Indiana football to play Utah in Foster Farms Bowl

Tom Allen’s first game as Indiana’s head football coach will transpire Dec. 28 in Santa Clara, Cal., at the Foster Farms Bowl against Utah.

Kickoff is 8:30 p.m. ET. Fox will telecast the game.

“The Hoosiers are fired up to be heading west,” Allen, elevated from his defensive coordinator post when IU and Kevin Wilson parted ways this week, said in a prepared statement Sunday. “It’s a great opportunity for us to match up against another great conference in this country in the Pac-12 and play one of their better teams.”

The Utes (8-4) were No. 19 in the final NCAA Championship Rankings and have an impressive body of work. Nobody has beaten them by more than a touchdown. They have PAC 12 wins over Southern Cal, UCLA, Arizona, Arizona State and Oregon State.

Washington, No. 4 seed in the NCAA Playoff and slated to play No. 1 Alabama, edged Utah, 31-24. None of Utah’s other defeats were by more than five points.

Indiana hasn’t won a bowl game since 1991’s 24-0 shutout of Baylor at the Copper Bowl, the last time the Hoosiers went to back-to-back bowls.

Mark Hagen, who returned to Bloomington to coach defensive line for Allen this season, was a standout linebacker and captain for that 1991 Hoosier squad under Coach Bill Mallory.

A big reason that IU, like Utah, was able to play the top teams in its league tough was the improvement of an Allen-orchestrated defense to 40th nationally from 120th the year before. And Hagen’s defensive line, despite major personnel losses in the off-season, was key to that.

Utah averaged 30.2 points per game while allowing an average of 23.9. Junior quarterback Troy Williams has thrown for 2,579 yards, 15 TDs and seven interceptions for the Utes, though his completion percentage is a relatively modest .534.

Senior running back Joe Williams has rushed for 1,185 yards and is averaging 6.4 per carry, and Utah’s receiving leaders are senior Tim Patrick (43 catches for 685 yards, 15.9, 5 TDs) and sophomore Raelon Singleton (26 catches for 454 yards, 17.5, 4 TDs.)

IU is 1-2 against the Utes all-time with the last meeting a 40-13 Hoosier loss in 2002.

And it bears noting that Utah is 12-1 in bowl appearances since 1999.

But the Hoosiers seem happy to head to a second straight bowl for the first time in a quarter century, and to play in the Bay Area at Levi’s Stadium, the 68,500-seat home of the NFL’s San Francisco 49ers. Utah’s fan base reportedly traveled well to the Bay Area in games against Cal and San Jose State, and IU athletic director Fred Glass hopes Hoosier fans will be able to follow suit.

“Our team is thrilled to play in the Foster Farms Bowl,” Glass said in Sunday’s press release. “Making a second straight bowl game is an enormous milestone for the program and our students will enjoy going against a high caliber opponent in the Utah Utes.

“We can’t wait to bring Hoosier Nation to the Bay Area on December 28th to compete in one of the most beautiful areas of the country. Coach Allen just told the team and they are excited for the opportunity to become Foster Farms Bowl Champions.”


  1. My grandson is being recruited by Utah. He missed this yrs games with an injury. Won the state tourney prior two yrs.

  2. Well, that’s better than the Pinstripe Bowl, but Utah will be very tough to beat. Nothing like a huge test for Allen’s first game as head coach.

    Anyone want to venture a guess how many IU fans will be in the stadium for the game? My guess is that 80% of the fans in attendance will be Utah fans who can drive to Santa Clara.

  3. Yes, Utah really good program for years. IU has a tougher match up than Wisconsin in the Cotton Bowl, though IU would lose to both. However, great to go to Santa Clara and there will be a few upsets in bowl games. If IU would beat Utah I would call it a moderate to big upset.

  4. I’ll be there. Just a hop skip and a jump down the road. Looking forward to supporting the new coach.

  5. Wow you people are givin Utah way too much credit they’re pretty pedestrian on offense okay on defense they can be thrown on ucla was terrible on offense once their qb got hurt and they scored 45 points ob them with no running game what so ever

  6. By the way mr t you are dead wrong on that western michigan has better offensive talent than wisconsin i think WMU can beat Wisconsin a very overrated team no explosiveness on offense a decense thats good not great

  7. Coach Allen and the team have a tough bowl opponent to get their first bowl win in 25 years. It will be interesting to see how IU responds to Coach Allen being at the helm. His first move for the bowl game was to move Watson to QB coach and Johns to WR/OC. We should be able to see what kind of offense Johns calls without input from coach Wilson.

