to get started on.

The post Consecutive Pairs Sudoku by Tom Collyer appeared first on The Art of Puzzles.

Episode 1229: Robe Squadron

Jul. 30th, 2015 10:11 am
[syndicated profile] darths_and_droids_feed

Episode 1229: Robe Squadron

(There is no commentary or transcript because my computer has suffered hard drive failure. these will be added as soon as possible.)

(no subject)

Jul. 30th, 2015 12:45 am
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[staff profile] denise
Today I found out that open source community member, feminist, activist, and fucking awesome human being Nóirín Plunkett has died. I have no words for what we've lost in losing Nóirín; I think the open source community is going to keep running headfirst into that loss for years to come.

Nóirín, wherever you are now, I hope it's full of everything you would consider paradise. It's going to be a long fucking time before I stop looking for you at every conference I go to.

Mourning Nóirín Plunkett

Jul. 30th, 2015 03:32 am
[syndicated profile] geekfeminism_feed

Posted by addie

It’s been a sad day for many of us in the Geek Feminism community, as we process the news of Nóirín Plunkett’s passing.

Nóirín was a powerful force for positive change. We have lost a tremendous collaborator and friend, and they will be deeply missed.

Words are challenging in the face of a loss like this one; many thanks to those who have written in memoriam of Nóirín thus far.

The Apache Foundation: “Throughout Nóirín’s time at the Foundation she was an Apache httpd contributor, ASF board member, VP and ApacheCon organizer. Nóirín’s passionate contributions and warm personality will be sorely missed. Many considered Nóirín a friend and viewed Nóirín’s work to improving ‘Women in Technology’ as a great contribution to this cause.”

The Ada Initiative: “Nóirín will be remembered as a leading open source contributor; brilliant and compassionate and welcoming and funny. They were a long time leader in the Apache Software Foundation community, and a gifted speaker and documentation writer. Nóirín was key to the creation of the Ada Initiative in more ways than one. Since then they made invaluable contributions to the Ada Initiative as an advisor since February 2011, and a project manager in 2014. We are more grateful than we can say.”

Sumana Harihareswara: “When I was volunteering on the search for the Ada Initiative’s new Executive Director, I worked closely with Nóirín and could always count on their wisdom, compassion, and diligence. I am so grateful, now, that I had a chance to collaborate with them — I had hoped to work with them again, someday, in some organization or other. One of the last times I saw them, they were crying with happiness over the passage of the Irish same-sex marriage referendum. I don’t want to end this entry because there is no ending that can do justice to them.”

Rich Bowen: “Nóirín’s motto was Festina Lente – Hasten Slowly, and this embodies her approach to life. She considered things carefully, and rushed to get things done, because life is too short to get everything accomplished that we put our minds to. In the end, hers was far, far too short.”

Our thoughts are with everyone who shares our grief. Farewell, Nóirín.

Adventures Elsewhere - July 2015

Jul. 29th, 2015 09:54 pm
helloladies: Picture of T-Rex from Dinosaur Comics reading You'll thank me when you share my politics! (Default)
[personal profile] helloladies posting in [community profile] ladybusiness
Adventures Elsewhere collects our reviews, guest posts, articles, and other content we've spread across the Internet recently! See what we've been up in our other projects. :D

Read more... )

Wage Gaps, Reconsidered

Jul. 29th, 2015 03:56 pm
elf: Pie chart with question mark (Pie Chart of Fail)
[personal profile] elf
One of the comments in The Thread (and that's how I'll be thinking of it for a while) mentioned the possibility of rethinking the wage gap: "how different they would look if the lowest paid workers (Latinas in this case) were $1.00 and everyone else was marked as overpaid."

Source: The Wage Gap, by Gender and Race
Find median annual earnings of black men and women, Hispanic* men and women, and white women as a percentage of white men's median annual earnings
Year: 2013
White men: 1.00
Black men: 0.751
Hispanic men: 0.672
White women: 0.78
Black women: 0.64
Hispanic women: 0.54

*Their word, not mine.

