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Here we explore the best way to answer NHS interview questions requiring detailed answers. The main thing to remember is that it is important to answer any NHS interview question honestly, providing details from your own clinical perspective and experiences. One useful approach to structuring your answers is called the STAR technique. STAR stands for Situation, Task, Action, Result The technique is designed to help you to formulate clear, concise and relevant answers to competency-based or behavioural questions (questions that require you to give specific examples demonstrating particular skills, attributes or behaviours). During your NHS job interview you will be asked to provide details or descriptions of a time when you have faced a problem or challenge, what steps you took to deal with it and what the outcome or results were. In answering competency-based or behavioural NHS interview questions, you should consider how to provide information for the panel to evaluate your mindset and your skillset. NHS employers will analyse your behaviours, values and approach to situations defined against the skills and qualities that high-level doctors have exhibited in the role you are applying for. In your answers to NHS interview questions, employers are looking for evidence of your clinical skills, problem solving skills, analytical ability, perseverance, team work and collaboration, quantitative skills, or expertise. STAR can be used to answer such questions; each letter stands for a part of your answer. S – Situation Describe the context of the job, task or challenge that you were facing. Be specific. T – Task Describe your duty or responsibility in this particular situation. A – Action Describe how you completed the task or met the challenge. Focus on what you did, not what anyone else did. Say “I”. R - Result Finally, explain the outcome or results that came about as a direct result of your actions. Emphasise what was achieved and what you learnt. We can’t predict what questions you will be asked during an NHS interview, but you’ll benefit from preparing several scenarios from the jobs you’ve held and what you anticipate will be required in the job you are applying for. We advise that you make a list of the skills and/or experiences that are required for the job. Take a look at the job description or personal specification to find the skills/qualities required in the role and match these to your qualifications or experience. Then, consider specific examples of occasions when you displayed those skills. For each example, name the situation, task, action, and result. We also suggest that IMGs take a look at our series of articles on preparation for NHS interviews, giving you the best chance of securing the doctor role that you want in the UK. IMG Jobs Search and find live NHS doctor jobs in the UK IMG Resources Read more useful articles on finding an NHS trust doctor job, pay scales & doctor’s salary in the UK, relocation and much more! Get in Touch Don’t hesitate to get in touch using the buttons above (and below) to discuss doctor job options in the NHS, including discussions regarding CESR, a typical doctor salary in the UK and the most suitable NHS jobs & hospital locations for you.
NHS doctor interviews require preparation.... And familiarising yourself with NHS interview questions & answers will help you make a great impression to a potential employer. This helpful article on NHS interviews for doctors is aimed at helping you prepare for different scenarios as well as questions and answers to create a good impression. In this article we look at the following topics: Preparing for your interview Where do I start with my research? What can i do to prepare? Preparing for the types of questions you may be asked FAQs Clinical questions Competency-based questions Direct questions Behavioural skills questions Prepare questions to ask the interviewers Preparing for your NHS doctor interview: Getting invited to an interview means you’ve passed the first hurdle – your CV must have made a good impression so now it's time to prepare. There are some key questions to consider before you start: What do you know about the employer? (hospital & trust) What do you know about the service? What do you know about the job? What do you know about the team structure? Who will you be reporting to? What will the interview be like? Who will be interviewing you? What questions do you need to prepare? For doctors, these are just a few of the interview questions that you should now be asking yourself as you start to prepare for your NHS interview. Why? Knowing as much as possible about the vacancy that you are interviewing for will help you answer questions with relevant points, ask questions to spark conversation, sound confident and well researched, overall helping you to make a good impact. Where do I start with my research? Know the trust and department Firstly, find out about the employer and the job. Speak with your IMG Consultant who knows the hospital or trust well, they can provide you with reading materials & information packs, job descriptions, information on recent developments, trust objectives and values. In some circumstances we will be able to arrange an informal chat with someone working in the Trust, or even better an IMG who has recently joined the Trust and has been through the same situation. We always recommend taking a broad look at the trust online, use their official website to understand the trust structures, departments and services, as well as recent advances within the department you are applying for and the training programmes offered. It is important to take the time to learn about their department and organisation. Knowing the job you are applying for will give you a better chance of securing it. Know the interview panel Secondly, discuss with your IMG Connect consultant and find out what the interview will involve, making sure you are prepared. Consider who will be on the panel and what their roles are. Do some homework and look up the hospital online, you may be able to find some