Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Sylvania Platinum Limited LSE:SLP London Ordinary Share BMG864081044 CMN SHS USD0.01 (DI)
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 119.20 0.00 07:32:42
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
118.00 123.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 92.11 45.17 337
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- O 0 119.20 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
23/6/202107:54Sylvania Platinum 5,561
16/8/202014:26SLP Website doesn't respond14
03/3/202014:39GUARANTEED WINNER911
03/3/202012:33Sylvania Platinum (formerly Sylvania Resources - SLV)1,608
03/3/202012:32Sylvania Platinum8

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Sylvania Platinum (SLP) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2021-06-23 15:35:52119.209,30011,085.60O
2021-06-23 15:35:26119.2015,23018,154.16UT
2021-06-23 15:28:47119.44200238.89O
2021-06-23 15:28:00119.442,0002,388.88O
2021-06-23 15:25:20119.591,0001,195.90O
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Sylvania Platinum Daily Update: Sylvania Platinum Limited is listed in the Mining sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker SLP. The last closing price for Sylvania Platinum was 119.20p.
Sylvania Platinum Limited has a 4 week average price of 118p and a 12 week average price of 109p.
The 1 year high share price is 149.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 37.25p.
There are currently 282,414,289 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 1,171,375 shares. The market capitalisation of Sylvania Platinum Limited is £336,637,832.49.
greggphilips88: This period has resulted in a predictably lower share price (see 5383), and this was exacerbated by the across the board drop in commodities on Thursday - driven by a rebound in the dollar (see DXY dollar index) and pressure from China’s crackdown on metals speculators and release of commodities like copper and zinc from their vast central stores. I can see the share price dip below 120 in the next few weeks (any wider market meltdown aside) which will mean I bought a bit early in the 120-130 range. As we head to July/August, the market will start to consider full year results. I see several reasons to be bullish on SLP for July/August: 1) Q4 21 4E and 6E PGM prices will be even higher than the staggering Q3 21 results Q3 21 avg. Q4 21 avg. Q3:Q4 Var. 17/06 end indicative oz Platinum: $1,169 $1,208 + $39 $1,156.00 47k oz Palladium: $2,424 $2,838 + $414 $2,675.00 17k oz Rhodium: $23,450 $26,775 + $3,325 $22,000.00 8k oz Iridium: $4,417 $6,247 + $1,830 $6,100.00 3.5k oz Ruthenium: $330 $576 + $246 $750.00 21k oz 2) 6E Q4 Production will be higher than Q3 (23,618 6E oz) – Q3 is often a lower production quarter due to Christmas and the weather 3) Chrome prices have improved. The host mines will have been more active delivering better ROM feed: “The period post the Christmas mining-break is always associated with a slower ramp-up by the host mines, but RoM production at both the Mooinooi and Lannex operations have improved significantly since March” 4) Planned improvements to processing will have been delivered and refined, and helped by higher ROM feeds: “ As the supply of RoM material at Lannex is improving, process optimisation of both the chrome beneficiation and PGM circuits can progress after the commissioning of the new RoM circuit in H1 FY2021. Improved performance on the RoM circuit will assist to lower current operating costs and stabilise PGM production at the operation as well as adding substantial value to the host mine in terms of significant improvement in chrome production. The Mooinooi chrome proprietary processing modifications and optimisation project to improve fines classification and fine chrome recovery efficiency, as announced earlier, is expected to be fully operational during Q4 where further optimisation work will continue and be completed. 5) Cash balance will grow by at least $20MM. A cash balance of over £100MM is creating net interest of £1MM a quarter now. (this quarter will though see large tax and exchange rate impacts – sucking up significant revenue/cash) 6) Production had been forecasted at 74k – 76k oz before COVID. The company has steadily been making improvements to increase outputs, but it’s been masked by COVID impacts and reductions in host mine outputs. The underlying reasons for this increase remain intact. They are likely to exceed the 70k oz for this year (est 73k oz). As a conservative BOD that likes to under-promise and over deliver, I doubt they will increase expected production but I expect at least 73k oz next year. (SLP have forecasted a drop in 2022 based in host mine impacts before a further lift in 2023 – so we’ll see on this). 