Median annual earnings of white men and women, black men and women, and Hispanic men as a percentage of Hispanic women's median annual earnings:
Hispanic women: 1.00
Black women: 1.185
White women: 1.444
Hispanic men: 1.244
Black men: 1.391
White men: 1.852

The proper phrasing isn't "Latina women make just over half what white men make." It's "White men get paid almost double what Latina women get paid." Followed by, "What are they doing for your company that's worth 185% of the money you'd pay a Latina woman for the same job? Are your shareholders aware that you're paying white men more than you pay other demographics of employees--are they happy that you're wasting money like this? Especially considering that they're over-represented in the high-income tiers?"

Leaving Los Angeles

Jul. 29th, 2015 10:27 pm
[syndicated profile] loteria_chicana_feed

Posted by cindylu

I’d lived in apartment 3 on the 31st block of my street for many years before I called it “home.” I can’t tell you how many years it was. Maybe 7. Could’ve been 10. All I know is that it was well before Sean proposed in my bedroom (10+ years in) right next to the closet. It was before wedding supplies and gifts took over our living room (12 years in). And it was definitely before we brought home a tiny newborn Xavi from the hospital less than two miles away.

I do know that on the day I left it felt like home even though Sean wasn’t there and neither was Xavi.

We spent most of our last two weeks in a clutter of boxes, packing paper and stress. The Mosqueda side of the family came over to help pack, remove furniture we weren’t moving to Ithaca and watch Xavi. Meanwhile Sean worked out the logistics of driving cross country and we confirmed everything for our new apartment. As mentioned before, the movers picked up most of our belongings on June 18th. Our last day at work was the 19th. Over the weekend we rushed to finish packing up the items that would go in the car with Sean and my dad and would go in suitcases with me and Xavi.

Mosqueda Family 2015

We left as a family for the last time on Sunday to attend the Father’s Day/Papá Chepe early 95th birthday party. Sean dropped me and a feverish Xavi off at my mom’s house (home for the next few days) and turned around to finish packing. He didn’t really get to enjoy the party, but we did have time for a big family photo.

But on the Monday I finished packing up the apartment, I felt like I was leaving home. I was by myself as Sean had left early that morning to begin the cross country drive. Xavi stayed at my mom’s house since he wouldn’t be much help cleaning up the apartment.

When I returned to the almost empty apartment I found Sean had left me a note written with Scrabble cards. It read, “I love you Cindy.” I left the cards there while I cleaned out everything we had left for the last minute. Soon a family friend and his kids came to pick up the refrigerator and the kitchen table. Other friends stopped by for wine (still leftover from our wedding, a bookshelf or just to say hi).

I took a break to eat and go to my neighborhood Trader Joe’s (for the last time — the nearest one is an hour away) for a snack and some plants/flowers for the neighbors I’d miss the most and Xavi’s former babysitter. In the many years I lived in the building, there were only three neighbors who lived there longer than me. They all became friendly especially after Xavi was born. The lady upstairs was especially sweet. I swept through the apartment one more time making sure I didn’t forget anything [I did, I left the comal sitting in it’s usual spot on the stove], locked up and then turned in the keys.

Leaving LA

I took pictures after loading up the last things in my dad’s Jeep. It was nice to see the sun setting in a lovely way and reminding me of how it would look on those summer evenings when I would go for a run or Sean and Xavi would walk out to meet me at the bus stop.

I managed not to cry as I left my LA apartment, but I sure felt like it. I knew I probably wouldn’t be going back there, even if I keep in touch with some of our neighbors. When I go back to LA, I’ll be visiting family or friends who mainly live 20-40 minutes away from my old neighborhood.

Leaving LA

I think the best way to write a tribute to my first/only apartment is a by the numbers:

1 marriage proposal
2 former residents who were teachers (1 became a teacher after living there)
3 days, Xavi’s age when he came home from the hospital
4 original inhabitants, aka the Roomies (all still good friends I saw either shortly before moving or earlier in the spring)
5 years the longest roommate (besides me) stayed
6 the number of neighbor kids who regularly played in the driveway
7 former roommates I got along with
8 total former roommates
9 races I trained for by starting my run down this street;
10 minute walk to Downtown Culver City for a movie or a beer
15 (well 14.8) years living there
249 the difference between the original and final rent