key information to help you to understand your panel in more detail. Use LinkedIn to connect with panel members, or just to look at their experience and contributions to the trust as a whole. What can I do to prepare? Think about preparing in the following areas to give yourself the best chance of success in your interview: Job description & person specification: Get to know what the trust wants, and work this into your answers, matching to your skills and experience. Take time to review and analyse the content of your current CV matched to the specifications of the job that you want and the Trust you want to work for. Consider how you will contribute to the service and how you will meet or exceed their standards. Trust vision and values: Look up the trust values, measure yourself against them and consider what you will offer to the service. Explore the Trust values and policies for best practice and consider how you will meet/achieve these in your daily work as well as in your career. Conduct research on the hospital and familiarise yourself with any recent developments and advances within the team you are applying for. Consider the training programmes offered via the hospital and the structure of department and staffing. Selling yourself: Your CV functions as a way of recording all your achievements, skills, and experiences, and your interview is your opportunity to share these and sell them to your prospective employer. You will likely be asked questions regarding your career, so review your CV regularly with a focus on points relevant for the role you are interviewing for. Preparing questions and answers for your interview: You will be asked a range of questions throughout your interview, some short and direct, others more detailed and clinically specific. As such we advise to prepare a wide range of questions and answers to give you a head start in the interview and every chance of success. Preparing for the types of interview questions for doctors that you may be asked: Before we look at each type of NHS interview questions for doctors in detail, it is important to say that you should prepare concise answers. These should of course be full of facts and detail but be succinct – stick to two or three sentences where you can. FAQs: As part of the interview you will likely be asked a few FAQs, these can be hard to predict and can be general in nature. The interview panel will want to know why you are an excellent fit for the job. Try to answer without giving too much, or too little personal information. These relate to you, your ambition, how you cope in situations, working in the UK, personality traits and so on. Prepare a number of answers you can rely on. We have included some recent examples below: FAQs Tell me about yourself. Why do you want to work here? Why do you want to work in this specialty? Where do you see yourself in 3 – 5 years? Do you have an interest in… further training? Research? Teaching? Audit? Why do you want to work in the NHS? What do you know about our service? What do you know about us? What impact would you like to make here? What concerns you about a career in this specialty? What are the challenges facing this specialty in the next five years? Is the clinical governance system really necessary? What are the main issues facing the NHS over the next five years? If you could change one thing in the NHS what would it be? Do you think doctors are misrepresented by the media? What do you want from your career? Looking over your CV, could you pick two or three achievements which you are most proud of? If you could go back to your first day of medical school and do all of your training again, what would you do differently? We are interviewing many high calibre candidates, why should we appoint you? Clinical questions: Undoubtedly you will be asked relevant questions in a clinical context, do your homework on the service and relate this to your own practice. Clincial questions are hard to predict, so prepare a wide range of responses and review your own practice against the trust you are applying for. Consider how you deal with certain aspects of your role, including: Clinical techniques Equipment Prescribing History taking and management planning Clinical judgement Physical examination procedures Knowledge of specialism Ethical dilemmas & practice Professional behaviour Trust policies Communication & team discussions Input from senior colleagues Remember, interview panels want to feel confident that you will be able to adapt quickly to practice in the UK, so don’t forget you will be working in the NHS and all answers should reflect current practice in the UK. Competency-based questions (typically clinical questions): Many clinical questions will ask you to explain what you would do, often these require detailed answers, with several variables. Competency-based questions are focused on actual experiences and ask specific questions that require you to give examples from past experiences. Reflect on your practice, how you deal with situations, and how you work with your multidisciplinary team to ensure the best care and outcomes for the patient. The STAR framework (Situation, Task, Action, Result) is a useful model for describing your capability and competency. When preparing answers these should be in depth, a lack of depth means your answer lacks impact. The STAR technique will ensure your answers are structured, don’t talk in broad terms – give specific examples. Briefly describe: S - the background to the specific situation T - the task being undertaken, specifically describe your responsibility A - what action you took R - describe the result of your actions Example competency-based questions: Give an example of a time when someone has complained about your work or when you’ve known that someone wasn’t pleased with your work? Give an example of a time you had to work with a group of people on a project or another job? Describe a recent patient interaction which shows your ability to create trust and what steps would you take to develop an effective relationship with your patient. Can you please detail a time