    Good luck Hoosiers, get the new Hoosier regime off to a good start.

  8. Tough opponent. Great venue. Couldn’t ask for more. Should IU get the victory it will be quite a feather in their recruiting cap.

  9. Really pleased to read earlier today of Shawn Watson’s elevation. His pedigree is longer than my leg highlighting bucu coaching experience-HC, OC, QB, WR, TE, OT, RC. He certainly knows how offense should be executed. I also think he and Johns should work well together.

  10. Teams that lose a key player (or coach) often play over their heads the next game. Regardless of whether you think Allen will be an upgrade (and I think he will be) the Hoosiers will likely play up to or beyond their norm in the bowl.

  11. Anyone inspired to make the trip west, just send your contact info to Jeremy to pass along. Happy to meet up with as many Scoop folks as possible!

  12. There sure is a lot of whining by Hoosier fans about the location of the bowl game. They don’t even show up to $20 games in Bloomington.

  13. Should be a great game with Utah presenting a big challenge for IU. That will be good for the team. As to location, once again the players are fortunate. Last year they got to take in New York. This year San Francisco. Culturally, it’s probably the best city in the U.S.

  14. I can’t see why anyone would complain about a trip to the Bay area. Sure, it will cost more but it’s a great place. I know there used to be a bowl game in Shreveport, Louisiana. It’s very affordable.

  15. Ziggie, fortunately, the game is not being played in San Francisco. And as of late, many of the people living in San Fran would prefer not to be part of the U.S.A.

  16. Mass transit in the area is great. I usually get around the Bay Area just fine without a car. Beautiful place with lots to do. I avoid going to NYC unless I absolutely have to but I jump at a chance to visit the Bay Area. I never considered going to the Pinstripe Bowl but this could be fun.

  17. I live in SF and I like living the USA.

    I will say, Levi Stadium kinda bites. Good thing the game is after sundown, half the stands are in directly sunlight, so it’s a nice roasting pan. Concession prices are the highest in the NFL. Santa Clara is nothing more than an office park and there isn’t much to do there.

    Stay in SF. If you’re going to pay the money to come out this way, go the whole 9 yards. Lots of deals on Airbnb, too. Maybe people are gone for the holidays, so lots of cool places at a decent rates available. Better than some overpriced corporate Hilton in San Jose.

    In SF, you don’t need a car. Just Uber/Lyft.

  18. I travel to the bay area about six times per year for business. Regardless of where you intend to stay, I recommend flying into San Jose. If not San Jose, arrive in to Oakland. I avoid San Francisco’s airport if at all possible because I’ve had more flights cancelled/delayed while going through that airport than any other in the USA. SF is a beautiful city, and I agree with Double Down, given the cost of hotels throughout the bay area, you might as well enjoy the city. But if you’re driving, just give yourself plenty of time in traffic to get from the city to Santa Clara.

  19. I fly 30-40 times a year out of here. SFO is delayed in the summer due to the fog. This time of year, if there are any delays, they happen due to overall weather systems that would affect Oakland, SF and SJ the same. Don’t fly into SJ if you plan on staying in SF. It is really far. Also, the delays aren’t affected if you fly home early in the AM. I’ve only had one delay in 16 years taking flights out in that first hour and that is because our darn plane was broke. 😉

    I just checked Southwest for some friends coming from Indy. It’s 20% cheaper than United/American out of Indy. You have one stop (probably Vegas). Man, it is expensive nonetheless. I just bough a roundtrip ticket for twice the amount to fly to Columbia in late Jan.

    Like I said, if any of you guys are coming, give me a shout. Happy to hold a Happy Hour in the city for everyone to meet up.

  20. Wow… a Pac 12 opponent, and a good one. Washington barely scraped by in their game at Utah. Wouldn’t be surprised to see a blowout, but you never know; Utah could get caught snoozing in a bowl they surely don’t see as a crowning achievement.

