Growing eggplant from seeds

Eggplant or Solanum melongena is one of the many vegetable plants that you can grow in the garden or large containers. You just need enough space and proper growing conditions for the fruit to harvest. The Plant can easily survive in warm weather conditions. It is mostly used in cooking recipes for its bitter taste and capable of absorbing fats & oil.

How to Grow Eggplants in Pots or containers?

Eggplants need much space so you can prefer large containers to grow. Here is the step by step procedure to grow eggplants in containers…

  • Choose a hybrid seed variety to grow in containers.
  • Prepare soil using potting mix and sandy soil.
  • Water the plant regularly and place it in sunlight to thrive quickly.
  • Proper care must be taken by using liquid fertilizers to deter pests and diseases.
  • Use the sharp knife to cut brinjals and store them in the refrigerator for few days.

Choose a variety:

Select a right variety seeds to grow them in containers. Generally, prefer a bulb shape variety that best suits to grow in your home.

Pot & Soil:

Purchase small pot of size 6 inches both width and depth to start sowing seeds. Seedling trays and plastic or clay pot make easier to transfer outdoors when the plant matures. A good mix of potting soil and one part sand is used to grow eggplants.

Water & Sunlight:

Water your seeds regularly to prevent the soil from drying out. Keep the pot or container in sunlight for a minimum of 6 hours a day. Eggplant will not germinate in cool temperature. To maintain an optimum temperature of 70-80F.

Planting:

When you place the seeds in pots about (1/4) inch deep under suitable conditions seedlings develops within 7-14 days. Now it is ready to transplant to large containers or outdoors. The plant matures and reaches to a height of 8 feet tall.

Nutrient deficiency

S. No Element Deficiency symptom
1 Nitrogen Light-green leaves, small and thin walls
2 Phosphorus Dark-green leaves, older leaves
3 Potassium Chlorosis, leaf margins become yellow
4 Calcium Interveinal chlorosis, necrotic leaf margins
5 Magnesium Interveinal chlorosis on older leaves

Pests & Diseases

Pests Diseases
Flea beetles Bacterial Wilt
Hornworm Leaf spot
Thrips Damping off
Aphids Fusarium wilt
Spider mites Powdery mildew
Whiteflies Anthracnose fruit rot

Fertilizers:

You can fertilize the plant only when it matures. Add liquid fertilizers once in every 2 weeks by adding it to the soil. You can also use organic fertilizers such as compost, cottonseed meal, well-rotted manure to boost quickly and prefer N-P-K fertilizers in the ratio of 5-10-5 at the base of the plant.

Harvesting:

Fruit should stop growing larger and it should be the size of an orange. Now they are ready to harvest after 2-3 months from seed sowing. Use the sharp knife or pruning shears to cut them. You can store them in the refrigerator for several days.

How to Propagate Eggplant from Cuttings?

Propagating eggplants is an easy and inexpensive way to produce new hybrid varieties from cuttings. The plant can survive for years when grown under suitable conditions. Propagation can be done by using root cutting method that allows rapid growth. For this take 6 inches stem and place it in a jar containing water. Now place the entire setup near window location to provide sunlight for 6-8 hours a day or maintain the temperature between 70-80 F. After few weeks the root develops and you can transplant it to outdoors. This cutting method takes less time to produce fruits when compared to the plants grown from seeds.

Eggplant Varieties

S. No Variety Specification Harvesting Time
1 Graffiti Purple and white stripes 70 days
2 Casper Ivory skinned and slightly elongated 70 days
3 Fairytale Lavender-white striped fruits 70-75 days
4 Little eggplant Small-slender fruit 60 days

Companion Plants

Companion planting is done to improve the growth of garden plants without using harmful chemicals. They just need little space and full sun to thrive faster. Because of its ever-lasting properties eggplants love to grow with basil, tomatoes, peppers, beans, lettuce, peas, potatoes and spinach.