7) Liberium, SLPs broker, will bring out new broker note update soon. It’s likely to be very positive. They will at least maintain their 200p share target price, and perhaps consider upside given Q4 will have beaten their expectations. Their 5 year view on Rhodium and Palladium bull cases won’t have changed. 8) Rhodium and Palladium will remain in deficit over the next few years. 2-4 year trends are very favourable for PGMs. Other metals like Ru and Ir have maintained elevated prices – they have very limited supply and are purely outputs from other PGM processing. No one builds a mine for Ru or Ir. However, they are c24k oz of 6E SLP output (c85% Ru and 15% Ir) and at a simple price x oz calc (ignoring smelting and other costs) they alone would contribute c$24MM in revenue next year at current prices 9) If we take these prices below, which are significantly below 17/06 end prices, and assume just 3k oz increase in 21-22 production vs expected 72k oz (to 75k oz 4E PGM), then I forecast we make approx. the same revenue and profits in FY22 as this FY21 Pt $1150 Pd $2500 Rh $17500 Au $1700 Ru $400 Ir $3500 10) 3 development opportunities remain, with Volspruit, Northern Limb, and Grasvally – they have been slow burners but some progress is happening. They are not factored in to valuations currently. 11) I think the share price already factors in a discount for geo-political risk, perceived limited life of mine estimates/visibility, commodity price volatility, conservative dividend history, COVID – and these risks remain In my opinion, it’s easy to see this share price being above 150p at some point later this year, I personally think 165-170 is probable target as we approach year end results. Just sharing some thoughts. DYOR obviously. Happy to get any feedback on where I’m wrong in my thinking or data here.
greggphilips88: As I invest in different portfolios (SIPP, ISA, Trading) across 2 different platforms, I use the share tracker functions in an Excel spreadsheet to keep an eye across all my portfolios. I know I can use watchlists etc., but like old school Excel. I do have this on Stocko as a portfolio too. I manage portfolios for me, my wife, and for my kids. Still very much learning. I'm happy to share overview of my portfolio. I've always found it interesting looking at other PI's portfolios. Everyone has to find a strategy that works for them and lets them sleep, based on their circumstances. I had a discussion on AAZ where some posters, who's input and posts I always value, had very high concentrations in a few shares. Others will say stay very diversified and use funds and trackers too. As I work in a full time role, and have a family, I have to be realistic about the time I can spend researching and managing my portfolio. I find I can only really get under the skin of 5 to 10(max) shares, then keep a close eye on 10-20. I'm sure I am now far too concentrated for some. I have a US bank in my wife's ISA, but otherwise only in UK shares. I have become much more concentrated in some shares by happy accident (ITV doubled in value) and still hold consciously, or have concentrated because I feel very confident in the share's fundamentals and likelihood to materially grow in value. I've exited some, like HGM and TSG , two Russian gold miners pinched from me through buyouts, but I did very well from them anyway. I'm happy to copy and paste my portfolio below, in case of any interest to others. Sorry for being off topic. My SLP point is that I entered SLP at 38p and have added on the way up, and added significantly again in last 4 days from 116p - 123p. I expect SLP to be at least 150p by August, perhaps 170p. My level of confidence is such that I'm willing to be overweight on this share. I've studied the company, the market, the drivers, fundamentals, and the share price movements a lot, so feel I "know" the share. I considered spreading into THS and JLP, booth look good, but it's not really diversifying, and I don't want to learn two more shares in this