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Even after fifty years in Canada, I am completely satisfied with a bowl of fresh vegetable stew. But this was a problem in 1967. I knew that főzelék or vegetable stew required rántás [roux] or habarás [slurry] to thicken so I wrote home for help. The turn around for mail those days could be three to four weeks, and in the meantime I kept on making "wallpaper paste". My roux sometimes was so thick the spoon stood up in the pot. Lumpy too. Roughly a month passed before I began to receive instructions how to make roux. It would begin with “put some lard in the pot, add some flour...” It never entered their minds to write down the steps for me. I soon realized I could not rely on my family for cooking. The struggle with roux continued and I was making less and less főzelék as the years went by. You might say I was roux challenged. No matter what I did, my roux was always lumpy, either too thick or it simply failed to thicken the vegetable stew. Often times I had the painstaking task of forcing it through a sieve, then it would lump up again in the hot broth. If you share my bewilderment with roux... this one is for you. 

There is more than one way to thicken a vegetable stew. You can use nut meal, coconut milk, heavy cream, mashed potatoes, potato flakes or a small amount of puree made from the vegetables. Some methods are more satisfying than others. But the most common thickening agents for Hungarian vegetable stew remains to be roux or slurry.
Chop the vegetables uniform and put them in a pot. Add hot water barely covering the vegetables. Bring it to a slow simmer. Cover the pot and continue to simmer until the vegetables are tender. Remove the pot from heat and set it aside. Next make the roux. The components of roux is fat and flour, roughly half and half in volume. Always start with the fat. Heat it up on medium low heat before you add the flour. If the fat is butter, melt the butter just, don't heat it up too high, butter on its own burns easily. Add the flour gradually, maybe you will need less maybe more. This will depend on the type of fat and flour you use. Stir the flour into the fat and cook it for 2-3 minutes. Remove it from heat before you add the seasoning. Seasoning burns in roux and you end up with a bitter taste. Now add cold liquid, always cold and never hot. Stir to combine to a smooth paste. The next step is what every roux instruction leaves out. Diluting the roux with cold liquid is the most crucial part of thickening with roux. When you stir in the cold liquid you get a lukewarm slurry, this lukewarm slurry  is what you add to the pot. Stir and slowly bring it back to a simmer. Continue to simmer until your stew has the desired consistency.

To Make Roux:

2 Tbsp oil or lard or butter
2 Tbsp flour

  • Begin by heating 2 tablespoons oil or fat in a saucepan over medium heat until a pinch of flour sprinkled in the oil begins to bubble.
  • Stir in 2 tablespoons of flour to form a paste. 
  • Continue stirring as the roux gently bubbles for 2 to 3 minutes. Do not cook longer.
  • Remove from heat and stir in the seasoning such as paprika or chopped up herbs if desired. Do not cook the roux with the seasoning or it will turn bitter.
  • Add 1/2 of a cup of cold liquid: water, stock, or the cooled down broth from the stew.
  • Stir smooth. You now have roux.
To Thicken with Roux:

  • Add the roux to the slowly simmering stew and continue to slow simmer until the desired consistency. Do not cook it longer than 2-3 minutes, because continued cooking will eventually break down the flour and the liquid will be thin again.
  • This amount is sufficient to thicken 2 cups of liquid.
    You can make roux ahead of time, freeze it in small blocks and use it as needed. Works rather well, but this method requires planning ahead. Check out the following video.

    To Make A Slurry:

    2 Tbsp flour or cornstarch
    1 cup cold liquid

    • Add the flour or cornstarch to a small bowl and gradually stir in the cold liquid.
    • Stir until a smooth. This is the slurry.
    To Thicken With Slurry:

    • Whisk the cold slurry into the hot, simmering liquid you want to thicken.
    • Bring it back to simmer and continue in a slow simmer for 2-3 minutes or until the starchy taste is cooked away. Don't cook longer or the starch will break down and the liquid will be thin again. This will thicken 2 cups of hot broth.
    Note: When thickening stews with slurry, a small piece of butter or a few tablespoons of full fat sour cream helps with the flavour. Cooking low fat sour cream into the stew tends to break apart into floating white bits. So if you insist on using low fat sour cream, add it at the table. 



