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penis pump

Looking for a word by Lydia Pittfield - Sat, 30 Jul 2016 01:02:03 EST ID:yc0TRzwz No.12613 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1469854923139.jpg -(14351B / 14.01KB, 450x707) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 14351
Google produces no results, and I'm looking for a specific english word for a story I'm doing. it'l most likely have the suffix of "cide"

What I'm looking for is the word that refers to the killing of an entire family. Wiping them out. Sons, daughters, aunts, everyone in that family that shares that last name so that bloodline would never continue. Would it be Genocide? I thought that word only applied to the killing of an entire race.
>>
Martha Blupperforth - Sat, 30 Jul 2016 02:24:58 EST ID:Gt6OlA9x No.12614 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Familicide is usually murder-suicide within the family, but it's used also to describe killings of family members e.g. as punishment for a crime. Distant relatives within a blood line is a stretch, so maybe something like lineaicide? Or you could just be less obtuse. A dictionary is not a license.
>>
Oliver Hommlelene - Thu, 25 Aug 2016 16:21:29 EST ID:zpKkHLCg No.12650 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12613
Is that pic real? Hard to believe no penis.


Learning Japanese, tips on remembering Kanji besides radicals by イッカク - Thu, 28 Jan 2016 15:42:43 EST ID:6f3V80M0 No.12536 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Ayy everyone. I'm in the process of learning Japanese. Just recently finished up with learning how to read Hiragana on textfugu and I'm starting on Kanji soon, and also Katakana shortly thereafter. Textfugu does a great job of helping me memerize radicals and stuff, but are there any more ways I can improve my long term memory of Kanji, Hiragana, and Katakana? I found a PDF file of over 1000 Kanji in it so that's definitely going to help out a ton. If nothing else, I'm sure textfugu will help out sufficiently. It's a pretty great website. I highly recommend it for people learning on their own.

>also I'm not a spokesperson for the website, just saying it's really really helpful

Anyone care to share their experiences with learning Japanese? Tips and/or advice are always welcome!
5 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Angus Turveyway - Wed, 02 Mar 2016 23:50:41 EST ID:2RPCMfTI No.12555 Ignore Report Quick Reply
you should learn hiragana and katakana at the same time. really its just like upper and lowercase letters, same pronunciations, just different looking, or slightly different looking characters.
>>
Cornelius Bussleville - Tue, 10 May 2016 20:33:51 EST ID:8JAjK7aC No.12585 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>12536
>I found a PDF file of over 1000 Kanji in it so that's definitely going to help out a ton
if you're not willing to learn at least 2000 Kanji, it makes no sense to even start.
>>
Angus Pockson - Fri, 17 Jun 2016 10:26:19 EST ID:JaVU4zbp No.12599 Ignore Report Quick Reply
learn chinese first, the mother language

then laugh at the strange island-folk usage of the characters
>>
Molly Chongerpock - Fri, 05 Aug 2016 16:45:59 EST ID:2RPCMfTI No.12621 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Jisho is a really good all around japaneseto English dictionary. They even translate romaji. I would learn hiragana and katakana at the same time, since its like upper and lowercase. That way you hve pronunciations down. You can spell and japanese word with those scripts. Also some smartphone/tablet apps i found are tae kims japanese learning and kanji script. I dont speak a lick of japanese but i strarted trying to learn last year. Got lazy and gave up. Be better then me man i gave you the powa
>>
Martin Gunnerridge - Wed, 24 Aug 2016 02:55:00 EST ID:RIIf5LgT No.12649 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Hey so since I'm going to Japan soon does anyone know the best way to speak simple conversational Japanese? There has to be some good guide I can memorize basic phrases in within like a month. I'm not gonna be able to read jack shit but I just want to know how to ask for a bathroom and some ham.

It'd be nice if it didn't try to make me speak fucking weeaboonese either I have a feeling 'konichiwa' is viewed at as idiotic by now


Mandarin music? by hodeedo - Wed, 18 Jul 2012 18:30:15 EST ID:QpPIe/nL No.7196 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1342650615333.jpg -(406744B / 397.21KB, 1164x871) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 406744
I require music in Chinese. MANDARIN please for the love of God. I find most Canto music is better, but Canto is not what I'm learning :/ Preferably not pop music, its all I ever seem to be able to find.