space, so I'm just focusing in SLP. Therefore I'm willing to concentrate a higher % of portfolio in it. I acknowledge that time will tell if this is a good strategy for me, that unexpected events can happen, that diversifying spreads risk, and sometimes it's better to be lucky than good. % Ticker Industry 11.6% SLP Metals & Mining 11.0% All FTSE tracker 10.6% AAZ Metals & Mining 8.9% SHG Metals & Mining 8.9% ITV Media & Publishing 4.6% BEG Professional & Commercial Services 4.6% RBGP Professional & Commercial Services 4.3% GTLY Professional & Commercial Services 4.1% K3C Investment Banking & Investment Services 3.9% 888 Hotels & Entertainment Services 2.5% REC Investment Banking & Investment Services 2.2% SRB Metals & Mining 1.9% MACF Containers & Packaging 1.8% VLE Food & Tobacco 1.8% WYN Food & Tobacco 1.7% RDW Homebuilding & Construction Supplies 1.6% KAPE Software & IT Services 1.5% D4T4 Software & IT Services 1.5% BMY Media & Publishing 1.4% HAT Banking Services 1.4% Global Fund 1.3% NCYT Biotechnology & Medical Research 1.2% TSL Professional & Commercial Services 1.1% QQ. Aerospace & Defense 1.1% CAML Metals & Mining 1.0% Cash Cash 0.8% STCK Beverages 0.7% CHRT Software & IT Services 0.3% HUM Metals & Mining 0.3% PTRO Software & IT Services 0.3% MNO Software & IT Services
risa5: How I’d look to turn a £1,000 investment into £4,000 with this UK growth share Andy Ross | Tuesday, 25th May, 2021 | More on: SLP To make a 400% return on my next investment — currently sitting as cash in my Stocks and Shares ISA — I’ll invest in UK growth shares. There are arguments to be made that small-caps could outperform as the economy (hopefully) continues to reopen. That’s because they can expand into new geographies and generally be more nimble than their larger peers. On top of that, there have been increasing numbers of takeovers – often at a premium to the share price – as well as increased merger and acquisition activity. All this could boost smaller-cap shares in particular, I think. UK growth share The platinum miner Sylvania Platinum (LSE: SLP) is the share I think could help add incredible growth to my portfolio. I’ve been comparing it to other UK growth shares and think it has significant potential. Why? Because it has a strong history of revenue growth and capital returns. Revenue has consistently gone up in recent years. It has gone from £39.5m in 2016 to £114m in 2020. That strikes me as phenomenal. Profit before tax and earnings growth have been very strong in the recent past. I see no reason why this trajectory will change in the future. Indeed I’d be prepared to invest in Sylvania Platinum on the basis that the trends supporting the company will accelerate. The market it’s in is also very well positioned for growth. Platinum group metals (PGMs), including platinum, palladium and rhodium (which are what Sylvania Platinum mines and processes) are used in electric vehicles. They have many other uses too, but it’s the shift to electric vehicles that is exciting investors, pushing up share prices and pushing up the prices of the metals. It’s this shift that holds the most potential for the future of Sylvania Platinum’s share price. Then on top of all that, with a market capitalisation of just under £350m, Sylvania Platinum is small enough to be able to grow significantly in the years ahead. What are the risks? As with any miner, there are risks. Pricing is controlled by the market, not the company, so mining can be very cyclical. There’s a lot of demand right now, and a lack of supply, but in the coming years that could reverse. Mining also requires a lot of investment. All this capital expenditure (capex) may require additional funding from shareholders, which in turn dilutes holdings and adds to the share count. Both these things can hold back returns. There’s also the impact of currency to consider. Sylvania Platinum is paid in US dollars but must convert that into South African rand. That exposes it, and shareholders, to currency risks. Overall though, as a low-cost operator with favourable market conditions supporting demand for its product, I think Sylvania Platinum could help me turn £1,000 into £4,000. Earnings per share more than doubled between 2019 and 2020, showing just how much growth there is. From 2016 to 2020 the EPS went from 1.28¢ to 14.62¢, which is phenomenal. I think it could deliver more of the same in future.