    Liv turned 14 yesterday. After an afternoon of exciting zyp lining and free fall over Chase Canyon and homemade cheese pizzas courtesy of grandmama, the four young friends had a cookie bake off. It turns out each of the young ladies is a promising baker. Who won? Methinks EVERYONE! 

    The following recipe plan was Liv’s. I helped her organize the recipe, but the vision and execution was entirely hers.

    Cut a parchment paper to fit a small tray. 
    Draw a designs on the parchment. 
    Turn the parchment over so the clean side is up. 
    Put 1/3 cup chocolate chips into a small measuring cup. 
    Melt it in micro for 30 seconds. 
    Take it out and add 1 tsp shortening. 
    Pour chocolate into Ziploc bag, seal, push chocolate to one side. 
    Opposite side cut off a tiny corner. 
    Squeeze the melted chocolate over your design. 
    Put into fridge to set. 

    Whip the butter and sugar together until VERY fluffy. 
    Don’t squeeze the dough too much. 
    Keep it light and airy. 
    When shaping the cookies don’t press too much or overwork the dough. 

    1/2 cup soft butter 
    1/2 cup granulated sugar 
    1/4 cup brown sugar 
    1 tsp vanilla 
    1 egg 1-1/2 cups flour 
    1/2 tsp soda, but no more 
    1/2 tsp salt 
    1/3 cup toasted coconut 
    2 cups chocolate chips 

    Line a cookie sheet with parchment paper. 
    Turn oven to 350F. 
    Lightly toast the coconut. 
    Set aside to cool. In the metal bowl whip together [until very fluffy] the butter and the sugars. 
    Add the vanilla, egg and whip some more. 
    In a separate bowl whisk together flour, soda and the salt. 
    Combine the butter mixture with the flour mixture. 
    Do not overwork or compact the dough or the cookies will be tough. 
    Add the toasted coconut and the chocolate chips and mix it lightly into the dough. 

    Put the cookie dough on parchment paper. 
    Pat it flat with hands a little. 
    Rub little flour on rolling pin and roll out the dough. 
    Cut the rounds, re-roll leftover dough until you have the following: 

    peanut butter Oreo cookie: cut 4 large rounds 
    cookie and ice cream dome: cut 2 small rounds bowl 
    cookie with chocolate cream: cut 2 large rounds 


    peanut butter Oreo cookies: 
    Place an Oreo and a Peanut Butter Cup in the center of two large rounds. 
    Place the other two large rounds on the top. 
    Shape it, but don’t overwork it. 
    Trim with the large cookie cutter. 
    Place on parchment lined cookie sheet. 

    cookie and ice cream domes: 
    Place the small rounds on parchment lined cookie sheet. 

    bowl cookies with chocolate cream: 
    Place the two large rounds in the small bowls. 
    Wrap and put in fridge leftover cookie dough. 

    Place the large and small cookie rounds on parchment lined cookie sheet. 
     Place the 2 bowl cookies right on the oven rack beside the cookie sheet. 
    Set the timer for 17 minutes. 
    Take out small cookies. 
    Set the timer for 4 extra minutes for the rest. 
    Remove the remaining cookies from the oven. 
    Cut the peanut butter Oreo cookies in half immediately. 
    Let the cookies cool down before setting up.


    3 Tbsp cocoa 
    3 Tbsp sugar 
    1/2 cup whipping cream 

    In a small bowl combine cocoa with sugar. 
    Whip up whipping cream until stiff peaks form. 
    Gently fold cocoa mixture into the cream. 
    Place in fridge until serving. 


    Place the two halves of peanut butter Oreo cookie in center. 
    Place one cookie bowl on one side. 
    Place one small cookie on the other side. 
    Pipe the chocolate cream into the bowl and top with 1 raspberry. 
    Place one scoop of ice cream on the small cookie. 
    Take out the chocolate squiggles from the fridge. 
    Top it with the chocolate squiggles.

     zyp lining over Chase Canyon



    This is brilliant. Absolutely brilliant. I made Stella Park’s “Effortless Angel Food Cake” on the weekend and was promptly told to put it on line sooner than later. Well a year passed away without posting, though I keep on cooking and baking much like before. Not yet ready to face the blogosphere, hint: feeding a cooking blog is work. With my attention firmly rooted elsewhere, I am making an exception with this remarkably fluffy and stable angel food cake. Beware, I would not attempt this without a Kitchen Aid or some type of standing mixer.