Growing Tips

  • Add mulches to the soil to retain moisture levels.
  • Avoid overwatering as it may result in the plant to root rot.
  • Maintain the soil pH between 6.3 & 6.8 to boost the plant quickly.
  • Do not wait too long to harvest eggplants as the skin may become rough.
  • You can transplant it to outdoors when the plant matures to a certain height.
  • Make sure the container has holes at the bottom to leave excess water from it.
  • Keep children and pets away from plants when you use fertilizers for better plant growth.

Health Benefits of Eggplants

Eggplant Nutrition: Eggplant is a very good source of carbohydrates, proteins, and fats. On serving 100 grams or a cup contains 25 calories and is cholesterol free. It is also rich in magnesium, potassium, folate, niacin, vitamin B6 and vitamin K, dietary fiber, copper and vitamin B1. Change in nutrition occurs with the season and growing conditions.

Diabetes: Due to high fiber content eggplants are ideal for controlling sugar levels in the blood. It regulates glucose levels and insulin activity within the body.

Digestion: Consuming eggplant as a part of your diet is essential for gastrointestinal health, regular movements of bowels and smoothen the muscle contraction throughout the body. Fiber also stimulates the secretion of gastric juices that facilitates the absorption of nutrients and food processing in the stomach.

Cancer: A study shows that eating fruits and vegetables protects against several cancers like pancreatic, stomach, breast, prostate, Colon and lung cancer. So consuming eggplant that contains antioxidant properties help to fight against cancer cells in your body.

Bone health: There are numerous health benefits that come from eggplants to reduce the chances of affecting with bone degradation and osteoporosis. Phenol compounds are responsible for the coloration of fruits and vegetables to improve bone strength, bone mineral density, and overall health.

Heart health: Potassium, fiber, vitamin C, vitamin B6 content in eggplants supports heart health. Studies show that consuming flavonoid-rich foods lowers the risk of cardiovascular disease by 34% compared to those who consume less.

Weight loss: Since eggplants are cholesterol free, it is healthy food for those who are trying to lose weight. It releases the compound called ghrelin and thereby reducing the chances of overeating.

Side effects: Here are the most common side effects of eating too much of eggplant that results in…

  • Nausea
  • Allergic reactions
  • Cause kidney stones
  • May lead to Abortion

Start growing eggplant that requires less space and monitors your health. If you have amazing ideas about growing eggplant in your home, please share your experience with us.

Recommended Readings:

  • How to Grow Okra plants at Home

Related:

How to Grow Papaya Tree in a Pot

Eggplant seedlings

Eggplants are a tender, very warm-weather crop.

  • Start eggplants indoors 10 to 8 weeks before the average night time temperature is expected to stay above 55°F (13°C),
  • Set eggplants in the garden after nighttime temperatures are consistently greater than 55°F (13°C) and daytime temperatures average 70°F (21°C). If temperatures are much cooler you should protect eggplants from the chill with a plastic tunnel or floating row cover.
  • Eggplants mature in 50 to 75 days from transplanting. From the time seeds are sown indoors until harvest, eggplants require a total of 100 to 140 days depending on the variety.