risa5: Profit from the commodity boom Our stock picking expert offers two anomalously priced small-cap value opportunities to play the upside in commodity prices. May 4, 2021 By Simon Thompson Commodity prices have been on a tear for the past year, and are likely to stay buoyant as the global economic recovery gathers pace. While investors have rightly been focused on likely corporate winners from green energy focused stimulus programmes, there is a strong tailwind driving commodity prices and profits in other end markets. It certainly pays to have some exposure to the upcycle. Two small-cap companies on my watchlist offer exactly that. Sylvania's eye-catching profit surge Third quarter net profit doubles to US$41.3m. Net cash soars 52 per cent to US$102m. Windfall dividend of 3.75p a share paid. Sylvania Platinum (SLP:125p), a cash-rich, fast-growing, low-cost South African producer and developer of platinum, palladium and rhodium, has released eye-watering third quarter results to 31 March 2021. Buoyed by a 38 per cent quarter-on-quarter rise in its average basket price to US$4,576 per ounce (oz), of which the rampant rhodium price accounted for 80 per cent of the increase, revenue soared 36 per cent to US$55.3m on five per cent lower production of 17,400 oz (reflecting the Christmas break and seasonal factors such as bad weather). The quarterly results also revealed an 11-fold increase to US$15m in the sales adjustment. That’s because the actual selling price of PGMs delivered was significantly higher than that recorded in Sylvania’s second-quarter accounts. This meant that total revenue increased 70 per cent to US$72.4m. To put the performance into perspective, Sylvania reported revenue of US$116m for the whole of the 2019/20 financial year. Moreover, with cash costs of US$745 per oz equating to only 16 per cent of the basket price, and quarterly direct operating costs only rising by 6 per cent to US$13m, then both quarterly cash profit and net profit more than doubled to US$58.7m and US$41.3m, respectively. In other words, Sylvania made as much profit in the third quarter as it did in the first six months of the financial year. The bumper cash flow generated boosted net cash by more than half to US$102m (27p a share). Importantly, management have maintained full-year production guidance at 70,000 oz, the implication being that at current PGM prices the company is on course to lift annual revenue from US$116m to US$209m. With the benefit of a relatively fixed cost base, operating profits are on course to surge from US$54m to US$143m in the 12 months to 30 June 2021. On this basis, analysts at house broker Liberum Capital expect earnings per share (EPS) to rise from 14.5c to 37.4c (27p), implying the shares are rated on a cash-adjusted price/earnings (PE) ratio of 3.5. Furthermore, at current PGM prices and production rates, Sylvania is set to enter the 2021/22 financial year trading at a run rate that suggests annual revenue could surge again to US$275m and make the company an eye-watering operating profit margin of 74 per cent. This implies a net profit of US$149m (£107m) and closing net cash of US$203m (£146m) in the 12 months to 30 June 2022. Deduct forecast net cash from Sylvania’s current market capitalisation of £337m, and effectively its £191m forward enterprise valuation equates to 1.8 times net profit forecasts for the 2021/22 financial year. In anyone’s book, that represents compelling value especially since the PGM pricing complex is well underpinned. Demand for PGMs well supported Stricter emissions standards for passenger cars in China, new EU legislation limiting nitrogen oxide emissions in on-the-road driving tests (from September 2022), and rebounding China car sales are the key drivers behind the booming price of rhodium, a mining by-product used as a catalyst in three-way catalytic converters in cars. Rhodium is two to three times more effective than platinum in an autocatalyst, hence its appeal to car makers which account for almost 90 per cent of global rhodium demand. As a result, there is limited scope for value destruction (due to the higher commodity price) to free up supply from other market segments (chemical, glass and electrical). A lack of new mines coming on stream also means that global supply is incredibly tight. That’s because majority of rhodium supply is a by-product of platinum production in South Africa, so can only increase along with production of all the other PGMs. Johnson Matthey predict the rhodium market is likely to be in a 60,000 oz deficit this year, or 5 per cent of estimated market demand, a key factor behind the near doubling of the rhodium price since the start of 2021. Sylvania is also benefiting from its exposure to palladium and platinum which are widely used in autocatalysts for petrol powered vehicles. Lower sales of dirtier diesel vehicles is buoying demand from that market segment, so creating a deficit in the palladium market and fuelling the recent price increase. It’s worth noting that PGMs are used in hydrogen fuel cells such as the proton exchange membrane (PEM) fuel cell, which contains platinum catalysts. PEM fuel cells can be used in power generation for buildings and in mobile equipment (replacing batteries and generators) and as replacements for the internal combustion engine (ICE) in a vehicle. Shift to electric vehicles unlikely to dampen demand Unless green stimulus is targeted on purely electric vehicles rather than hybrids that still require high PGM loadings, then it is difficult to envisage a scenario where there is demand destruction for PGMs anytime soon. Analysts at research consultancy LMC Automotive forecast