    European cuisines call for more yolks than whites. It has been an ongoing challenge for me to use up leftover egg whites.  Fortunately egg whites freeze, thaw and refreeze really well. This recipe calls for 2 cups of egg whites! [That's about 12 to 14 eggs] You can save up for it or buy a cartoon of egg whites.  Egg whites are found in the dairy isle near the egg replacements.

    I will make the next angel food cake in the strawberry shortcake style. I don't care for the heaviness of shortcake and usually just bake a piskóta. But after this wonderfully light cake I will be making an angel food. Doesn’t it sound good? Angel food cake with fresh fruit and whipped cream? All in all I followed the conventional method of baking and cooling an angel food cake. As for the cake batter... I had to submit to a new method. Though I tweaked the recipe, the credit goes to Stella Parks

     This is the batter

    Stable Angel Food Cake

    1 cup + 2 Tbsp sifted cake flour
    2 cups of egg whites [from 12-14 eggs]
    2 cups sugar
    2 Tbsp pure vanilla extract
    2 Tbsp lemon juice
    1/4 tsp salt

    • The numbers in brackets correspond to the mixing speed on the KitchenAid.
    • Preheat oven to 350F.
    • Combine egg whites, sugar, and vanilla extract in the bowl of a stand mixer.
    • With the whisk attachment mix on low for 1 minute.
    • Increase speed to medium-low [4] and whip for 3 minutes.
    • Add the lemon juice and the salt.
    • Increase speed to medium [6] and whip 3 minutes.
    • Increase speed to medium-high [8] for 6 minutes.
    • Transfer the meringue to the largest bowl you have.
    • Sprinkle the sifted cake flour on the top.
    • Gently fold the flour into the meringue.
    • Transfer the batter to a large, 10 inch, aluminum tube pan.
    • Do not line or grease the pan.
    • Bake until the cake is golden blond and firm to the touch, for 40 to 45 minutes.
    • Invert pan upside down to cool.
    • Cool it down, completely.
    • Loosen the sides and the center tube with a table knife and slide the knife under the bottom.
    • Transfer cake to a serving plate and decorate it with fresh fruit or cut a slice and serve it with a fruit coulis. This cake slices like a dream.

    Served with sugared berries [with a bit of melted butter mixed in]



    I picked her up at school, we stopped by the drugstore and she bought what she wanted. We came home; she clicked on my blog, cut and pasted my chocolate chip cookie recipe and then printed it out. She sent me out of the kitchen and baked a batch. She cleaned up, put everything back, set the table, served us snack and afterwards she made changes to the recipe. Next thing you know she will be the one driving. Going on thirteen, little Olivia is all grown up.

    Liv’s Crazy Cookies!

    1/2 cup butter, softened
    1/2 cup granulated sugar
    1/4 cup brown sugar
    1 tsp vanilla
    1 egg
    1-1/2 cups flour
    1/2 tsp baking soda [no more]
    1/2 tsp salt
    1/2 cup unsweetened lightly toasted coconut
    1 full KitKat bar, chopped
    1 full Coffee Crisp bar, chopped
    1 packet of peanut M+M’s
    3/4 cup chopped Callebaut chocolate  
    3/4 cup chocolate chips  

    • Line two cookie sheets with parchment paper.
    • Preheat the oven to 350F.
    • In a non-stick skillet, lightly toast the coconuts.
    • In a large bowl beat the butter, sugars, vanilla and egg until light and fluffy.
    • In a separate bowl, whisk together the flour, baking soda and the salt.
    • Add the flour mixture to the butter mixture and stir to combine. The dough will be soft, but do NOT add more flour.
    • Add the coconuts and all the chocolate ingredients.
    • Give it a stir to combine.
    • Loosely gather up a cookie sized chunk of dough with your fingers and plunk it down on the prepared cookie sheet at 2 -3 inch intervals. It is crucial not to squeeze the dough at any time. Don’t shape it at all. It will settle into a lovely round shape as long as you leave space between the cookies to grow.
    • Bake the cookies for 12 to 15 minutes, or until lightly browned and crispy. [yes, Liv likes her cookies crispy]
    • Allow the cookies to solidify before moving them to a wire rack to cool.
    • Makes 20 cookies



    One more for our afternoon tea and this one is my concoction. I made a pot of marmalade last week, ran out of time and there it sits in a bowl in my fridge. Here come the marmalade recipes. The marmalade I made is pectin free with long strands of orange zest. The stands almost all incorporated into the cake. With a thicker jam, you may have to increase the juice or decrease the semolina. The batter I made was on the runny side. I thought the semolina will grow in the oven and sure enough, it did. It turned out to be a stable cake with a great crumb. 