Eggplant Sowing and Planting Tips

  • Grow eggplant from seeds or seedlings.
  • Seed is viable for 5 years.
  • Eggplants are commonly started indoors in a greenhouse or warm, well-lit sunroom or kitchen.
  • Sow eggplants in individual pots of light potting mix 10 to 8 weeks before you intend to set plants out.
  • Do not set eggplants outdoors until the night time temperature is consistently greater than 55°F (13°C)—unless you plan to protect the plants from chill under a plastic tunnel or spun poly row cover.
  • Sow 3 or 4 seeds to a pot or sow seed across flats; then clip away the weaker seedlings once the strongest seedling is about 2 inches (5 cm) tall.
  • Sow seed ¼ to ½ inch (7-13 mm) deep.
  • Germination soil temperature is 70-95°F (20-35°C); the optimum soil temperature for germinating seed is 86°F (30°C).
  • Germination takes 10 to 15 days at 86°F (30°C) or warmer.
  • Keep seed starting mix just moist until seedlings are well-established.
  • Eggplant seed can be sown directly in the garden if the soil temperature is warm enough—and there are enough days in the season for plants to reach maturity.
  • Seedlings started indoors should be kept under grow lights or in a sunny window after germination. Keep indoor nighttime temperature above 62°F (17°C).
  • Fertilize with fish emulsion or a soluble complete fertilizer at half strength.
  • Transfer seedlings to a larger container once they are 2 to 4 inches (5-10 cm) tall; be sure that seedlings have sufficient room for root growth in the new container; this process is called “potting up”; continue to pot up seedlings as they outgrow containers—until they are transplanted into the garden or a very large container.
  • Eggplants can be transplanted to the garden after they are at least 4 to 6 inches (10-15 cm) tall.
  • Set plants 24 inches (60 cm) apart in rows at least 24 inches apart.
  • Add aged compost to planting beds in advance of transplanting.
  • Eggplants prefer a pH range of 5.5 to 6.8.
  • Grow eggplants in full sun for best yield.
  • If you plant seedlings started by another grower, select plants 6 to 8 weeks old; usually in a 4-inch (10 cm) pot. Check the bottom of the pot to be sure roots are not growing through and the plant is not root-bound.
  • Avoid planting eggplants where tomatoes, potatoes, or peppers have grown recently.
  • Fertilize with an organic fertilizer such as fish emulsion at half strength.
  • Protect early-season plants from cold weather under lightweight spun poly row covers supported by wire hoops or under a plastic tunnel. Cold nights will cause blossoms to drop producing bushy plants without fruit.
  • Common pest enemies include aphids, Colorado potato beetles, cucumber beetles, flea beetles, tomato hornworms, and others.
  • Common diseases include blossom end rot, bacterial spot, and soft rot.

Interplanting: Plant eggplant with bush beans, chives, cucumbers, lettuce, marigolds, peppers, tomatoes.

Container Growing Eggplant: Choose a 10-gallon container or larger.

Eggplant Planting Calendar

  • 10-8 weeks before the last frost in spring: start seed indoors for transplanting out when nights are warm; start sooner if planting out into a warmed plastic tunnel; pre-warm soil for 2 weeks under black plastic sheeting; minimum soil temperature should be 60°
  • 3-4 weeks after the last spring frost: transplant seedlings to the garden if nighttime temperatures are 55°F or greater or if you can protect plants under row covers or plastic tunnel from the chill.

Set eggplants in the garden after nighttime temperatures are consistently greater than 55°F (13°C) and daytime temperatures average 70°F (21°C).

Recommended Eggplant Varieties

‘Black Beauty’ is a classic purple skinned fruit; ‘Dusky’ is purple; ‘Rosa Bianca’ is an heirloom with lavender streaks; ‘Ichiban’ and ‘Pingtung Long’ have long fruits; ‘White Egg’ and ‘Early Black Egg’ are small fruited and small plants suitable for container growing.

Botanical Name: Solanum melongena

Eggplants are a member of the Solanaceae family, other members of this family are tomatoes, peppers, and potatoes.

More tips: How to Grow Eggplant.

Quick Reference Table to Grow Brinjal in Containers

Eggplants galore

Fire roasted brinjal (or eggplant or aubergine) smashed with chopped onions, chilies and a little mustard oil is a dish that is smoky, sweet, gooey, meaty, hot and above all irresistible. It is an absolute favorite here in my part of the world. In fact eggplant is one of the most used vegetables in Odia cooking. Its goodness can really be enjoyed to the fullest if it is organically grown and is of indigenous variety. Brinjal being a perennial vegetable in tropical weather, it can be planted any time and it can be enjoyed throughout the year. In this post I’ll guide you on how to grow Brinjal in containers organically in your terrace garden.