Is there anything more new-wavey, like Neon Indian, or alternative? Lo-fi beach pop like The Raveonettes or Best Coast, rap, whatever, just.. nothing that's going to remind me of N*SYNC plz.

Is this kind of like asking for good movies from China? Not happening?
19 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Ebenezer Blonningfedging - Sat, 30 Jan 2016 11:12:01 EST ID:vAYFLULp No.12537 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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I saw someone posted ChaCha earlier (well, in 2013), you guys shoud check out the work she does with dutch producer Jay Soul. As a duo they are called AM444 and make brilliant music. I don;t know what genre to call them, they are kind of funky electronic and sometimes sound wonderfully weird and beautiful. I'll post some of my favs.

神仙药
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3aQ6shtZU0g

神经末梢
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hd4eZg7W5gw

各种人
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4mzC5nkWwS0
>>
Lillian Draddlefidge - Mon, 01 Feb 2016 19:42:44 EST ID:wyEbEfmC No.12539 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12537
Nigga, I still rinse that chacha shit. Good on you, decent poster, 10/10, and I will check this out too.
You legend.
>>
Rebecca Murdfuck - Sat, 13 Feb 2016 09:32:57 EST ID:rs4OV+RG No.12545 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12539
Glad to hear it! She's a really nice jewel of modern Chinese music, I think she'll be very successful.
>>
Sophie Turveyson - Sun, 14 Feb 2016 21:09:09 EST ID:IJt0Suyt No.12546 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>8795

That's now one of my favourite Mandarin songs. Anyone have anything else similar to Lotus Flower by 龙宽九段? (I know, 3 year old post).
>>
Cedric Buzzdale - Tue, 23 Aug 2016 20:31:05 EST ID:vAYFLULp No.12648 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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How has no one posted MC HotDog yet?

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BGmROzNJ-dk

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZQ8mn5fS5_M


Finnish by Cornelius Ginkinsudge - Sat, 20 Aug 2016 22:47:59 EST ID:4HnKYQAn No.12641 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I cannot, for the life of me, find an answer for a simple question on any of the sites on which I study.
I generally know when to use the nominative, accusative and partitive, except for the verb "to be." I at one point thought it would just be the nominative, ex. "Se on taulukko. It is a table" from skimming walls of finnish text, but I later read that the accusative may sometimes look like the nominative. I have no idea which case ending I should use with "olla" as the verb, and it seems so fundamental to everyday speech that I want to get it straight in my mind.
>inb4 learn a useful language
Finnish is wierd and fascinating, albeit useless.
>>
Cedric Blytheshaw - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 02:58:45 EST ID:KdLsUui1 No.12642 Ignore Report Quick Reply
https://fi.wikipedia.org/wiki/Akkusatiivi

Do you not have a good grammar book?
>>
Hedda Wullerwot - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 23:05:39 EST ID:fcE8u0u3 No.12646 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12642
At one point on that, it talked about the "ambiguity" of the accusative which is what I'm trying to understand.
AP on homo vai AP on homon?
I know that traditionally, "It is I" is preferable to "It is me" but I don't know if this is the same in finnish.
As for books, I am lacking. I've searched around, but there are never any reviews for them because few people are interested in finnish. If you know of any that exxplain grammar well, it would be appreciated.
>>
Reuben Cirringshaw - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 23:05:44 EST ID:iUxAqiYX No.12647 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12642
At one point on that, it talked about the "ambiguity" of the accusative which is what I'm trying to understand.
AP on homo vai AP on homon?
I know that traditionally, "It is I" is preferable to "It is me" but I don't know if this is the same in finnish.
As for books, I am lacking. I've searched around, but there are never any reviews for them because few people are interested in finnish. If you know of any that exxplain grammar well, it would be appreciated.


TEACHING ENGLISH AS A FOREIGN LANGUAGE HORROR STORIES ETC by John Nicklefield - Tue, 26 Aug 2014 08:13:29 EST ID:mPRdrUeT No.11631 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I've just finished my Cambridge ELT qualification, got a job offer (signed, sealed, delivered, I'm yours) and I'm now about to move away to a Eurasian metropolis where I will be undertaking my first English teaching job.

tell me about how snotty the kids are going to be
any horror stories (to tell camp-fire style)?
been figuratively fucked in the arse by a language school?
12 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Rebecca Ceckleville - Mon, 04 Jul 2016 15:11:19 EST ID:lksZKOMh No.12601 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12597
Learning english grammar seems like it'd be a nightmare, there's no coherence anywhere, so I can't say I blame the guy.
>>
Shitting Pickford - Wed, 20 Jul 2016 20:18:57 EST ID:W3DYcx/s No.12607 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12600
>>12601
not true in both cases.