    Almond Marmalade Cake

    2/3 cup oil
    1/2 cup orange marmalade
    1/3 cup sugar
    4 eggs
    1 cup flour
    2 tsp baking powder
    zest of 1 orange
    3/4 cup semolina
    1-1/4 cup almond meal [very finely ground almonds]
    3/4 cup fine unsweetened coconut
    1 cup pure orange juice
    1/4 cup orange marmalade for topping

    • Preheat oven to 375F.
    • In a large bowl, whisk together the oil, marmalade, sugar and eggs to combine.
    • In a separate bowl, whisk together the, flour, baking powder and the zest of 1 orange.
    • Add the semolina, almond meal and the coconut. Whisk to combine.
    • Add to the egg mixture alternatively with the orange juice and just mix to combine.
    • Fully line a 9-inch spring-form cake pan with parchment paper.
    • Pour the batter into the pan and bake for 45 to 50 minutes or until knife inserted comes out clear.
    • Take it out and poke the top with a sharp knife half a dozen times.
    • Pour 1/4 cup of marmalade on the top while warm.
    • Serve still warm with whipped cream.
    • The texture however relaxes and the flavours fully blend by the following day.



    Lovely caramel bars, not overly sweet, they are just right. With every bar cookie, the same standard applies, for neatly sliced bar cookies, chill before removing the entire bar from the baking pan before you slice. Parchment paper not only saves time scrubbing the baking pan, the overhangs make it easy to remove the bar intact. I didn’t chill these, I wasn’t preparing them for company, I waited until the bar cooled down to room temperature. I had a hard time melting the caramels, I bought them last December for a Christmas cookie that never happened and by now, they were rock hard. I think if I melted them in a double boiler it would have been an easier task.

    Caramel Walnut Bars

    2 cups flour
    3/4 cup brown sugar
    1 egg, beaten
    1/2 + 1/4 cup cold butter
    3/4 cup walnuts, chopped
    24 caramels 
    1 can sweetened condensed milk [not light]

    • Preheat oven to 350 degrees F.
    • Line a 13 x 9-inch baking pan with parchment paper, leaving overhangs [for easy grasping] on the long sides of the pan.
    • Place the flour and the brown sugar in a large mixing bowl and whisk.
    • Rub 1/2 cup of cold butter into the flour mixture by hand or pulse it in the food processor a few times until the mixture resembles fine crumbs.
    • Add the egg and mix it into the crumb mixture throughout.
    • Add the walnuts and mix to combine.
    • Take out 2 cups from the crumb mixture and set it aside for later use.
    • Press the remaining crumb mixture into the bottom of the prepared baking pan.
    • Bake in the preheated oven for 15 minutes.
    • Meanwhile remove the wrappers from the caramels.
    • In a heavy saucepan, over low heat, or in the top of a double boiler melt the caramels with the sweetened condensed milk and the remaining 1/4 cup of butter.
    • Pour the caramel mixture over the prepared crust.
    • Top the caramel layer with the reserved crumb mixture.
    • Bake the bar for 20 minutes or until bubbly.
    • Cool and cut into bars.



    Every day is Earth Day! It is now springtime in Kamloops and the trees surrounding our home are laden with tiny fruits. Summer’s bounty is not far away but for now, we are still buying fresh fruit from California. Fresh fruit is not cheap. With Jim being a fresh fruit addict and Olivia’s limited inclination to eat vegetables we always have a variety of fresh fruits on hand and invariably not all is consumed. Using up overripe bananas is a no brainer. You make banana bread or muffins. But other fruits are a little more problematic. Particularly if you don’t have much to begin with. All of these are quick fixes for the smallest amount of fruits that have passed their prime.