Item Value
Growing Temperature 15 – 30 °C
Germination Temperature 25-30 °C Ideal
Germination Time 6-12 days
Soil pH 6 to 7
Sunlight Need 6-8 hours per day (Sun loving Plant)
Preferred Planting Method Transplanting
Container size 15-20 liter
Time to Harvest 60-80 days from germination
Harvest Period 8-12 months
Pollination Self pollinating.
Typical Pests mealy bugs, aphids, fruit borers
Best season to plant in India June – November

Starting Eggplant Seeds and Transplanting in pots

Seed starting in paper cups

To grow brinjal in containers you can sow the seeds directly. But its better to start brinjal seeds in a seed tray as the seedlings take good amount of time to grow. During this time it is susceptible to forces of nature. If you do not have a seed tray you can use used paper cups. Fill up the seed tray loosely with seed tray mix (see potting mix post for details) and give a tap so that it settles down nicely in the tray. Drop 3-4 eggplant seeds in each cup of the tray. Cover the seeds with more seed tray mix so that the seeds are just covered with 2-3 mm of the mix. Water the tray very lightly so that the soil mix is not disturbed. Now cover the tray with a polythene sheet and keep the tray in a warm place. Make sure that there is about 1-2 inch gap between the soil and the polythene sheet. The plastic sheet helps in retaining moisture. But you can skip this step if you want to. But you need to make sure that the soil is moist all the time. In about 6-7 days time seedlings will emerge in the tray. As soon as the first seedling emerges remove the plastic sheet and transfer the tray to a place where the seedlings can get at least 4-6 hours of sunlight.

You need to water the seedlings as needed. Make sure they are protected from direct rain and harsh sunlight. Young brinjal seedlings are susceptible to root rot. To reduce probability of root rot you may water the seedlings with Amrut Jal once in a week. in about thirty to forty days time when 4-6 true leaves have emerged the sapling is ready to be transplanted.

watering the eggplant seedlings with a spray

To transplant carefully take out the sapling from seed tray and bury the ball of the sapling it in the center of your pot. Water the pot properly and place it in a sunny area. After about 7-10 days when the saplings have adjusted to the new soil it is time to remove the weaker saplings. Retain only one plant and cut off rest of the saplings using a garden scissor. To grow brinjal in containers successfully you need to limit the number of plants to 1 for 15-30 liter container. If you have much bigger containers you can plant more saplings. But keep at least 2 feet distance between each sapling.

Growing Brinjal in Containers

Brinjal grow in full sunlight and hence the soil can dry out very fast. So mulch you pot heavily to avoid evaporation. Keep the soil moist all the time and never let it dry out. in harsh summers a fully grown plant can get water stressed.

Happy brinjal seedlings

Just like Tomatoes suckers sprout in a brinjal plant too. Suckers are sprouts that develop between the main stalk and a leaf node. If left on the plant it affects the yield and overall health of the plant. So check for suckers and remove them using hand shears regularly. It is a good idea also to remove all leaves that become old and start touching the soil. You can also prune the leaves that point towards the stem of the plant. Such leaves block sunlight to other leaves and also prevent airflow.

Suckers in eggplant have been cut off

Use Amrut Jal or any other organic liquid soil conditioner/fertilizer every 10-15 days. During flowering increase the frequency and use it once every 7 days. When you grow Brinjal in containers you need to make sure your plant gets enough nutrients at all times. Do not forget to add extra compost to your pot at regular intervals. Adding about 3-4 liters of compost for each plant every 40-50 days will keep the plant healthy. Always add compost below the mulch layer.

Flower of aubergine

Aphids and Mealybugs are the major pests that you have to face when you grow brinjal in containers or on the ground. So check your plant regularly below the leaves. In case you find them remove them with water jet. You can also use a neem spray or any broad organic pesticide like diluted cow urine to get rid of aphids. For mealybugs take a cotton ball dipped in a methylated spirit to wipe them off. During fruiting plant can get infested with borers especially if temperature is low. Spraying once a week with Panchagavya keeps borers away. It is a good idea to keep all your brinjal and tomato plants away from each other so that borers can not spread easily.

Harvesting Brinjal

Fruit borer on brinjal

Eggplant flowers are self pollinating and they are pollinated with the help of a little wind. You can also tap the flowers gently to help in pollination if there is no wind. The plant tends to fall over during fruiting due to the weight of the fruits. So staking is a must for brinjal plants. Stake your plants before or as soon as flowers start to bloom. Staking will also help protect your plants from heavy winds.