an 11 per cent decline in sales of gasoline and diesel vehicles globally between 2019 and 2027, but a quadrupling for hybrids, leading to a 9 per cent increase overall for vehicles needing PGMs in the catalyst. It’s worth pointing out that car makers make a far better margin on petrol cars than on electric vehicles, so they have an incentive to maximise ICE sales and extend their life. Interestingly, analysts at Liberum have quantified the price point at which car makers will earn a better margin on a battery electric vehicle than an ICE vehicle. Research consultancy McKinsey estimates it costs roughly $12,000 (£8,800) more for an electric vehicle than a comparable ICE vehicle in the small to mid-size segment. However, car manufacturers can charge a premium as an electric vehicle has lower running costs (around $650 per year) and consumers tend to factor in three years’ worth of savings into the price they are willing to pay. Liberum calculates that car makers earned about US$7,000 higher margin on ICE sales than on electric vehicles in 2020. McKinsey estimates that through various levers this margin could drop to zero by 2025, particularly through cost reduction of the battery pack. This would be an inflection point in electric vehicle demand as mass adoption should follow thereafter, albeit without the requisite charging network in place then many buyers are still likely to opt for ICE vehicles, thus dampening demand for new electric cars. Bearing this in mind, for rhodium to absorb the entire margin differential for ICE over electric vehicles, prices would have to go materially higher at current loadings (US$100,000 per oz until 2024) to make a difference to the economics of car manufacturing. The current spot price of rhodium is only US$28,000 per oz. In other words, there is an incentive for car makers to continue to absorb the current rhodium price on ICE vehicle sales given the far higher profit margin they earn over electric vehicles. This is good news for PGM producers. Compelling valuation Sylvania’s shares have produced a 800 per cent total return including dividends of 6.48p a share since I suggested buying, at 14.5p, in my 2018 Bargain Shares portfolio, and the re-rating is far from over. In fact, I am raising my target price from 180p to 200p to value Sylvania on a 2021/22 cash-adjusted PE ratio of 4. Investors should note that having paid a 3.75p a share dividend last month, Liberum expect the board to declare a further dividend of 4.85p a share at the full-year results, implying the shares offer a 6.9 per cent prospective dividend yield. Strong buy.
freddie ferret: I have been doing a little bit of looking, I have found something but I know not what. Right so you go on the lse . co . uk thingy and you bung SLP into the search function and you get sugestions as you type SLP being one and SLP.GB.PL being another. So you do the search on SLP.GB.PL and you come up Sylvania Platinum Limited and you can produce a share price chart which is similar to the SLP one but still a bit different. You can also pull up a bb with just five posts on it over a long time period. When looking one finds that the SLP.GB.PL is supposedly listed on the Aquis Share Exchange. Well I have tried to find SLP.GB.PL and so far have not succeeded or any SLP for that matter. hTtps:// Have a crack at it yourselves, there are two exchanges the British one and the European one. If you do crack it you should be able to pull up the trades data and that would be interesting when compared in tandem with the LSE trades data. Often (from experience) when things are happening, market professionals will put big trades through an alternative exchange in the hope of masking what is happening. I am frankly puzzled, I cannot post up links since where we are now do not like people talking about other sites like the one I have sort of posted up a link to near the top of this post. Anyway good luck. :))))
freddie ferret: I have been thinking again. Dangerous thing to do. Please do not rely on my figures DYOR. 1% of the shares in issue ignoring treasury shares and the like is around 2.7m shares. Now if AACL are selling around 2% a month that is around 5.4m shares. Now take a look at the trades figures over the last few months. I will make it easy for you, crossed or reached. 05/03/21 10/02/21 06/01/21 30/12/20 So take a look on or before those dates. The thing is the market absorbed that selling. ......................................................... It is possible to manipulate the market in a share, basically the operative matter is not price but volume. Days where trade volume is low, small buys or sells influence the price far more than when trade volumes are large. So on days where volume is low you try to move the price. On days where volume is high you get back your situation without moving the price. Whether you can make money doing this is another matter. ......................................................... Somebody I know, used to, may still, work in the city. One of his favourite statements is that market makers post on bbs too. The priorities of the market maker in posting will be different from the PI, he will want volume, lots of trades. His book may be short of stock or he may have to much, he will want to maintain a buffer. .......................................................... Volume passing through the LSE for SLP varies quite a bit even allowing for AACL. I still wonder if SLP shares are traded on any other exchange. You can trade shares privately off exchange, I think even today you are into certs then. .......................................................... Share price at year end was sub 90p.