Wednesday Reading Meme

Jul. 29th, 2015 05:36 pm
sineala: Detail of Harry Wilson Watrous, "Just a Couple of Girls" (reading)
[personal profile] sineala
Because it is sad not to make a meme post, even if I have read nothing! I have read nothing! Also I'm home now! [personal profile] lysimache is here and the dog is here and so is a small amount of Avengers stuff that I had been waiting for, because yay fandom presents. (Three Steve/Tony fanbooks and a miscellaneous assortment of SDCC stuff from someone on Tumblr, including a very nice Agent Carter S2 poster, one of those Skottie Young Secret Wars prints (!), some cute promo/ad Iron Man comics, that ESPN superhero Body issue, some coloring books and buttons, and an Avengers poster that says MAKE READING YOUR SUPERPOWER that Lysimache has claimed.)

I really enjoy that I am in a fandom with fanbooks. It's a lot like being in a fandom with zines again. Man, I miss zines. Okay, it's exactly like zines but without the fic. So... yay zines?

What I Just Finished Reading

Nothing! Because even though I have spent hours and hours on airplanes apparently what I wanted to read on them was comforting fanfiction where I already knew what was going to happen. So, uh, yeah. That.

What I'm Reading Now

Weirdly, I don't think there was anything in this week's comics I wanted to read. I read Thors (meh) and last week's Spider-Woman (also meh)

What I'm Reading Next

Hopefully books? I still have a bunch of comics to read for fic research. And I have a bunch of Amazon gift cards and am considering buying myself Reward Comic Books (okay, Reward Graphic Novels) for getting through my family vacation. I was going to buy the ones I actually need for fic research but I am seriously considering Capwolf and Iron Age instead or perhaps additionally. (Also, hey, hopefully I feel good enough now that I can write happy fic and not just sad fic, right?)

Minimum Wager

Jul. 29th, 2015 03:00 pm
[syndicated profile] snopes_feed
Fact Check: Is McDonald's replacing workers with self-service kiosks to get around $15 minimum wage laws?

Gimme shelter

Jul. 29th, 2015 11:12 am
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[personal profile] badgerbag
We all need shelter some of the time.

Hug or send your good thoughts to a feminist activist today

Or just anyone near or far.

Cecil the Lion

Jul. 29th, 2015 03:00 pm
[syndicated profile] snopes_feed
NEWS: Walter Palmer, an American dentist, is accused of illegally killing Cecil the Lion after luring him out of a Zimbabwean game reserve.

Baahubali: The Beginning

Jul. 29th, 2015 09:15 am
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[personal profile] rachelmanija
In brief, AMAZING. If it’s playing anywhere near you, run and see it immediately. (It only has about two more days left in the USA.) If not, see it on DVD when it comes out.

This is a difficult movie to review because I don’t want to give too much away. It not only has several surprising plot twists, but also a lot of gorgeous imagery that’s wonderful to see for the first time, when you don’t know it’s coming. So I won’t say much about the plot.

Baahubali is an original historical fantasy that plays out like it was based on an ancient myth. Though it doesn’t have the complexity of character or moral ambiguity or intellectual heft of The Mahabharata or Ramayana, those epics and other the ancient tales of India clearly inspired its epic scope, archetypal themes, and magical imagery.

Classic tropes from Indian legend – the boon, the rivalry between princes with disastrous consequences, the humble but loving mother who adopts a son with a destiny, the mountain in the clouds, the war formation the enemy doesn’t expect, the woman wronged who demands bloody revenge – all make appearances here, and are given their proper, larger-than-life weight. The hero reminded me of Bhima in personality and physique, but a number of incidents were clearly inspired by the life of Krishna. For instance, the baby held above the waters echoes Vasudeva crossing the flooded Yamuna to hide away the infant Krishna.

The song I linked in the last post is a version of a hymn to Shiva, the Shiva Tandava Stotram, which is attributed to Ravana. I’ll quote some of it because even in translation (by P. R. Ramachander), you can feel its power and beauty and sensuality. (Remember how magnificent it sounded in Telegu.) That is the sort of ancient writing, still living today, which inspired this movie.

