International Scholarly Research Notices

International Scholarly Research Notices / 2014 / Article

Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2014 |Article ID 894250 | 8 pages | https://doi.org/10.1155/2014/894250

Antimicrobial and Dyeing Properties of Reactive Dyes with Thiazolidinon-4-one Nucleus

Academic Editor: H. G. Bonacorso
Received19 Dec 2013
Accepted14 Jan 2014
Published04 Mar 2014

Abstract

Four imines, the condensation products of 2,4-dioxo-4-phenylbutanal with four primary amines, were condensed with mercapto acetic acid to obtain thiazolidinon-4-ones which on subsequent condensation with vanillin and isatin separately yielded eight thiazolidin-4-one derivatives. The chemical structures of the synthesized compounds were elucidated by elemental analysis, molecular weight determination, IR and 1H and 13C NMR spectral measurements. Antibacterial and antifungal properties were studied in vitro against two bacteria and two fungi. The dyeing potential of synthesized reactive dyes was investigated with regard to silk, wool, cotton, and polyester fabrics under hot and cold dyeing conditions.

1. Introduction

A small heterocyclic ring containing nitrogen and sulphur has been under investigation for pretty long time owing to their potential biological features. Among these heterocyclics, thiazolidinones having thiazol nucleus have been reported to display wide spectrum ofimportant biological activities leading to their medicinal usage such as anticancer [1], antitubercular [2], anti-HIV [3], analgesic [4], anti-inflammatory [4], ulcerogenic [5], sedative [6], antiviral [7], CNS depressant [7], hypnotic [8], antithyroidal [9], antibacterial [10, 11], and antifungal [12, 13]. Besides the pivotal role of thiazolidinones in the field of medicinal science, their many derivatives, exhibiting herbicidal [14], pesticidal [15], and insecticidal [15] properties, have significant role in agriculture. The dyeing [1618] and ligation [19] properties of thiazolidinones have also been reported. Reactive dyes believed to form homopolar bonds with textile substrates [16, 17] with special finishing capabilities are currently an area of active research. The synthesized thiazolidinone derivatives exhibiting antimicrobial properties and possessing several auxochromic and chromophoric groups reactive with synthetic (cellulose) and natural (protein) fabrics tempted us to evaluate their dyeing potentials with silk, wool, cotton, and polyester fabrics with simultaneous antimicrobial finishing of the textiles.

2. Results and Discussion

The synthesis of compounds 9a–h is based on the synthetic routes shown in Scheme 1. Commercially available Benzoyl acetone (1) was oxidized into its glyoxal, 2,4-dioxo-4-phenylbutanal (2), by using selenium dioxide in ethanol. Then, the reaction of glyoxal (2) with substituted anilines such as p-NO2, p-OH, p-OCH3, and p-N(CH3)2 in dry ethanol yielded 3-oxo-3-phenylpropanal azomethines (4) which on cyclocondensation with thioglycolic acid in dry benzene provided 2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanal)-3-(substituted aryl)-1-thiazolidin-4-ones. The final compounds 9a–h were prepared by the condensation reaction of two carbonyl compounds namely vanillin and isatin in dry methanol using sodium acetate as catalyst as well as dehydrating agent.

894250.sch.001

It has been demonstrated that these reaction conditions are very useful to synthesize titled compounds with fairly high yields in relative short reaction times and easy work-up procedures. The IR, 1H NMR, 13C NMR spectral, molecular weight and elemental analysis data (Table 1) obtained are fairly consistent with the molecular formulae and structures of the synthesized compounds (Scheme 1).