    On the subject of Bay Area lodging: during a recent stay in Toronto, a hot real estate market in its own right, my Airbnb that was a sublet of a sublet. In the Bay Area, you would probably need to hire a private detective to find out how many removes your host is from the original owner of your lodging is…”I rent it from a guy who rents from a guy who rents from a lady whose cousin in Taiwan co-owns the place with a local venture capitalist.”

  21. Last time I flew out of SFO was mid week at about 10:00 in the morning in July. I thought something was wrong because almost no one was there. Walked right through security found myself a comfy spot at the gate. Strange.

    Oakland is OK and my experience has been it’s often cheaper to fly into. It no doubt goes without saying but don’t stay in Oakland.

    Never flown through San Jose.

  22. I would find me a little clapboard shanty teetering atop a hill in Capitola! Is that wonderful bakery still there?

  23. I will defer to the resident of San Fran, but I’ve been stranded/delayed at SFO in the spring, summer, fall and winter. For me, it just doesn’t seem to matter what time of year it is. Maybe just my bad luck.

  24. I bet Capitola has changed a ton. I was there about 15 years ago…..or was it 20?

    La Jolla was cool back then too…
    Tried surfing with a cheap rented board. Disaster. Also went to Hearst Castle…Magnificent place with views I only thought possible from a painting upon the imagination. Wasn’t even planning a stop….Just stumbled upon the signs heading into Big Sur. Stunning. We were lucky(timing was perfect) and we had a fantastic tour guide. I think we were coming out of Santa Barbara that day…Not sure. Can’t remember the name of the female architect who Hearst entrusted to design his prized California retreat. I believe she was from San Francisco (looked her up…Julia Morgan). I have a large print of an aviary(from her original sketches) that was never completed at Hearst.

    You guys have fun with Double Down.

  25. Remember getting a parking ticket from Dirty Harry in Carmel….Never paid it.
    I know what you’re thinkin’ …..Did I put in five coins or six? Well, to tell you the truth, during all this stuffiness in Carmel, I might have just lost track myself. So you gotta ask yourself….Do you feel lucky? ….’cause this meter is expired and I don’t like expired meters from Hoosier punks.

    I even got a notice in the mail months later that I owed 75 cents to the city of Carmel by the Sea(or whatever they call it). Seriously, Clint? I never looked at Dirty Harry movies the same since.

  26. Capitola has changed a bunch. I’ve been here 16+ years and I hardly recognize it from when I first moved here.

    I spend a lot of time out in Big Sur hiking and camping. There was a massive fire near Big Sur in the hills above Monterey and Carmel this summer, so it was a bit of a no-fly zone until just a couple months ago when it started raining.

  27. Big Sur is outstanding, and probably the best scenic drive in North America. Lot’s of great places to hike, or just sit and look out over the vast Pacific. And if you like wine, try the Hearst Winery’s Malbec. Looking out to sea and watching the sun go down with a glass of that in your hand will extend your life.

    1. I’ll try that out next time I’m down that way. Paso Robles is a very underrated wine region. Great Zins!

  28. First time ever in the Big Sur, I drove it at well past midnight. The ocean looked like thick brush strokes in the night of a rare Monet oil far below the glow of the moon. Were there even guard railings…? I just recall brief glimpses of the sea…and zigging and zagging on 180 degree turn after turn ….Could barely prepare for them. No other cars…maybe I passed one or two until finally working down into Monterey. I recall fog popping in and out as my headlights danced off trees and back into nowhereland out beyond the sharp cliffs. One millisecond moment of dozing off, or a tire blowout….. and it’s hasta la vista, Governator.
    Wish I would have had my old 73 Firebird with 350 V-8(would have hugged dem curves like a dress on Kim Kardashian’s hips)…but I was driving a rented ’89 Ford Taurus.

    1. Dang, ’73 Firebird? Now that’s a car. It was made for double-timing up Hwy 1. You must have had some adventures in that car. Any run-ins with Sheriff Buford T Justice?

  29. OK, some down time.

    Po, an interesting topic. Best drives/rides in America. Big Sur is a nice one. I used to live near ‘The Tail of the Dragon’ at Deal’s Gap in NC. We locals called it ‘just another road’. Really, it was crowded and full of Troopers. I never rode there.

    Her’s a few of my favorites. I’ll add to these.