when a new and different approach to your patient proved beneficial? What did you do and what was the outcome? Direct questions: Whilst most questions will be broad, be prepared for direct questions, such as: What specifically qualifies you for this position? What do you know about us? Why do you want this job? Where do you see yourself in 3 years? Take a second to compose your answer and avoid a jumbled response. Behavioural skills questions: These cover a wide range of behavioural skills necessary to be successful in your NHS role, i.e. communication, problem solving, teamwork, managing others, organisation, empathy and so on. As these can be hugely varied in nature, we have included a table of examples: Communication Skills Describe a situation where your communication skills had a positive effect upon patient care. How do you know that you are a good communicator? How would you like to develop your skills further? Give an example of how your communication skills have enabled you to develop effective relationships with your colleagues. Describe a time when you found it difficult to communicate with a colleague or patient. What did you do and how did you feel? Problem Solving and Decision Making Describe a difficult problem you have faced at work. How did you contribute to the solution? Give an example of a difficult decision you have made recently. How did you decide what to do? Describe a time when you felt that you made the wrong decision. How did you feel and what has happened as a result? What is your strategy dealing with difficult problems at work? Do you always know the right thing to do in any given situation? Managing Others and Team Involvement Describe a time when you have led a team successfully. Describe a time when you have supported a colleague with a work related issue. Outline a situation where you have had to motivate work colleagues to do something that they did not agree with. Which do you prefer, leading a team, or being a team member? Empathy and Sensitivity Why is it important for doctors to demonstrate empathy and sensitivity? Describe a situation where your sensitivity to a patient's perspective altered the way that you managed their care? Describe a situation where you have demonstrated sensitivity or empathy towards one of your colleagues. Do you really need to show sensitivity and empathy to be a good doctor or are clinical skills and knowledge more important? Organisation and Planning How do you keep yourself organised at work? What strategies do you use to plan your work effectively? How do you cope when unexpected and unplanned work is added to your workload? What advice would you give to an FY1 doctor on their first day, about being organised at work? How have your planning skills had a positive impact upon those around you? Vigilance and Situational Awareness Describe an example of when your awareness of a developing situation at work, enabled you to avoid a problem or difficulty. What impact has clinical governance had on your work to date? Why is vigilance an important attribute to have for this specialty? Describe a situation where you lacked awareness of a developing situation, resulting in difficulty for you, your colleagues, or a patient. Coping with Pressure How do you cope with pressure? Describe a situation where you found yourself under conflicting pressures. What did you do to resolve them to the satisfaction of everyone involved? What do you do when you can no longer cope with the pressures of your workload? What strategies do you have in place to manage your workload and the pressure that you are under? How have you used your initiative to manage your work effectively, and reduce the pressure that you are under? Professional Integrity Give an example of a clinical scenario where you made a mistake. What did you do about it? What do you understand by the term 'professional integrity' and can you give an example where you have shown professional integrity at work? Why is it important for doctors to demonstrate integrity in all elements of their work? Is it ever justifiable to bend or break the rules at work? Have you ever done so? What would you do if you overheard a senior colleague making an inappropriate remark to a patient? How would you respond if one of your patients asked you out on a date? Clinical Knowledge and Expertise Describe a difficult clinical scenario you have been involved in. How did you contribute? Describe the most interesting case you have been involved in recently. How did you contribute to the management of the case? Describe a situation where management of a patient did not go as planned. What happened and what did you learn? You may also be asked a range of questions about particular clinical scenarios relevant to your specialty. Research Skills Why is research important? Describe your last audit. Is it important for all doctors to undertake research? Which is more important - research or teaching? Which do you prefer? Tell us about your publications. Prepare questions to ask the interviewers: “Do you have any questions?” This is almost always asked at the end of an interview. Asking some questions can show you are interested and have done your research. Topics can include training, department structure and staffing, recent advances in the service, technology, equipment and clinical procedures. Try to treat your NHS interview like a conversation, with well-prepared questions that are based on the job description, service structure and patient care delivery, as well as the vision of the trust as a whole. For more articles on making a success of your NHS interview, including preparing for interview questons for doctors, take a look at these articles. IMG Jobs Search and find live NHS doctor jobs in the UK IMG Resources Read more useful articles on finding an NHS trust doctor job, pay scales & doctor’s salary in the UK, relocation and much more! Get in Touch Get in touch using the buttons above (and below) to discuss doctor job opportunities in the NHS, including discussions regarding a typical doctor salary in the UK and the most suitable hospital locations for you.