Dyem.fp-substitu entsYield (%)m.p (°C)m.w., calcd. (found)Elemental analysis (%): calcd. (found)λ max (nm)
CHNS

9aC26H20N2O7Sp-NO26596504 (492.37)61.90 (60.84)3.97 (3.85)5.56 (5.94)6.35 (6.41)384
9bC26H21NO6Sp-OH72195475 (470.55)65.68 (65.07) 4.42 (4.41)2.95 (3.29)6.74 (6.27)356
9cC27H23NO6Sp-OCH37439489 (492.37)66.26 (65.67)4.70 (4.71)2.86 (2.61)6.54 (6.95)310
9dC22H26N2O5Sp-N(CH3)8459502 (492.37)66.93 (66.16)5.18 (4.62)5.58 (5.29)6.37 (6.00)312
9eC26H17N3O6Sp-NO277118499 (492.5)65.52 (62.21)3.40 (3.90)8.41 (8.53)6.41 (6.20)380
9fC26H18N2O5Sp-OH70165470 (460.6)66.38 (65.92)3.82 (4.40)5.95 (6.22)6.80 (6.70)360
9gC27H20N2O5Sp-OCH37665484 (476.98)66.94 (65.04)4.13 (4.12)5.78 (5.70)6.61 (6.40)350
9hC28H23N3O4Sp-N(CH3)8798497 (484.57)66.38 (65.72)4.62 (4.80)8.45 (8.17)6.43 (6.45)320

2.1. Antimicrobial Activity

Antimicrobial tests of the synthesized thiazolidinone derivatives conducted on one Gram-negative (Escherichia coli) and one Gram-positive (Staphylococcus aureus) bacterial and selected fungi, Aspergillus niger and Rhizoctonia bataticola, revealed dose dependent activities of the new products. Compounds 9a, 9b, 9c, and 9d were found to possess significant antibacterial activity against S. aureus bacterium as compared with standard drug Ampicillin. Compounds 9a, 9b, 9c, and 9d exhibiting greater fungicidal activity than reference drug Bavistin against A. niger could be considered as highly selective for this fungus. All the new products (9a–h), however, showed moderate antifungal properties against R. bataticola (Table 2).


S. no
CompoundsZone of inhibition
BacteriaFungi
E. coli S. aureus A. niger R. bataticola
10 µL20 µL10 µL20 µL10 µL20 µL10 µL20 µL

19a1113293127291923
29b1112303124261824
39c1011303127291113
49d1011283027291318
59e1112101412131015
69f1314101313151416
79g0810101211131516
89h1012081213141214
9Ampicillin20223840
10Bavistin19212124
11DMSO

Key: All results are mean of three replications.
2.2. Dyeing Properties of Dyes

Since the stability and colour intensity of thiazolidinone dyes depend on pH, the concentration of sulfuric acid necessary for producing maximum colour intensity of each of the synthesized dyes has been determined spectrophotometrically as 6533 ppm, 8166 ppm, 8166 ppm, 6533 ppm, 3266 ppm, 9800 ppm, 4900 ppm, and 8166 ppm for 9a, 9b, 9c, 9d, 9e, 9f, 9g, and 9h, respectively. Dye exhaustion and fixation data (Table 3) clearly shows that all the dyes used have highest dyeing potential in cold dyeing treatment for all the four types of fibres most probably owing to the maximum reaction of dye molecules with the fibres and high stability of reaction products at room temperature. The difference in each dye colours on diverse fibres could be accounted for in terms of the different structures of their reaction products with the fibres. Fibre-wise order in dyeing potential of all the dyes in terms of fixation in both dyeing treatments is silk > wool > cotton > polyester.


DyeDyeing methodDye colourExhaustion (%)Fixation (%)Necessary H2SO4 conc. (ppm)
SilkWoolCottonPolyesterSilkWoolCottonPolyesterSilkWoolCottonPolyester

9aColdGoldBurly woodLight yellow7968739471806533
HotGoldBurly woodLight yellow7865617751676533
9bColdYellowLight yellowYellow8078729997958166
HotLight yellowLight yellowLight yellow7770639896948166
9cColdBurly woodLight yellowLight yellow7869729689898166
HotBurly woodLight yellowLight yellow7568628784748166
9dColdBisqueLight yellowPale yellow3536358977616533
HotBisqueLight yellowPale yellow3535358054456533
9eColdKhakiBurly woodBurly woodTan87858078908883803266
HotKhakiBurly woodBurly woodTan77757160787775673266
9fColdPale golden Sea shellTanGhost white75706865787672699800
HotPale golden Sea shellTanGhost white726562
60756865609800
9gColdGolden rodNavajo whiteBurly woodPale golden84827875868579764900
HotGolden rodNavajo whiteBurly woodPale golden74716964767570684900
9hColdAlice blueOld laceLight grayIvory73676361777265648166
HotAlice blueOld laceLight grayIvory70625850716462568166