English has a lot of exceptions, but that's because it's such a mongrel language. But overall, it IS quite regular.
>>
Basil Worthingson - Fri, 22 Jul 2016 15:56:56 EST ID:YCGVMi/T No.12609 Ignore Report Quick Reply
English is pretty easy for beginners compared to a lot of languages.

i / you / we /they play
he / she / it plays
i / you / he / she / it / we / they played
i / you / he / she / it / we / they will play

compare that to memorising separate verb endings for each person.
We don't decline nouns like a slavic language
we don't conjugate prepositions like a Gaelic language
we use the roman alphabet...

But once you get past elementary English is hard, every language is hard because every language has its own crazy things.

The more different it is from your own language the more crazy things it seems like it has, but that is only because you don't have similar crazy things in your language, your language has its own crazy.
>>
Jack Gecklesark - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 10:54:00 EST ID:taK6tIbb No.12644 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'd actually like to teach English as a foreign language in an international school or something. What are the requirements for such a job? Does it pay well?
>>
Hugh Puckledale - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 13:17:09 EST ID:HU6JyZmP No.12645 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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How difficult is it to teach English in the EU? What do I need to make it happen?


Change my accent [FR To English] by Alice Bandleshit - Sun, 14 Aug 2016 20:38:53 EST ID:c4t3ew2h No.12630 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1471221533178.png -(161458B / 157.67KB, 480x366) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 161458
Hey guys,

Any serious, good audiobooks about learning new accents and especially overcoming your native one?

I'm French and although I try as much as I can to sound 'American' (i.e. basically some blend of what I heard and learnt), there's always that small French accent residue coming back that I really want to get rid of.

Currently it's really not bad at all, or so people tell me. But my true desire is to make it -almost- impossible to tell by -most- people.

I feel I'm jumping ahead here but I'd also love to be versatile and have more than that 'Standard American' accent I was talking about. I'd love to do a Boston accent, some New-Yorkers one, some ebonics, etc.

PS. Just in case, the reason I ask you this is because I'd love to do voice over work in America (I realize the chances are slim, but oh well). But it's hard to believe in when you transpire even a faint of the French accent.

One last random question: Is it me or do impoverished black people from the West Coast sound almost the same as those from the East Coast? Maybe I don't have the ear for that, but I always saw a big resemblance when I would listen to them talk.

Anyway I'm talking way too much now. I just really want to perfect my accent. Really, really badly.
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
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Martha Brookstock - Mon, 15 Aug 2016 21:13:19 EST ID:nWNKq7jv No.12633 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12632

your faggotry continues to swell. your chances of assistance continue to dwindle.
>>
Emma Borringsick - Wed, 17 Aug 2016 02:36:59 EST ID:7T6bny35 No.12635 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12632

This guy >>12633 >>12631 is kind of being a dick about it, but I have to agree with him.

As an American (from the west coast) Bostonian and Brooklyn accents are objectively the two most terrible American accents possible. Seriously, no one wants to hear that shit even from a native speaker. As a foreigner you will save yourself a lot of embarrassment by NOT learning these. It may sound cool because you hear it on TV or films, but actually trying to have a conversation with someone who has either of those accents is extremely obnoxious. Please rethink this. Personally I actually find French-American accents charming, and most people would agree that any kind of foreign accent is better than a forced local dialect.
>>
Hedda Cibblewater - Fri, 19 Aug 2016 15:01:32 EST ID:1gZONHRh No.12639 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12633
>your chances of assistance continue to dwindle.
Yeah, I was still counting on yours. I usually don't encourage the use of drugs but have you ever tried Xanax? Chill some dude, Jesus.

>>12635
Alright, I can understand that some accents may be irritating to yourself and others. Fair enough. What accents would you say you enjoy?

I've never intended to have conversations IRL with some half-assed imitated accent though. That's cringe-worthy to me. I like my English to sound as neutral as can be in my social interactions.

But I also enjoy voice over and all that stuff, and would like to explore the various accents of the English language. Just like one would enjoy working on impressions. Simple as that.