    Highway 89/12 in Utah from Zion to Capital Reef National Park. Words fail me.
    Beartooth Highway/Chief Joseph Highway. There are bears who will eat you here. Spectacular views.
    Blue Ridge Parkway (there was an entrance 4 miles from my driveway outside Asheville). Rode my motorcyle on the BRP more days than not. Loved living there.).
    San Juan Skyway/Million Dollar Highway (160/550 in Colorado). Nine miles from my current home. Breathtaking.
    Pacific Coast Highway. Unbelieveable views. I like the north better.
    Highway 12 through Idaho (Lewis and Clark Trail). Beautiful. Out there. Get lost and you will not be found. But it leads to…
    Wahington 129/Oregon 3 from Lewiston to Hell’s Canyon. Sensory overload.

    Some of my favorites.

    1. Chet, that Hwy 12 ride through Lolo National Forest and Selway Bitteroot Wilderness is so epic, my fingers are shaking typing this. Unlike Harvard’s sweet Firebird, I did that road for the first time in my 4-cylinder ’87 Chrysler Lebaron with no AC. Sure didn’t like going up those hills, but she never quit on me.

      After parsing those passes, I headed out to Rogersville and rafted Hells Canyon on the Snake River. Still one of the greatest experiences of my life.

  30. Double Down- I was in a horrific crash in that ’73 Firebird…It was already in the auto junkyard before my first California trip. Should have never walked away from that accident..Somehow, miraculously, did.
    Had some marvelous times(though only had her for a couple years) in the Firebird. Rebuilt the carburetor a couple times…I have old color slide pictures …It was a deep rich brown. It was an Esprit…Had a vinyl tan hardtop with sporty Pontiac mags…Quick and very low to the pavement. Very similar to this beauty.
    One of my sisters had the nicest machine for a road trip through the Big Sur….MGB GT in British racing green. I think it was a ’75. Stick. Hardtop. Marvelous fun car.

  31. The Cotswolds in England heading up to Broughton Castle…I remember that to be quite the pretty drive.
    Did you know they filmed “Three Men And A Baby” at Broughton?

  32. Pretty sure that was filmed in Manhattan.

    The scene from ‘Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid’ where they jump off the cliff is not far from my place. It’s at Baker’s Bridge just off Hwy 550.

  33. Chet, I have to add the Lewis and Clark trail is tops in my album of auto trips is riveting. But being a simple man I also so enjoy the view atop the Flint Hills, at the cow pens in Kansas. The home to the Last Stand of the Tall Grass Prairie.

    1. One of the most amazing places I’ve ever camped is called the Fruita Desert. Not really a desert, more of a grassland with mountains surrounding it. Empty miles in every direction.

  34. Production

    Filmed on location in New York and the United Kingdom, the scenes in the latter location were primarily shot in Banbury in north Oxfordshire. Particular use is made of Broughton Castle(courtesy: Wikipedia).

    Another castle of note: The home of Anne Boleyn’s family was also a beautiful smaller castle. I guess you can actually stay there now(which was definitely not the case way back when). I guess it’s a Behead & Breakfast stop(Henry VIII joke…sorry).

  35. Clarion just inspired a great road trip tune.

    Anyway….You guys do have fun in Santa Clara/San Fran. My Cubs send you their best.

  36. I was in Mr. Toot’s coffee shop in Capitola about two years ago…walk upstairs, grab your espresso on a foggy Northern California morning and head out to the rickety little patio that overlooks a garbagey but charming little lagoon filled with seagulls. Great place to absorb the morning. Look around and you’ll see that everything that a bird can sit on has spikes or barbed wire on it to prevent accumulation of droppings.

    What I would give to retire in a place like that. It’ll cost you at least a million for 1300 square feet within walking distance of the beach.

    There are so many great little “surf shack” breakfast spots on the drive from Capitola towards Santa Cruz. Nifty little places with great food and very eclectic clientele. The diametric opposite of a freeway-side Bob Evans between Chicago and Indy.

  37. Chet – Been on four of those roads. On SR 12 in the middle of nowhere Utah is the Kiva Koffeehouse. Nice stop & so scenic. Deals Gap twice & never again. Hundreds of m/cycles taking curves at 60mph while I am pushing the same curves at 30mph. While back, guy goes into one of the ravines. Rescue got him out & to the hospital. Later goes to see his bike, calls cops, bike not his. Cop said we found you sitting next to it. They go back and fine another guy (body) who had been down there couple on months…….Asheville kind of dodged a bullet in the last couple of weeks. I’ve become a fan of Maggie Valley.