An eggplant has just formed

Eggplant is ready to be picked up in about 15-20 days from formation of fruit. Press the fruit slightly to check if it is mature. If it is soft to touch then it probably will grow a little more. If it is hard to touch it has already matured. You need to harvest your eggplant when it is no more soft to touch. To harvest do not pull it. It will not come off and will damage the plant. Use a pair of garden scissors to cut off brinjal from the plant.

Second life of Eggplant

When you grow brinjal in container, in about 5-7 months after the first harvest there may be a reduction in size of the fruit and the leaves. When this happens its a good idea to cut off your plant from top leaving only 3-4 main branches and about 8-10 leaves in the plant. The best time for this to be done is during monsoons. Never do this in harsh summers. In few days time new and bigger leaves start to emerge.In about a month’s time your plant will grow to its full glory again, and the brinjals that will fruit in the plants will be of bigger size. Thus you’ll be able to get tasty and nutritious eggplants round the year from the same plant.

Growing Eggplants: How To Plant Eggplant In The Garden

Growing eggplants in the veggie garden can be so rewarding when the time comes to harvest these tasty, versatile plants. There are several varieties to choose from with a range of sizes, shapes, and colors. By understanding what eggplants need to grow and thrive, you can ensure a good harvest.

How to Plant Eggplants

Like their close cousins, tomatoes, eggplants (Solanum melongena) are hot weather vegetables. They grow during short, hot seasons, so be aware of soil and air temperatures as you plan how and when to get eggplants started:

  • If starting from seeds, make sure the soil is between 75- and 85-degrees Fahrenheit (24 to 30 Celsius). Use a heating mat if necessary. They’ll need these warm temperatures and two to three weeks to germinate.
  • Start seeds in soil ¼ of an inch (0.6 cm.) deep. Thin seedlings so they are 2 to 3 inches (5 to 7.6 cm.) apart.
  • Eggplant transplants can go out in the garden once temperatures stay reliably above 50 degrees F. (10 Celsius).
  • Space transplants in the vegetable garden 18 inches (46 cm.) from each other and in rows that are 36 inches (91 cm.) apart.

Eggplant Care

Knowing where to plant eggplant is important. Make sure your transplants go in a spot in the garden where they will get full sun. The soil should be fertile and well-drained. Amend if necessary to make sure the plants will get enough nutrients and will not be in standing water.

Eggplants do best when the soil is consistent soil moisture. Water regularly, especially when the plants are young so that they develop deep roots. Avoid overhead watering to prevent disease, but consider using mulch to keep soil moist, warm, and to keep weeds down. Generally, eggplants should get an inch (2.5 cm.) of rain or watering per week.

When to Pick an Eggplant

You can wait until each eggplant is a mature size for its variety to harvest, but you can also pick those that are not fully mature. When smaller, the fruits will be tender in texture and flavor. Don’t let eggplants stay on the plant past maturity; they will not retain their quality.

To harvest eggplants, use shears or scissors. If you try to pull them off, you will most likely damage the plant, the fruit or both.

Eggplants don’t keep well. You can store them for about a week in the refrigerator. Pickling is possible, but other preservation methods don’t result in good quality. Eggplants are always best eaten fresh. For this reason, it makes sense to start picking the fruits when they are smaller and immature to extend the harvest period.