I'd be grateful if you guys have any tips. Or, if you feel like being a douche you can shitpost like that first dude and I'll let this thread sink. It's fine.
>>
Beatrice Drebberbury - Sat, 20 Aug 2016 00:54:56 EST ID:7T6bny35 No.12640 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12639
I've never intended to have conversations IRL with some half-assed imitated accent though. That's cringe-worthy to me. I like my English to sound as neutral as can be in my social interactions.

As long as you understand this, you should feel free to explore and play around with whatever accents you like. No one is going to be annoyed at you for making an impression of a Brooklyn accent. Actually I think it would be pretty fucking hilarious.

I'm sorry I dont really have much advice for learning various accents, but I wish you luck. Most Americans I've known including myself suck at mimicking a different accent from their own. I would imagine it all comes down to practice and exposure, much like other aspects of language learning.
>>
Nell Fuckingbury - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 10:07:09 EST ID:JLjfl5dy No.12643 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12635
Oh please, minnesota has easily the worst accent in the US.


how do you keep it all straight by Cedric Hattingmedge - Wed, 17 Aug 2016 21:11:20 EST ID:+vg/lECh No.12637 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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so i have to wonder how you people that know multiple languages
3+
keep it all straight.. do they ever bleed together?
>>
Albert Pucklehork - Fri, 19 Aug 2016 06:05:21 EST ID:VsaRwmTc No.12638 Ignore Report Quick Reply
No, different neural pathways, I guess. Other words only come into play, when you forget one from the language you were using. Then a drawer in your head opens and you pull out something from the other languages you know.


Mandarin self-learning by Albert Turveystock - Tue, 02 Aug 2016 07:08:37 EST ID:VsaRwmTc No.12618 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I need some kind of tone-learning program for Mandarin that I could turn on and practice daily. No money here, so it has to be free or piratable. ;_;

In exchange I recommend Mitchel Thomas method for basic Chinese. Way better learning curve, than most other stuff.
>>
Jenny Blablingdale - Thu, 04 Aug 2016 17:31:03 EST ID:daTvN+Hg No.12619 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I can't help, but did you really like the Mandarin Michel Thomas course? I've heard nothing but bad things about the posthumous stuff and the original courses rely so heavily on cognates that I have a hard time seeing it working out for Asian languages.
>>
Matilda Murdham - Tue, 09 Aug 2016 14:39:11 EST ID:VsaRwmTc No.12623 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12619

tbh I can only compare it to rosetta and pimsleur

it has 10000% better curve, than p. and actually mentions tones. I'm not complaining.
>>
Emma Lightdock - Wed, 10 Aug 2016 06:23:09 EST ID:7T6bny35 No.12624 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I honestly dont know of any program that focuses exclusively on tones. I've been studying mandarin for a few years now and it took me until recently to finally get the tones right. What it came down to in the end was lots of practice and listening exposure. Rosetta stone is not a bad one for that as you can do it at your own pace and repeat until you get it right. The learning curve might seem hard at first as there is no English involved but it really does start out pretty basic and once you get a bit more exposure it will actually start to seem overly simplistic. When you learn a new word, repeat until you get the sound correct, after a while you will start to associate certain sounds with the different tones and from there it comes naturally. Dont give up just because you dont feel like you are making any progress, you are probably getting a lot more out of it than you think.
>>
Basil Brookshit - Tue, 16 Aug 2016 05:23:38 EST ID:DZYdMmPM No.12634 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12618
Hm, I have trouble advising on this because I had the luxury of living in a massive Chinese city (Tianjin) which had little in the way of English, so getting by demanded I learn.

I had a book and a good friend to work on it with me. To learn a language, you need to be around it and diving into it. Once I understood the tones, I learned some characters. When I could understand characters, I could learn some basic syntax/grammar rules (the simplest part of Mandarin, no doubt). After I got that, I learned some simple sentence structures. Here's where it got interesting.

I began to deconstruct and mess with sents. I would replace verbs, nouns and adjectives to make my own. Travel comes down to two basic elements for you to communicate: "I want this, I don't want this". After a while, I got so used to the elemental nature of chinese sentence structures that I could start veeeery slowly working through authentic materials (native speaker materials). I found some mandarin comic books for dragon ball, and it really took off from there.