    HH – Parking ticket ignored – Many yrs ago I had a 60 VW Convertible while stationed in Riverside, Calif. Got it for $200 and probably overpaid. Got stopped at a safety checkpoint. Cop thanked me, set him a new record for # of violations. 30 days to fix. Couple of days later some guy offered me $500 for it. No brainer. Couple months later find I have a warrant out. Checked with CHP, I had not finalized my safety check. Noted I had sold the car. They in turn noted I either had the car repaired and checked by them or pay $800 per item, which would probably cost me $8000.00. Hunted the guy down, borrowed the VW for a week and had every thing fixed. $1000 or so if I remember right.
    The firebird…..I had a Opel Rally with a black hood. Was painting the house. Son comes up to me crying, took me to the car. Hood covered in white paint. He had tried to paint that firebird emblem on the Opel. Using a paint roller.

    1. In North Carolina only tourists and weekend Harley guys ride Deals Gap. There are just so many great roads in western NC and it’s not of of them.

    2. Have you been to ‘Wheels Thru Time’ in Maggie Valley? Nice moto museum. Mostly Harleys but lots of interesting bikes. On a slow day you might get a personal tour from Dale.

  38. You have the wrong movie. None of Three Men and a Baby’ filmed at Broughton.

    Internet Movie Data Base (IMDB)

    3 Men and a Baby (1987)
    Filming Locations

    Showing all 5 filming locations

    Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA

    Central Park, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA

    Toronto, Ontario, Canada

    Royal Alexandra Theatre, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
    (Theatre where Jack is rehearsing)

    Scotia Plaza, Toronto, Ontario, Canada

    The movie you are referring to is titled ‘Three Men and a Little Lady’. It had some scenes from Broughton.

  39. Seahawk- You’re right. Indy to Chicago is best done at 80 mph with full tank, rested empty bladder, and much daydreaming. Once you get to Highway 94(or the Toll Rd.), heading east used to be a bit different…
    Parts of the Indiana Dunes are still beautiful(if you don’t turn your head to look toward the steel mills)….but fine restaurants and quaint stops for breakfast are hard to find. It used to be different up in the Chesterton/Valparaiso/Beverly Shores/Michigan City/Porter Beach areas. Some very high-end restaurants just couldn’t survive the waves of time. They are all now dust in the wind of my childhood memories..They have all closed with the passing of the original owners/ founders(often a husband and wife) who put their hearts and souls into signature establishments. The children simply didn’t have it in their blood…or they realized just how small the niche was getting(especially while having to fight the numbing taste buds of those seeking nothing but cheap ways to fill their guts). One of my old favorites in Valparaiso, the Strongbow Turkey Inn, finally closed last year..
    We used to take a long road trip to the dunes with our Labrador….We’d stop at Strongbow after a day of hiking and letting our cherished Yellow Lab run free and hurl herself into the Lake Michigan waves. She would sleep off her big day at the beach in the backseat while we hurried down a spectacular turkey club or hot turkey sandwich… and best damn onion soup I’ve ever tasted, too. It wasn’t long after our sweet Labrador passed away that Strongbow locked their doors for the last time.
    You paint Indiana with a “hillbilly” brush, but there are pockets it was never so. It was never as pretentious as much of California….It was genuine and eclectic. Chesterton had one of the top speech and debate teams in the nation for many decades.. It wasn’t just sons and daughters of Chicago bankers living along the Indiana shoreline. Marvelous teachers and something truly humble in its quiet sophistication. Highway 65 is Highway 65…but the narrowest of roadways are most often the lanes of a held envy or prejudice.

    1. Poetically stated as always, Harvard. A nicely drawn portrait of a bygone time and place. Some of my family in Chicago spends their weekends on the Western shore of Lake Mich., not too far from your dunes; small towns like New Buffalo and Sawyer and Three Oaks. Places that are very similar to what you are describing…they feel trapped in time (in a good way) even after being injected with Chicago vacationers and their money.

      As far as your “hillbilly brush,” instead of “Highway 65” I could just as easily have said I-10 through Pomona, or I-99 through Bakersfield, or I-680 through Pleasanton. Plenty of “Nowhere USA” in California too.