Eggplant Seedling Plant Stock Photos and Images

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  • Eggplant seedling in the pot close up
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  • Eggplant on the plant
  • Seedlings of Aubergine / Eggplant ‘Diamond’.
  • Closeup of green small tomato or eggplant plant hanging leaves growing in garden dirt soil with fallen apples fruit in orchard
  • Eggplant seedling ready for transplanting
  • Eggplant seedling 2006
  • Eggplant seedling ready for transplanting into a home garden isolated against white
  • Eggplant seedling isolated on a white background
  • A pair of eggplant (Solanum melongena) seedlings ready to be transplanted into a home garden isolated against a white background
  • Young aubergine plant with exposed root system, ready to plant- Solanum melongena
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  • Home gardener holding a young bell pepper plant in his hand before transplanting it into the ground.
  • Young fresh seedling stands in container and garden tools on a wooden table. Growing seedlings in the greenhouse.
  • Planting a potted eggplant
  • Seedlings of Aubergine / Eggplant ‘Diamond’.
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  • collage of vegetables – products of vegetable garden
  • Seedlings of eggplant in vegetable gardening.
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  • Germinating aubergine plant a few days old
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  • vegetable plant in pot isolated on white background
  • Young seedlings of eggplants in the closed ground close-up
  • Home gardener holding a young bell pepper plant in his hand before transplanting it into the ground.
  • Young fresh seedling stands in container and garden tools on a wooden table. Growing seedlings in the greenhouse.
  • Eggplant saplings in the open ground for planting in the garden
  • Seedlings of Aubergine / Eggplant ‘Diamond’.
  • Planting a potted eggplant
  • Farmer holding in his hands and demonstrating eggplant on branch of green plant on farm
  • collage of vegetables – products of vegetable garden .
  • Seedlings of eggplant in vegetable gardening.
  • Collage of vegetables – products of vegetable garden. Healthy eating consept. Gardening background
  • Female gardener planting a eggplant seedling
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  • Pickles in jars on table
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  • eggplants grow in the field. vegetable rows. Agriculture, vegetables, organic agricultural products, agro-industry. farmlands. aubergine farm
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  • Seedlings of peppers and tomatoes on garden table. Seedlings ready to plant. Sun flare
  • Seedlings eggplant. Growing sprouts at home.
  • Eggplants on the plant
  • Gernmination a sprout of eggplant in plastic cell tray
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  • Seedlings for seedlings of eggplant in a tray with closed soil
  • Young eggplant seedling on the natural blurry background
  • Planting a potted eggplant
  • woman in greenhouse caring her plants
  • Plant of flower Eggplant in Vegetable Garden, Provence, France
  • zucchini and eggplant tomato plants ready to be transplanted for sale in the greenhouse
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  • young eggplants grow in the field. vegetable rows. Agriculture. farmlands. Landscape with agricultural land. Innovations in agriculture. High technolo
  • Seedlings of peppers and tomatoes on garden table. Seedlings ready to plant. Sun flare. Gardening concept.
  • Collage of vegetables – products of vegetable garden. Healthy eating consept. Gardening background .
  • Young fresh seedling stands in container and garden tools on a wooden table. Growing seedlings in the greenhouse.
  • Seedlings of eggplant close up in the closed ground
  • Nettle Mulch and Eggplant seedlings, Vegetable Garden, Provence, France
  • many zucchini and eggplant tomato plants ready to be transplanted for sale in the greenhouse
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  • Seedlings of peppers and tomatoes on garden table. Seedlings ready to plant. Sun flare. Gardening concept
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  • Collage of vegetables – products of vegetable garden. Healthy eating consept. Gardening background .
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  • Eggplant seedlings in a tray closed ground. Macro view from above
  • Young pepper seedlings in the closed ground. Agriculture
  • Eggplant plants and grass mulch in Vegetable Garden, Provence, France
  • Gardener watering plants in greenhouse vector outline concept
  • newly planted seedlings in the vegetable garden for a a healthy diet
  • Seedlings of peppers and tomatoes on garden table. Seedlings ready to plant. Sun flare. Gardening concept. Garden cabin
  • eggplant plantations grow in the field. vegetable rows. farming, agriculture. Landscape with agricultural land. crops
  • Collage of vegetables – products of vegetable garden. Healthy eating consept. Gardening background .
  • Young fresh seedling stands in container and garden tools on a wooden table. Growing seedlings in the greenhouse.
  • Eggplant plants and grass mulch in Vegetable Garden, Provence, France
  • Gardener watering plants in greenhouse vector outline concept
  • newly planted seedlings in the vegetable garden for a a healthy diet
  • Seedlings of peppers and tomatoes on garden table. Seedlings ready to plant. Sun flare. Gardening concept. Garden cabin
  • eggplant plantations grow in the field. vegetable rows. farming, agriculture. Landscape with agricultural land. crops

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