2.3. Mechanism of Dyeing Action and Effect of Dye Auxochromes on Dye Fixation

All the synthesized thiazolidinone derivatives are reactive dyes with two, three, or four reactive chromophores and one or two reactive auxochromes. Primary alcoholic groups of cotton and polyester fibres interact with carbonyl groups of the dyes in presence of acid to yield unstable hemiacetals or hemiketals which on nucleophilic substitution converted to stable acetals or ketals (Figure 1).

Whereas, –CONH– characteristic group of the protein fibres of silk and wool interacts with enolic and/or phenolic groups of dyes in presence of acid (Figure 2).

The better fixation of all the dyes on silk and wool than cotton and polyester fibres could be accounted for in terms of more stability of the bond(s) between dyes OH group(s) and silk/wool fibre substrate owing to high reducing character of phenolic or enolic group(s) than carbonyl group (C=O) of cotton and polyester. It is worth noting that electron donor ability of auxochromic substituents plays important role in dye fixation in compounds 9(e–h) whereas, electron donor ability of benzene ring substituents in 9(a–d) products is insignificant in dye fixation for unknown reasons; in 9(e–h) dye fixation order NO2 > OCH3 > OH > N(CH3)2 is opposite to electron donor ability of auxochromic substituents. This adverse effect of electron donor ability of dye auxochromes on dye fixation owes to weakening of homopolar bond between textile substrate and dye by the electronic charge transfer by the parasubstituted auxochromic group of the dye.

3. Experimental

3.1. Materials and Methods

All reagents and solvents used were either Aldrich or BDH products and used without further purification. The progress of reactions and the purity of compounds were checked by thin-layer chromatography (TLC) using Merck silica gel 60 F254 plates, and visualization was done in UV light (254 nm). Yields are based on purified material and were not optimized. Melting points were determined in open glass capillaries using a digital melting point apparatus (Bibby Starling LTD, ST150SA model, U.K) and are uncorrected. The 1H NMR and 13C NMR spectra were recorded on a Bruker Avance spectrometer operating at 400 MHz in DMSO/CDCl3 medium and chemical shifts are expressed as δ (ppm) with tetramethylsilane as internal standard. The spin multiplicities are reported as s (singlet), br s (broad singlet), d (doublet), t (triplet), q (quartet), and m (multiplet). The IR spectra were recorded on a FTIR-12 spectrophotometer in KBr medium. Elemental analyses were carried out on a Vario EL-III analyzer for C, H, N, and S contents. Molecular weights of the synthesized compounds were determined by Rast’s method by using camphor as solvent.

3.2. Synthesis of Compounds

The title compounds, thiazolidinone derivatives, were synthesized by following reported procedure [16, 20] in four steps as follows.

3.2.1. Synthesis of 2,4-Dioxo-4-phenylbutanal [20] (2)

For the synthesis of 2,4-dioxo-4-phenylbutanal [20], the reaction mixture containing 66.5 g selenium dioxide and 98.0 g of benzoylacetone (1) in 95% ethyl alcohol (5% water) was refluxed for ~5 h. The reaction mixture after cooling to room temperature was decanted and solvent was evaporated over water bath. The product was dissolved in ether and filtered to remove selenium. Air-dried product crystallized from ether was used for the synthesis of azomethines.

3.2.2. Synthesis of 3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl azomethines [20] (4)

For the synthesis of each azomethine [20], p-NO2 (8.6 g), p-OCH3 (7. 7 g), p-N(CH3)2(8.5 g), and p-OH (6.8 g) substituted anilines were mixed with 2,4-dioxo-4-phenylbutanal (11.0 g) (2) in round bottom flask containing dry ethanol and refluxed on water bath for 6 h. Concentrated reaction mixtures were cooled in an ice bath to obtain solid products. The solids obtained were crystallized from ethanol.