    The end is never as glorious as the beginning of a pineapple. I cannot eat uncooked pineapple so we would feed the last bits to the composter. Then I started to make it into jam and now I look forward to the over ripening of each pineapple. Pineapple jam is easy to make and is one of the nicest of jams. I use no pectin and little sugar. The forgotten apples went wrinkled in the fridge, but they are not enough to make a pie. The cantaloupe was not ripe enough, but on its own would be watery. The wrinkled apples will give it bulk. We will have it with the pork roast on Sunday. Then there are the out of season strawberries some of them are soft and half of them are still green. They will make strawberry butter for breakfast tomorrow. 

    Do you have fruit too ripe to eat? Don't throw it away. Add a little sugar and lemon juice and give it a second life. If the fruit is growing fuzzy things or already brown, compost it. But just because a fruit is no longer enjoyable to bite into, it can still give the enjoyment of flavour, even the picked over half green strawberries. None of these recipes meant to be preserves. The intent is to use up small amounts of fruit rather than tossing them.  

    Using Up Fruit

    Pineapple Jam

    Make Jam

    1 cup pureed fruit
    1/2 cup sugar
    lemon juice to taste

    • Place pureed fruit in a deep, heavy pan.
    • Add the sugar.
    • Add lemon juice for taste.
    • Slow simmer until the jam begins to splatter.
    • With continuous stirring, cook for 4 minutes longer.
    • Take the pot off the heat, and leave it for a few minutes.
    • Pour the jam into a sterilized jar or container and store it in the fridge.

    Cantaloupe Apple Sauce

    Make Fruit Sauce

    1 cup crushed fruit
    sugar and lemon juice to taste
    1 Tbsp butter

    • Place the crushed fruit in a sauté pan.
    • Add sugar and lemon juice to taste.
    • Add 1 Tbsp butter.
    • Slow simmer until the sauce thickens.
    • If not using right of way pour into a sterilized jar and refrigerate.
    • Use over pancakes, ice cream, roasted meats or coffee cakes.

    Strawberry Butter

    Make Fruit Butter

    1 cups crushed fruit
    1/2 cup sugar
    2 Tbsp lemon juice 
    1 Tbsp butter 

    • Put the crushed fruit in a deep, heavy pan, with the sugar, lemon juice and butter.
    • Gently simmer until it starts to splatter.
    • Cook stirring for 4 more minutes.
    • Take the pot off the heat, and leave it for a few minutes.
    • Pour the fruit butter into a sterilized jar or container and store it in the fridge.



    Before potato chips burst onto the market these tasty morsels used to be the quintessential appetizers at large gatherings, home parties and even at modest wedding banquets at restaurants. Much like mine was many years ago in Budapest, with close family at a good, but not overly posh restaurant.

    Coffee houses used to sell them by the kilo, they were good and reasonably priced. Nobody I knew would even think of making them. It might be different now; the last time I visited the old country was back in 1990. 

    These are extremely simple to make and they last well... if they last. It is best to make the dough in a stand mixer, avoid touching the dough by hand. I didn’t get too fancy with the shaping, but you can cut rounds, half moons and triangles. The topping can vary: different types of seeds, caraway and poppy or various types of grated cheese will give them an entirely different flavour. 

    There are endless recipes of salty tea biscuits, the following video shows the process really well.

    Tiny Salty Tea Biscuits

    3/4 cup butter
    2 cups flour
    1 tsp instant yeast
    2 egg yolks
    1/2 tsp salt
    1/4 cup sour cream + 1 Tbsp
    1 egg for brushing, lightly beaten
    1/8 cup sesame seeds
    1/4 cup grated parmesan

    • Combine the butter with flour and yeast in a stand mixer.
    • Don’t whip, knead or over mix. Make sure the beater is on slow speed at all times.
    • Add the egg yolks, sour cream and the salt and stir to combine.
    • On lightly floured cutting board, roll the dough into a ball.
    • Press down and shape into a square about the thickness of your fingers.
    • Brush with egg and place in the freezer for 10 minutes. Dough should be stiff but not fully frozen.
    • Meanwhile turn the oven to 450F and line a rimless cookie sheet with parchment paper.
    • Remove the stiff dough and place it onto the prepared cookie sheet.
    • Divide the dough in two parts for two types of toppings. I used sesame seeds and grated parmesan.
    • Again, brush with egg yolk and douse the tops with the toppings. 
    • Shake off the excess toppings and with a sharp chef’s knife cut into squares or rods or any other shape desired. The most economical shapes are squares and rods.
    • Separate the biscuits leaving a little room for expansion.
    • Bake the biscuits in the preheated oven for 15 minutes or until the tops are golden.
    Note: the original recipe called for an inordinate amount of salt, I reduced it by half and still I found the biscuits too salty. The second time I only used 3/4 tsp and it was perfect.