The celestial river agitatedly moving through his matted hair,
Which makes his head shine with those soft waves,
And his forehead shining like a brilliant fire
And the crescent of moon which is an ornament to his head,
Makes my mind love him each and every second.

He, with the shining lustrous gem on the hood
Of the serpent entwining his matted locks,
He, who is with his bride whose face is decorated
By the melting of red saffron kumkum,
And He who wears on his shoulder the hide
Of the elephant which was blind with ferociousness,
Makes my mind happy and contented.

A lot of the movie walks the fine line between magnificence and camp, but even when it’s ridiculous, it’s gloriously ridiculous. This is what you get when you put together an extremely talented director steeped in Indian myth, a brilliant cinematographer determined to tell the story visually so even people who don’t understand the dialogue will love it, and a totally committed cast, and have them all go for broke. Sometimes this results in "Did somebody order a LARGE HAM?” hamminess. More often, it captures the larger than life spirit of myth.

When a woman reveals her secret plan for revenge, a strong warrior staggers backward from the force of it. A desperate prayer to Shiva is answered with a boon that allows a dying woman to walk underwater. A man whose destiny is to climb the unclimbable mountain falls a thousand feet, only to rise to climb again. A sleeping warrior on a riverbank, her arm dangling in the water, is seduced by a prankster lover who swims through schools of bright fishes to paint a tattoo on her hand. If you ask why he was in the river and where he got a set of underwater paints, you’re missing the point.

A lot of the power of myth is in its lack of naturalism. Events occur and choices are made not because of the realistic motivations of ordinary humans, but because archetypal stories are playing out. If Baahubali had been more realistic and less theatrical, it wouldn’t be half as magical.

It was the most expensive movie ever made in India, and while the CGI is occasionally a little shaky, it uses its budget to the max. When CGI first came upon the scene, I thought it would be used to create fantastical worlds and creatures – sense of wonder brought to sight. And sometimes it is, but more often it’s used to create big, pointless, repetitive explosions. Baahubali uses CGI to create beauty and wonder. Just look at the waterfall and the city in the trailer. The entire movie is like that.

(Plus blood-splattering battle sequences and bull-wrestling. I’m glad they put the disclaimer that no animals were harmed and all animal falls are CGI at the start of the film rather than the end, because otherwise I’d have been concerned.)

Though I’ve emphasized huge! Epic! Grand! In my review, there’s also lots of nice little touches. Many of the characters have marks on their foreheads, like bindi, which helpfully identify them when you’re trying to distinguish Magnificent Warrior Dude # 1 from Magnificent Warrior Dude # 2. (This isn’t usually difficult. They all look quite different, and also have different Magnificent Moustaches. But given my general terrible facial recognition skills, I appreciated it.) The hero has a coiled cobra, the mark of Shiva. A pair of princes are marked with a sun and moon. There’s a complete throwaway bit, lasting maybe five seconds, where a pair of bull-masked dancers butt heads, that is SO COOL. I also enjoyed the funny-on-purpose moments.

My only real criticisms are political rather than artistic. There’s a song/dance number where the hero melts the warrior heroine's icy heart via stylized fighting and pulling off her clothes. It’s clearly meant to be about him breaking her emotional barriers with his sincerity, sensuality, and passion. But, well. Not to mention the unfortunate implications of what was actually intended, where she embraces her femininity and warmth… and then totally forgets how to fight so he can rescue her. And then there’s the attack of the dark-skinned barbarians, with its own set of unfortunate implications.

In a more enjoyable use of traditional gender roles (traditional in India), there is not one! Not two! But THREE awesome middle-aged moms! One is a loving mother raising a son she doesn’t quite understand. One is a total badass who rules a kingdom with cool authority after taking on a regency with a baby in one hand and a bloody dagger in the other. The third initially seems passive, turns out to be anything but, and has one of the best scenes in the entire movie. (For the benefit of my one reader who’s actually seen Baahubali: a handful of twigs.)

Be warned: Baahubali ends on a very dramatic TO BE CONTINUED!!! Well, it is subtitled “The Beginning.” But I ate up all three hours and would have happily sat through three more. The first hour, especially, is pure magic. I haven’t felt so transported in a movie theatre since the opening scenes of The Fellowship of the Rings.


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