说真话我的中文实在退步了很多,但一个年学习我还觉得挺不错。虽然我根本不是继续学中文,但是我还很快再记得。随时会跟母语人有“还可以”的谈话,哈哈。

Do you have QQ messenger? Find some chinese people who want to learn English.
Pimsleur is alright. Maybe pirate some rosetta stone, it's not SHIT but anything that doesn't involve direct interaction with another person is missing the point of a language entirely.
>>
Angus Gumbledotch - Wed, 17 Aug 2016 14:39:17 EST ID:VsaRwmTc No.12636 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Okay, so no programs for tones... How about writing? I learned English that way - by reading. There's a firefox plugin that allows to view meaning and sound of every Chinese character, so this shouldn't be that much different after learning the very basics of the language? If so, are there good logogram programs?

I'm big on interactive stuff, since it's easier to engage in small doses on a daily basis and keep a steady pace, than with something like a handbook, which dishes out chapter-sized bites.

Also, where do I get a big list of tone drills? I only see small crappy sample sizes.

PS It's easier to go from traditional to simplified, than vice versa, right? I don't plan on learning to write, so trad would seem more optimal (I also have a history buff streak and learning older scripts eventually is a possibility).


can anyone here translate heiroglyphs? by Fuck Buzzwell - Sun, 14 Aug 2016 11:56:21 EST ID:+vg/lECh No.12627 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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i've been trying myself and it is complete fail
got these two items at the store for 11 dollars /brag
>>
Fuck Buzzwell - Sun, 14 Aug 2016 11:57:03 EST ID:+vg/lECh No.12628 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>12627
>>
Nigel Dartwill - Sun, 14 Aug 2016 15:52:53 EST ID:BaQMI3Pf No.12629 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12627
I think theyre either instructions for a stargate or an embalming ritual. sorry I'm a bit rusty


Deutsch by Eliza Saddletock - Fri, 12 Aug 2016 09:50:47 EST ID:yxHWHWww No.12625 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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How do you say "guns" in German? I'm getting mixed answers. Some say Feuerwaffen, others say Schusswaffen, others say Scheißeisen, and others just say be specific if it's a pistol or rifle - Pistole or Gewehr.
>>
Matilda Brookhood - Fri, 12 Aug 2016 11:21:03 EST ID:0MqpVuSe No.12626 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Gun in English is defined differently depending on context and some people have particular preferences. Feuerwaffen is the closest to the common English usage as in: there are too many guns in this country.


smoke weed everyday in other languages by Fucking Favingpodge - Thu, 28 Mar 2013 20:34:17 EST ID:ORtpm4VC No.9025 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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毎日マリファナをすう!
(mainichi marifana o suu~)
110 posts and 22 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Graham Pevingtick - Tue, 08 Mar 2016 04:31:08 EST ID:yZ6V5UlA No.12558 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>12557
There's a very subtle "i" in between raith and neach, so it's more ra-hi-nuck, but the hi is very discreet. Also it's moreso gohk as opposed to gawk. Just in case anyone is trying to pronounce it because I know Irish has some fucking weird pronounciation.
>>
Ian Cressleridge - Fri, 15 Jul 2016 04:24:53 EST ID:yyTAxU9w No.12606 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>9025
(DE) Kiff jede' Tag
>>
Priscilla Turveylock - Fri, 22 Jul 2016 03:01:43 EST ID:NLIiySyc No.12608 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>9025
Fuma El mota 247
>>
KekLolKek - Sun, 24 Jul 2016 15:02:33 EST ID:QFuVpH6n No.12611 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Кури трaвку кaждый дeнь. On Russian
>>
Priscilla Cillystotch - Sat, 06 Aug 2016 09:54:04 EST ID:Jiwm9Mwl No.12622 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Kurw Marychę codzień, Ty popierdolony chuju.


spanish translation help by Oliver Sonningduck - Sun, 31 Jul 2016 17:07:12 EST ID:GuQbZI5Q No.12615 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1469999232380.jpg -(95553B / 93.31KB, 720x960) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 95553
Al verte las flores lloran
cuando entras en tu jardín,
porque las flores quisieran
toítas parecerse a ti.

not sure what the word toitas is supposed to mean here.

"too see you the flowers cry,
when you enter your garden.
because the flowers wanted
??????"
>>
Shit Ferringway - Thu, 04 Aug 2016 19:37:02 EST ID:mfZltbc+ No.12620 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>12615
because the flowers wanted
to absolutely look like you.


Spanish poems only make sense is spanish, especially within the culture. Doesn't always translate well.


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