    When the love of your life want to feed you fish and doggedly insist on it you have to give in a little... sometimes. But I found a way to make the dreaded brain food in a shortest possible way and at the same time surprisingly enjoyable. I concluded that the only fish I will enjoy is wild Pacific sockeye or freshly caught lake trout. I used to love fresh halibut, but those are hard to come by. Sockeye is more expensive and less available than spring so right off the bat avoiding my bargain hunter over-fishing for said brain food. I have been poaching fish in vegetables, stock and a bit of wine lately and so I feel this has earned a space among my recipes. My neuronal filaments should be in good shape henceforth.

    Poaching Salmon with Vegetables, Stock And Wine

    2 filets of wild Pacific sockeye salmon
    sprinkling of salt
    2 Tbsp olive oil
    1 carrot
    1 parsnip
    small wedge of onion
    1-1/2 cups chicken or pork stock
    2 splashes of white wine [optional]
    freshly ground pepper

    • Wash, dab dry the salmon filets and lightly sprinkle with salt.
    • Let them sit on the counter from 20 minutes to about an hour.
    • Dice the carrot, parsnip and a small wedge of onion.
    • Heat a non-stick skillet on medium.
    • Add 2 Tbsp olive oil and the diced vegetables.
    • Sauté until the vegetables are vibrant in colour.
    • Add 1-1/2 cups of chicken stock and slowly simmer until the vegetables are tender.
    • Add a couple of splashes of white wine and slide in the salmon fillets.
    • Bring back to simmer and slow cook the filets for 1 minute.
    • Gently turn them over, reduce heat a little and cover with a lid.
    • Slow cook the salmon for 4-5 minutes.
    • Remove from heat and let it rest for two minutes before serving.  
    • Time varies depending on the number of filets.
    • The salmon was pre-salted, the stock is salty, the only seasoning I would add is freshly ground pepper. 



    Home cooks always made it from plain yeast dough, but the cocoa snails served in Hungarian coffee houses were typically made from the combination dough, “blundell tészta”. Blundell pastry has the characteristics of both laminated and yeast dough. The only filling that will work is a mixture of bitter cocoa and granulated sugar. Use the suggested amount of melted butter so the sugar can melt into the cocoa. Melted chocolate or ganache do not work.

    Cocoa Snails

    flour for rolling

    Cocoa Filling
    1/3 cup bitter cocoa
    2/3 cup sugar

    1/4 cup melted butter

    • When the dough is ready for shaping, line two large baking sheets with parchment paper.
    • Take out the dough and roll it into a 1 cm thick rectangle. Mine measured 26X16 inches, and I got 26 snails from it. Depending on the configuration of your rectangle, you can make smaller or larger snails.
    • Melt 1/4 cup of butter.
    • Brush the top of the rectangle generously with melted butter.
    • In a small bowl, combine the cocoa and the sugar.
    • Pour it onto the buttered rectangle and spread out the cocoa mix evenly from end to end.
    • Take the remaining melted butter and using the pastry brush sprinkle it over the cocoa layer.
    • Starting at the long end nearest to you, roll up the dough into a log. Don’t roll it too tight or too loose.
    • Sprinkle the top with flour. This will make it easier to slice the dough.
    • Cut the log into 1/2 inch thick wheels.
    • Place the wheels with the ends tucked under on the prepared baking sheets. Leave some space for expansion.
    • Let the dough rise for 60 minutes.
    • Fill a small ovenproof pot with water and place it on the oven rack at the back of the oven.
    • Turn the oven to 475F and preheat.
    • Brush the cocoa snails with the whisked egg white and place the cookie sheets in the oven.
    • Let the snails bake for 4 minutes.
    • After 4 minutes turn the heat down to 375F and bake until golden brown.
    • Cocoa snails are best on the 1st day, but still enjoyable the following day.



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