3.2.3. Synthesis of 2-(3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(4-substituted aryl)-1-thiazolidin-4-ones [20] (6)

For the synthesis of 2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanal)-3-(substituted aryl)-1-thiazolidin-4-ones, p-NO2 (5.2 g), p-OCH3 (5.0 g), p-N(CH3)2 (6.0 g), and p-OH (4.2 g) substituted azomethines were mixed with 6.1 mL, 6.2 mL, 7.1 mL, and 5.4 mL thioglycolic acid, respectively, in dry benzene. The reaction mixtures were refluxed for 8 h and concentrated to half of their volume over water bath and then neutralized with aqueous sodium bicarbonate solution. All the contents of reaction mixtures were poured in ice cold water and filtered. The solids washed with water were dried and purified by crystallization from benzene.

3.2.4. General Procedure for the Synthesis of 5-(4-Hydroxy-3-methoxybenzylidene)-2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(substituted aryl)-1-thiazolidin-4-ones (9a–d)

To synthesize title thiazolidinone dyes, vanillin (0.01 mol, 1.52 g) and each of the 2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanal)-3-(substituted aryl)-1-thiazolidin-4-ones (0.01 mol) were mixed together in dry methanol and fused sodium acetate (2.0 g) was added to each reaction mixture followed by refluxing for 8 h. Solids as residues of products obtained on evaporation of solvent were washed with water repeatedly and dried in air. All the products were crystallized from methanol.

3.2.5. 5-(4-Hydroxy-3-methoxybenzlidene)-2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-nitrophenyl)-1-thiazolidin-4-one (9a)

Yield 65%, colour olive, melting point 96°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3482 (OH), 1631 (C=O), 1300 (C–N); 1H NMR δ 9.7 (s, H, OH), δ 3.8 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 7.5 (s, 1H, CH–N), δ 6.6–7.5 (m, aromatic Hs), δ 6.6 (s, 1H, C=CH); 13C NMR δ 40, 56, 136, 158, 191.

3.2.6. 5-(4-Hydroxy-3-methoxybenzlidene)-2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-hydroxylphenyl)-1-thiazolidin-4-one (9b)

Yield 72%, colour yellow, melting point 195°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3286 (OH), 1645 (C=O), 1331 (C–N); 1H NMR δ 9.7 (s, 2H, 2OH), δ 3.5 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 7.5 (s, 1H, CH–N), δ 6.8–7.4 (m, aromatic Hs), δ 6.8 (s, 1H, C=CH); 13C NMR δ 20, 40, 131, 156, 187.

3.2.7. 5-(4-Hydroxy-3-methoxybenzlidene)-2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-methoxyphenyl)-1-thiazolidin-4-one (9c)

Yield 74%, colour brown, melting point 39°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3330 (OH), 1672 (C=O), 1291 (C–N); 1H NMR δ 9.8 (s, H, OH), δ 4.0 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 7.4 (s, 1H, CH–N), δ 7.0–7.4 (m, aromatic Hs), δ 6.9 (s, 1H, C=CH); 13C NMR δ 20, 56, 128, 157, 191.

3.2.8. 5-(4-Hydroxy-3-methoxybenzlidene)-2-(3-oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-N,N-dimethylamino phenyl)-1-thiazolidin-4-one (9d)

Yield 84%, colour saddle brown, melting point 59°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3320 (OH), 1671 (C=O), 1325 (C–N); 1H NMR δ 9.8 (s, H, OH), δ 4.0 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 7.5 (s, 1H, CH–N), δ 6.8–7.5 (m, aromatic Hs), δ 6.7 (s, 1H, C=CH), δ 3.0 (s, 6H, N(CH3)2); 13C NMR δ 20, 41, 131, 164, 191.