Inteviewing over skype is the typical method for NHS interviews for overseas doctors. Regardless of your experience, your interview is your chance to make a good impression for a potential employer. You must sell yourself and interviewing via video can make that hard. IMG Connect has arranged countless successful interviews and we'd be happy to share our experience and tips with you directly. However, here we share some tips and advice from doctors and employers: 1. Check your IT!!! One of the biggest mistakes is not checking everything works before you are due to do your interview. “test your equipment, check your camera and microphone are working. Then be logged on about 15 minutes in advance, just as you would for any interview, early! Also, make sure your username sounds professional, mine wasn’t and I recall that this was shared with the interviewer!” Dr Arshad SHO in General Medicine 2. Think about the back drop You might be at home doing this interview, but you still need to look and be professional. “Interviewees should be careful in ensuring that the background is appropriate, I remember somebody was in their kitchen and it didn’t look great! First impressions count after all” Francis, HR Manager Be sure to switch off TV’s, ask the children to play in the other room and be as quiet as they can be. 3. Remember your body language still counts. You cannot shake someone’s hand on Skype, but you still need to be aware of how you come across. You need to be engaging and since you are not in the room with them, you need to think about how you engage with the interviewers. IMG, Dr Cardenas, said a good idea is “to give a pleasant nod of the head to acknowledge those doing the interview. And SMILE!”. He added that “candidates should still remember to use eye contact, look directly at the camera and not at themselves all the time!”. Eye contact by Skype is just as important as in a face to face interview. 4. Dress for an interview You might be at home, but staying in your dressing gown and pyjamas won’t go down well. It is also not a good idea to dress from the waist up, as some may suggest. HR Manager Sarah advised, “You are in an interview, so dress like it, otherwise don’t expect to be hired!” If you look professional, you will feel more confident. 5. Use a cheat-sheet Not being in the same room as the interviewers means you can take advantage of little tips to help you through the most difficult questions. IMG, Dr Cardenas, used this to his advantage: “During my video interview, I had a prompt sheet, behind the screen at eye level, it gave me confidence, though nothing beats full preparation. The guys at IMG Connect made sure I was fully prepared and knew my stuff!” Be careful though, for some this is distracting, and can stop you from concentrating on the question at hand or making eye-contact. It is after all better to be prepared! IMG Jobs Search and find live NHS doctor jobs in the UK IMG Resources In our IMG Resources library you can read more useful articles on finding an NHS trust doctor job, pay scales & doctor’s salary in the UK, relocation and much more! Get in Touch Get in touch using the buttons above (and below) to discuss doctor job opportunities in the NHS, including discussions regarding a typical doctor salary in the UK and the most suitable hospital locations for you.