tonytyke2: Surely Corrientes you cannot think the share price is going to stay around these levels? Based on Simon Thompson's (IC) articles in February and March he was looking at an share price target of £1.80 on a 2022 cash adjusted PE of just 4.5. SLP are in the right place at the right time.
freddie ferret: After stabilising for a few days we had a $1000 rise in Rh today. If we are on the next Rh up leg then I will be happy. fwiiw if we are on the upleg then this bottomed $3000 higher than the previous bottom. So it seems as well as rising highs we also probably have rising lows as well (one day rise does not establish a trend). I have been looking at the Africa Asia Capital situation. As far as I can see (I might have missed something) the selling started on the 30/12/20 when they had 19.836% of the issued shares, they went 19.836% -> 18.732% -> 17.998% -> 15.888% -> 13.943% They seem to be selling approximately 2% a month. Clearly they cannot keep this up for ever since they only have slightly less than 14% available to sell. So what are they doing and why??? The first thing to realise is these people are long term holders I cannot find when they bought but it is a long time ago. Go back five years the share price was less than 10p, so they have made a massive paper profit. The question is, what do Africa Asia Capital do? Are they investing other peoples money? If they are then they are probably portfolio investors, ie they hold a widely diversified portfolio in order to minimise risk. So they held just shy of 20% of the company and have seen the share price go from sub 10p to 120p. It would have at this point have been like the cookoo in the nest. If you are a risk averse portfolio investor you do not look at the company you look at the portfolio and minimise risk, this means keeping it balenced in terms of weightings. Obviously they would have to sell some and realise a big profit. They have imho done this in quite an orderly fashion. There is of course another possible explanation and this is that this is some form of distress selling ie they need to raise some dosh. I cannot comment on this possibility. What are they going to do next? If they are distress selling I cannot comment. If however, which I think more likely, they are rebalancing their portfolio then I see no reason for them to sell all of their holding, just get it down to a level at which the proportion in their total portfolio is similar to that when they bought. I think their selling will be a drag on the sp, possibly for a few more months, however it will end. I had genuinely expected 140p on the last leg up. The ongoing rise in the Rh price will over time dictate the share price here. I am worrying a bit about where trade and political relationships with China are going atm, everybody could end up shooting themselves in the foot and no one getting what they want or desire.
freddie ferret: Farnes Barnes. It is pointless talking about support levels if you do not define the price information source. They vary by $5000, lowest to highest. zho. Good link to Trading Economics chart, only critisysm I have is that TE vary the regularity with thich they update their metals price updates for the less well traded metals, they give the price and the date for that price, sometimes there is up to four days delay in the update, however for the LT chart they are great. Kitco also give charts and if you go into interative charts they are good, however there are glitches. scooper72 No sweating or suffering from the jab, just slight soreness at the injection site when rubbed. Will we break $40,000 on the next leg up of Rh? Scooper you seem a timid little fellow with only 8% of your portfolio here! Go on grow a pair! napoleon 13th. Good point re CGT and one I had overlooked in my thinking re recent share price moves here. A lot of people will be crystalising gains here to make use of their CGT allowance, might explan some of the recent softness in the price. Thinking about it, some may be selling and then intending to reinvest is another of the three early next financial year (the three being THS, JLP and SLP). Slightly risky because the three are a long way from identical however it does allow a swift BB without complications (different share). .............................................................. .............................................................. There is a lot of anal deraming in other places with lots of talk of £1 a share. Me thinks there are a lot of pent up buyers that want in cheap.
freddie ferret: Pt and Pd down atm. Rh down $1000 today.. I have no problem with the SLP share price following the Rh price. It seems we have another technical correction in the Rh market, this has come a lot earlier than I expected. Had my jab today (AZN) and went for a fifteen mile bike ride, so far I feel fine. If I do not post for a few days you know why.
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