3.2.9. General Procedure for the Synthesis of 3-(2-(3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(substituted aryl)-4-oxothiazolidin-5-ylidene)indolin-2-ones (9e–h)

For synthesis of indigoid thiazolidinones, isatin (1.47 gm, 0.01 mol) and 2-(3-oxo-3-phenyl propanoyl)-3-(substituted aryl)-1-thiazolidin-4-ones (0.01 mol) were mixed together in dry ethanol and fused sodium acetate (5.0 g) was added to the reaction mixtures followed by refluxing for 6 h. Filtrates of reaction mixtures were evaporated on water bath and residues washed with water repeatedly were crystallized from ethanol and dried in air.

3.2.10. 3-(2-(3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-nitro phenyl)-4-oxothiazolidin-5-ylidene)indolin-2-one (9e)

Yield 77%, colour sandy brown, melting point 117-118°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3480 (NH), 1735 (C=O), 1302 (CN), 697 (CS), 2874 (C–H of chain CH2); 1H NMR δ 2.5 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 11 (s, 1H, NH), δ 6.5–8.5 (m, aromatic Hs); 13C NMR δ 20, 40, 130, 160, 187.

3.2.11. 3-(2-(3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-hydroxyl phenyl)-4-oxothiazolidin-5-ylidene)indolin-2-one (9f)

Yield 70%, colour peru, melting point 164-165°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3495 (NH), 3195 (OH), 1730 (C=O), 1331 (CN), 673 (CS), 2809 (C–H of chain CH2); 1H NMR δ 5.6 (s, H, OH), δ 2.5 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 9.7 (s, 1H, NH), δ 6.5–8.0 (m, aromatic Hs); 13C NMR δ 20, 40, 140, 160, 187.

3.2.12. 3-(2-(3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-methoxy phenyl)-4-oxothiazolidin-5-ylidene)indolin-2-one (9g)

Yield 76%, colour orange, melting point 64–65°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3437 (NH), 1728 (C=O), 1332 (CN), 694 (CS), 2836 (C-H of chain CH2); 1H NMR δ 2.0 (s, 2H, chain -CH2), 8.5 (s, 1H, NH), δ 6.5–8.0 (m, aromatic Hs), δ 2.5 (s, 3H, OCH3); 13C NMR δ 23, 60, 134, 152, 174.

3.2.13. 3-(2-(3-Oxo-3-phenylpropanoyl)-3-(p-N,N-dimethylaminophenyl)-4-oxothiazolidin-5-ylidene)indolin-2-one (9h)

Yield 87%, colour dim gray, melting point 97-98°C, IR (KBr, cm−1): ν 3461 (NH), 1730 (C=O), 1328 (CN), 694 (CS), 2924 (C–H of chain CH2); 1H NMR δ 2.3 (s, 2H, chain –CH2), 7.9 (s, 1H, NH), δ 6.0–7.7 (m, aromatic Hs), δ 1.3 (s, 6H, N(CH3)2); 13C NMR δ 22, 41, 130, 185.

3.3. Antimicrobial Studies

The synthesized compounds were tested in vitro for their antimicrobial activities by using the paper disc diffusion technique against two important bacteria, Escherichia coli and Staphylococcus aureus, using Muller Hinton agar (MHA) medium and antifungal activity against two common fungi, Aspergillus niger and Rhizoctonia bataticola, using potato dextrose agar (PDA) medium. Ampicillin, a standard drug, was used as reference in bactericidal and Bavistin, a standard fungicide, was used as reference in fungicidal studies. From inhibition zone data antimicrobial activities of the compounds were critically examined.

3.4. Preparation of Inoculums

The test bacterial strains, Escherichia coli (Gram-negative) and Staphylococcus aureus (Gram-positive), were transferred from the stock cultures and streaked on MHA plate and incubated for 24 h at 37°C. Then, the bacteria were transferred using inoculating loop to autoclaved MHA that was cooled to about 45°C in a water bath and mixed by gently swirling the flasks. The medium was then poured to sterilized Petri dishes, allowed to solidify, and used for the biotest. For test fungi, mycelia plugs from stock cultures were transferred to PDA plates and incubated for 6 days. Then, spores of the test fungi were harvested by washing the surface of the colony using 10 mL sterile distilled water and transferred to 50 mL autoclaved PDA cooled to about 45°C in a water bath. The media containing spore suspension were poured to sterilized plates, allowed to solidify, and were used for the disc diffusion bioassay.