Your NHS interview is your chance to make a good impression to a potential employer, sell yourself and secure your dream job in the NHS. Here we take a look at how to prepare for your NHS Skype interview. We can’t stress enough how important preparation is to making sure that you have a successful interview. So, we have collected the best tips from our community of IMGs to help you to stand out during your interview and ensure that you always get your point across. In this article we cover the following topics: Interview preparation Setting up on the day During the Skype interview Interview preparation tips: 1. Know who will be interviewing you. As an overseas doctor it is of course tricky to visit the hospital before interview, so getting to know your interview panel prior to interview is important and will make you stand out - try connecting on LinkedIn or look at their profile. Panels will be made up of a range of senior staff, some will have developed their career within their specialisms, take a look at the Trust website to gather more information. 2. Be up to date. Keep up to date with the Trust’s vision and strategy, try to convey how you will fit in with this – consider how you can contribute to help them achieve their vision. For example, if you know they are developing a new department you can talk about your interest in this area and what you could offer. 3. Reflect on the hospital values. Your interview should demonstrate that your personal values and behaviours align with the NHS values. In a nutshell these are your motivation and commitment to the NHS and the role, your ability to work in multi-professional teams, the central importance of the patient's experience. 4. Be reflective. Responses to questions can show that you have reflected on your experience, that you have learnt from them, and that you have gained expertise you can bring to the role, benefiting the service and wider Trust. 5. Prepare concise answers. When preparing answers for an interview, break these down into key points. It is important that your answers have an impact, so deliver them in 3 or 4 clear sentences. Remember, the interview panel are looking for you to be a clear communicator for the benefit of future patients and colleagues. 6. Practice your answers, but don’t sound robotic. We suggest that you rehearse your interview with a colleague, who can ask you follow up questions. This is a valuable way to gain feedback and to find out how you perform under pressure. 7. Prepare for direct questions. Whilst most questions will be broad, be prepared for direct questions, such as “what specifically qualifies you for this position?” or “why do you want this job?”. Take a second to compose your answer and avoid a jumbled response. 8. Be structured. Make your point, provide evidence and explain. Have a strong structure to your answers, such as the above. Make 2 or 3 key points at most and give personal or clinical examples, with explanations. 9. Prepare for behavioural skills questions. Be prepared for behavioural skills questions, such as “describe a situation where you disagreed with a colleague and how you reacted?” or “describe a difficult problem you have faced at work, how did you contribute to the solution?”. In your answers, set the context, describe what was required, what you actually did, and how well the situation played out. 10. Use active wording. When referring to skills, action words are specific, clarify your contributions, and bring a confident tone to your answers (i.e. championed, supervised, expanded, increased, improved, collaborated, gained, achieved, confident, responsible for…) When you speak with the active voice, it adds impact. You can even combine your selection of action verbs with quantifiable results. This shows both what you did and the impact it had. For example, “Expanded use of patient feedback, resulting in 20% increase in patient satisfaction.” 11. Prepare to respond to all aspects of your CV. Remember, an interview will not be solely based on clinical experience. Panel members will be interested in different parts of your CV, such as your management experience, working with others, leadership or ability to improve the quality of services. 12. Prepare questions to ask the panel. You can treat the interview like a conversation. Prepare detailed questions to ask at the end of your interview, you will always be given this chance. Don’t be afraid to ask questions throughout the whole interview, it can have a positive impact! Tips for setting up your Skype interview on the day: Now that you have prepared your questions well in advance, don’t let all of your preparation go out of the window by rushing on the day. If you are flustered, you won’t be composed. We strongly advise making sure that you are set up and ready in advance, consider carefully the following tips to make a success out of your Skype interview: 1. Add the hospital Skype ID 24 hrs prior to your interview. Your IMG Consultant will provide you with this in advance. 2. Send a message to the hospital Skype ID, stating your name and the post you are interviewing for. This helps check that the ID is correct and is active for the start of your interview. 3. Run a test call with an IMG Connect consultant. Just to be sure everything is working; we will run a dummy call with you well in advance of your interview. If there are any issues, we can address them together. 4. Be ready 30 mins prior to the call. It is best to be prepared, with your CV, notes and a glass of water at the ready. Don’t forget to relax. During the Skype interview: First impressions are important when wanting to create a lasting good impression. Apply these tips right from the beginning of the interview to make sure you potraying yourself in the manner you want to, from start to finish. 1. Be on time. Despite the fact that your interview will be held over Skype, it is vital that you set up in plenty time and allow time for things to go wrong. If you do get delayed, make sure you notify your IMG Consultant and the contact within the organisation as soon as possible. 2. Dress appropriately. You may be on screen, but that includes trousers too! Dress as you would for any interview, it will also help you to feel confident. 3. Don’t forget to smile! When you answer the call, don’t forget to smile. Greet the panel as you would for any interview (minus the shaking of hands of course). From start to finish, relax, be yourself and smile. The panel want to know that you cope under pressure, and can be a good member of their team, ultimately improving patient care. Your personality is key to this success! 4. Make eye contact and engage with all members of the interview panel. Just like an ordinary interview, try to engage with all members of the panel. You will know in advance who they are, so greet them and address them directly throughout your interview. Oh, and don’t forget to use address the panel using their correct titles! 5. Sell yourself. Give real examples of 'how' you have achieved positive outcomes, specify what these were and the benefits. Be clear about what your personal contribution was. So, don’t be too modest - it can be hard at times, but you are there to highlight your attributes and achievements. 6. Remember to use 'I' rather than 'we'. This adds impact to your achievements, and lets the panel know the contributions YOU have made in your career as a doctor so far. 7. Be aware of your body language. You want to convey that you're enthusiastic, positive and energetic, yet focused… don’t fidget! 8. Be positive at all times. It can be hard, especially when you have faced some challenging questions, but keep calm, stay positive and remember to relax! IMG Jobs Search and find live NHS doctor jobs in the UK IMG Resources Read more useful articles on finding an NHS trust doctor job, pay scales & doctor’s salary in the UK, relocation and much more! Get in Touch Don’t hesitate to get in touch using the buttons above (and below) to discuss doctor job options in the NHS, including discussions regarding a typical doctor salary in the UK and the most suitable hospital locations for you.