  40. My first car was a 68 Firebird Convertible. I drove it to death. But oh what I would not give to have that beauty sitting in my garage right now.

  41. Chet- You’re right. My bad…I had crossed the titles. It was the sequel of sorts, I guess. It was a quarter of a century ago. I was there. It’s not why we went to the castle..We actually sorta stumbled upon it after driving through the Cotswolds..They had very limited hours(only open certain days a week for tours). I just remember how beautiful it was on on the rooftop…They allowed you to go near the top of the castle on a narrow walkway/lookout of sorts…You could take in all the countryside and the magnificent gardens around the castle..I recall the groupings of bushes carved like crowns on playing cards.
    Would you like to see the pictures?
    My goodness….

  42. Damn, Clarion. That was a set of wheels. I know because I had a very spoiled sister who was given a gold ’68 Camaro convertible for her 16th birthday. My dad loved convertibles…and he(and my mom) loved spoiling all of us.

  43. Poetically stated as always, HFH. A nicely drawn portrait of a bygone time and place. Some of my family in Chicago spends their weekends on the Western shore of Lake Mich., not too far from your dunes; small towns like New Buffalo and Sawyer and Three Oaks. Places that are very similar to what you are describing…they feel trapped in time (in a good way) even after being injected with Chicago vacationers and their money.

    As far as your “hillbilly brush,” instead of “Highway 65” I could just as easily have said I-10 through Pomona, or I-99 through Bakersfield, or I-680 through Pleasanton. Plenty of “Nowhere USA” in California too.

  44. No harm, no foul…, Husky breath. You know I’m just messin’ with you. And you are the “poetic” one. I’m barely getting to the rim while you’re slam-dunking on me.

    Congrats to your Huskies for a big date with Ala-BAM!-ya. Guess we’ll see if you’re a ‘flash in the pan’ or the new Flash Gordon of college football. Gotta do a doctored pic of Jeremy as Flash Gordon…..Coming soon.

  45. Seahawk- I have in-laws who recently moved from Florida to Seattle…They could just never get enough Disney World. They would go to the Magic Kingdom about 30 times per year. Most of their wardrobe consists of sweatshirts with some sort of Disney spattering on it.
    There goes your neighborhood. Bob Evans just took the Sausage Train to Salumi Meats…Of course, having Russell Wilson and his cheesy Wisconsin ostentatious lack of refinement doesn’t help either.

  46. H4H, The tune you chose to me oozes proper reflecting music. Which exactly what the Flint Hills do for me, reflect. Makes no difference whether you have a faith or are a deep thinker that location makes you think and reflect on times past both of that location and your own life. Over 20 years ago I took the family to Oklahoma to go to Bullnanza(world class bull riding event)at the Lazy E Arena outside of Guthrie. Spent that night in OKC. The next morning before we left the 3 boys were of course in the swimming pool and I went to a small cafe close by and had a picnic lunch packed for the 5 of us. We headed up I-35 straight for the Flint Hills which they had never seen and ate the lunch in a spot just off the interstate. That simple excursion still comes up in conversation a couple times a year when we are all together. They even remember we had ham salad sandwiches for the main course. I hope the Bride and I get to do that again before my time is done.

  47. You’re right, Clarion. It’s never the “big plans” that hold the well of tears and joys. It’s all the love packed into a tiny smile from a kid(or kids) just happy to be with mom and dad on a road trip. The thing I miss most about my dad is sharing cups of coffee in the morning…I miss his solid voice of confidence and shelter.. and the routine of him forever barking me out of bed on school mornings …. and making me two eggs, bacon, and toast. Everything else is gravy….

  48. Ron- Great tales. Got a ticket mailed to me after our last vacation out West….Somehow I got through a bridge toll without paying in Seattle. Not even sure if it was legit…I must have went through a red on an entrance ramp.
    Never wanted to go back there, so I paid it. Had my car window smashed out by theives while at dinner for two hours. It was our first night in the city. Called the cops…because there were none to be seen on the streets. They could care less(and this was in their downtown at 7:00 pm). We were in the last stage of our trip and it set us back a day because trying to line up the glass repair the following morning….Safelite repair…Safelite replace…..Seattle don’t care. Seattle disgrace.

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