3.5. Preparation of Sample Solutions

The synthesized thiazolidinone derivatives were prepared by dissolving 10 mg in 2 mL of dimethylsulphoxide and used for testing.

3.6. Testing for Antifungal Activity

Filter paper discs of 6 mm diameter placed in a beaker were sterilized in an oven at 180°C for 1 h. Then 10 μL and 20 μL of solution of compounds were pipetted to the discs in three replications. After allowing the solvent to evaporate, the paper discs impregnated with the samples were then transferred with sterilized forceps to PDA seeded with spore suspension of test fungi as described above. The Petri dishes were incubated at 25°C for 2-3 days. The entire test was performed in triplicate. The antifungal activity was evaluated by measuring the zone of inhibition against the test organism.

3.7. Testing for Antibacterial Activity

Similar procedures done for antifungal activity test were followed in antibacterial studies except the paper discs were transferred to nutrient agar plate seeded with bacteria and incubated at 37°C for Staphylococcus aureus and 28°C for Escherichia coli for 25 h.

3.8. Dyeing Studies

Solutions of thiazolidinone dyes were prepared by dissolving 10 mg of each compound directly in MeOH-H2O (1 : 1 v/v) for determination. At difference of 2 nm optical density was measured and graphs were plotted in wavelength versus optical density of solution to determine of each sample.

For quantitative studies standard solutions of thiazolidinones were prepared by dissolving known quantities of samples in known volumes of the solvent, MeOH-H2O (1 : 1 v/v).

For finding out necessary H2SO4 concentration for producing maximum colour intensity of each dye, six equiconcentrated solutions of each dye sample were prepared in MeOH-H2O (1 : 1 v/v) solvent containing different quantities of acid and optical densities were measured at of each dye. From the highest value of optical density of the dye at its requisite concentration of acid necessary for producing maximum colour was determined. For the preparation of calibration curves, optical density at of each dye solution at different concentrations containing requisite quantity of acid was measured.

3.9. Dying and Postdyeing Treatment

Two of the four prewashed white cloth pieces of 8 cm 8 cm size of silk, wool, cotton, and polyester were dipped in 10 mL of 500 ppm dye solution in each beaker at room temperature and °C containing necessary concentration of H2SO4 separately and were left for 1 h, squeezed, and dried in sunlight. Then two pieces of each fibre, dyed by each dye using cold and hot methods, were washed with water and dried in sunlight.

3.10. Determination of Total Dye Exhaustion and Fixation of Dye

For determination of total dye exhaustion, one piece of each fibre dyed by each method was squeezed and optical density of extracted solution of each dye was measured to find out concentration from its calibration curve prepared under similar conditions of temperature and solvent; from the concentration of extract total dye exhaustion was calculated. Dyed dry clothes were dipped in 20 mL water and were left for 30 minutes and then squeezed and optical density of the extract was measured and concentration was determined from calibration curve to know the fixation of dye on each fibre. Dye exhaustion () and fixation () were calculated using the following equations [21]: where , , and are concentration of dye before and after dyeing and amount of extracted dyes, respectively.

4. Conclusion

Based on our experimental findings, all the new triaryl substituted derivatives containing thiazolidinone moiety exhibiting excellent bactericidal and fungicidal and dyeing potentials could be proposed for dyeing and antimicrobial finishing for silk, wool, cotton, and polyester fabrics.

Conflict of Interests

The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.

Acknowledgments

The authors wish to thank Departments of Chemistry and Plant Sciences, Haramaya University, for providing laboratory facilities and antimicrobial studies, respectively. Indian Institute of Technology, Roorkee, India, for elemental analysis and IR spectra, Addis Ababa University for 1H NMR and 13C NMR spectra, and Ministry of Education for providing financial assistance are also gratefully acknowledged.

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Copyright © 2014 Hailemichael Ayalew et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

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