NHS Interviews over online video recording platforms, such as Skype, are becoming commonplace nowadays, particularly for overseas doctors seeking a job in the UK. Skype interviews have fast become the norm amongst senior staff in the NHS, with most NHS Trusts now familiar with the format. Successful IMGs have also told us that they felt comfortable during the interview, helping them to secure their NHS job. Getting invited to an interview means you’ve passed the first hurdle – your application must have made a good impression. IMG Connect will support the NHS Trust in organising your skype interview, and we will email you interview invites and help you set up your computer on the day. Once your CV has been selected for interview, if you are based outside of the UK, then it is highly probable that the Trust will seek to interview you using Skype. If you haven’t already done so, setting up a Skype account is easy: Download Skype to your computer. Set up a free account Log in to your account You are ready to go! It is a good idea to get used to the system, so the next time you need to speak to us at IMG Connect, request a skype call here. To help you on the day of your interview we have included the follow steps to set up: Tips for setting up on the day: 1. Add the hospital Skype ID 24 hrs prior to your interview. Your IMG Consultant will provide you with this in advance. 2. Send a message to the hospital Skype ID, stating your name and the post you are interviewing for. This helps check that the ID is correct and is active for the start of your interview. 3. Run a test call with an IMG Connect consultant. Just to be sure everything is working; we will run a dummy call with you well in advance of your interview. If there are any issues, we can address them together. 4. Be ready 30 mins prior to the call. It is best to be prepared, with your CV, notes and a glass of water at the ready. Don’t forget to relax. To help you make a good impression we have included the following tips: Tips to make a good impression: first impressions to create a good impression 1. Be on time. Despite the fact that your interview will be held over Skype, it is vital that you set up in plenty time and allow time for things to go wrong. If you do get delayed, make sure you notify your IMG Consultant and the contact within the organisation as soon as possible. 2. Dress appropriately. You may be on screen, but that includes trousers too! Dress as you would for any interview, it will also help you to feel confident. 3. Don’t forget to smile! When you answer the call, don’t forget to smile. Greet the panel as you would for any interview (minus the shaking of hands of course). From start to finish, relax, be yourself and smile. The panel want to know that you cope under pressure, and can be a good member of their team, ultimately improving patient care. Your personality is key to this success! 4. Make eye contact and engage with all members of the interview panel. Just like an ordinary interview, try to engage with all members of the panel. You will know in advance who they are, so greet them and address them directly throughout your interview. Oh, and don’t forget to use address the panel using their correct titles! 5. Be aware of your body language. You want to convey that you're enthusiastic, positive and energetic, yet focused… don’t fidget! 6. Be positive at all times. It can be hard, especially when you have faced some challenging questions, but keep calm, stay positive and remember to relax! In summary: Regardless of how confident or anxious you are feeling about interviews, talking things through with a trusted partner can help alleviate any concerns or make you consider a couple of areas you've not given much thought. At IMG Connect we work with IMG’s and healthcare professionals from all over the world and our team of dedicated consultants can help you with any questions you may have in order to prepare for your interview. We will do everything we can to help you succeed so get in touch! IMG Jobs Search and find live NHS doctor jobs in the UK IMG Resources Read more useful articles on finding an NHS trust doctor job, pay scales & doctor’s salary in the UK, relocation and much more! Get in Touch Don’t hesitate to get in touch using the buttons above (and below) to discuss doctor job options in the NHS, including discussions regarding a typical doctor salary in the UK and the most suitable hospital locations for you.
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