Church

Largest Church Denominations in the World

Bible Press, out today:

Catholicism – 1.2 billion

  • Roman Catholic Church – 1,147 million[1]
    • Roman Catholic Church (Latin Rite) – 1,125.5 million
    • Eastern Catholic Churches (Eastern Rite) – 21.5 million
      • Alexandrian
        • Ethiopian Catholic Church – 0.21 million
        • Coptic Catholic Church – 0.17 million
      • Antiochian (Antiochene or West Syrian)
        • Maronite Catholic Church – 3.1 million
        • Syro-Malankara Catholic Church – 0.5 million
        • Syriac Catholic Church – 0.17 million
      • Armenian
        • Armenian Catholic Church – 0.54 million
      • Chaldean (Eastern Syrian)
        • Syro-Malabar Catholic Church – 4.0 million
        • Chaldean Catholic Church – 0.65 million
      • Byzantine (Constantinopolitan)
        • Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church – 4.3 million
        • Melkite Greek Catholic Church – 1.6 million
        • Romanian Church United with Rome, Greek-Catholic – 0.8 million
        • Ruthenian Catholic Church – 0.65 million
        • Slovak Greek Catholic Church – 0.37 million
        • Hungarian Greek Catholic Church – 0.27 million
        • Italo-Greek Catholic Church – 0.07 million
        • Croatian Greek Catholic Church – 0.06 million
        • Belarusian Greek Catholic Church – 0.01 million
        • Bulgarian Greek Catholic Church – 0.01 million
        • Georgian Byzantine Catholic Church – 0.01 million[2]
        • Macedonian Greek Catholic Church – 0.01 million
        • Albanian Greek-Catholic Church – 0.01 million
        • Greek Byzantine Catholic Church – 0.01 million
        • Russian Catholic Church – 0.01 million
  • Breakaway Catholic Churches – 28 million
    • Apostolic Catholic Church – 5 million
    • Chinese Patriotic Catholic Association – 4 million[3]
    • Philippine Independent Church – 3 million
    • Brazilian Catholic Apostolic Church – 1 million
    • Old Catholic Church – 0.6 million
    • Mariavite Church – 0.03 million

Protestantism – 670 million

  • Historical Protestantism – 350 million
    • Baptist churches – 105 million[4]
      • Southern Baptist Convention – 16.3 million[5]
      • National Baptist Convention, USA, Inc. – 7.5 million[6]
      • National Baptist Convention of America, Inc. – 5 million[7]
      • Nigerian Baptist Convention – 3 million[8]
      • Progressive National Baptist Convention – 2.5 million[9]
      • American Baptist Churches USA – 1.4 million
      • Brazilian Baptist Convention – 1.4 million
      • Baptist Bible Fellowship International – 1.2 million[10]
      • Myanmar Baptist Convention – 1.1 million[11]
      • Baptist Community of the Congo River – 1 million[11]
      • National Baptist Convention, Brazil – 1 million
      • National Primitive Baptist Convention of the U.S.A. – 1 million[10]
      • National Missionary Baptist Convention of America – 1 million
      • Samavesam of Telugu Baptist Churches – 0.8 million[12]
      • Baptist Convention of Kenya – 0.7 million[11]
      • Union of Evangelical Christians-Baptists of Russia – 0.6 million
    • Methodism – 75 million
      • United Methodist Church – 12 million
      • African Methodist Episcopal Church – 3 million
      • Methodist Church Nigeria – 2 million[13]
      • African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church – 1.5 million
      • Church of the Nazarene – 1.8 million
      • Methodist Church of Southern Africa – 1.7 million[14]
      • Korean Methodist Church – 1.5 million[15]
      • United Methodist Church of Ivory Coast[16]
      • Christian Methodist Episcopal Church – 0.9 million
      • Methodist Church Ghana – 0.8 million[17]
      • Free Methodist Church – 0.7 million
      • Methodist Church in India – 0.6 million[18]
    • Lutheranism – 87 million[19]
      • Evangelical Church in Germany – 26.9 million[20]
      • Church of Sweden – 6.9 million
      • Evangelical Lutheran Church in America – 4.8 million
      • Ethiopian Evangelical Church Mekane Yesus – 4.7 million
      • Evangelical Lutheran Church in Tanzania – 4.6 million[21]
      • Danish National Church – 4.5 million
      • Evangelical Lutheran Church of Finland – 4.3 million[22]
      • Batak Christian Protestant Church – 4 million[23]
      • Church of Norway – 3.9 million
      • Malagasy Lutheran Church – 3 million
      • Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod – 2 million
      • Lutheran Church of Christ in Nigeria – 1.7 million[24]
      • United Evangelical Lutheran Church in India – 1.5 million[25]
      • Evangelical Lutheran Church in Papua New Guinea – 0.9 million[26]
      • Andhra Evangelical Lutheran Church – 0.8 million[27]
      • Evangelical Church of the Lutheran Confession in Brazil – 0.7 million[28]
      • Evangelical Lutheran Church in Namibia – 0.6 million[29]
      • Evangelical Lutheran Church in Southern Africa – 0.6 million[30]
    • Reformed churches – 75 million
      • Presbyterianism – 40 million
        • Presbyterian Church of East Africa – 4 million[31]
        • Presbyterian Church of Africa – 3.4 million[32]
        • Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) – 3.0 million
        • United Church of Canada – 2.5 million
        • Church of Christ in Congo-Presbyterian Community of Congo – 2.5 million[33]
        • Presbyterian Church of Korea – 2.4 million[34]
        • Presbyterian Church of Cameroon – 1.8 million[35]
        • Church of Scotland – 1.1 million[36]
        • Presbyterian Church of the Sudan – 1 million[37]
        • Presbyterian Church in Cameroon – 0.7 million[38]
        • Presbyterian Church of Ghana – 0.6 million[39]
        • Presbyterian Church of Nigeria – 0.5 million[40]
        • Uniting Presbyterian Church in Southern Africa – 0.5 million[41]
      • Continental Reformed churches – 30 million
        • Church of Jesus Christ in Madagascar – 3.5 million[42]
        • United Church of Zambia – 3.0 million[43]
        • Protestant Church in the Netherlands – 2.5 million[44]
        • Swiss Reformed Church – 2.4 million
        • Evangelical Church of Cameroon – 2 million[45]
        • Protestant Evangelical Church in Timor – 2 million[46]
        • Christian Evangelical Church in Minahasa – 0.7 million[47]
        • United Church in Papua New Guinea – 0.6 million[48]
        • United Church of Christ in the Philippines – 0.6 million[49]
        • Protestant Church in Western Indonesia – 0.6 million[50]
        • Evangelical Christian Church in Tanah Papua – 0.6 million[51]
        • Protestant Church in the Moluccas – 0.6 million[52]
        • Reformed Church in Hungary – 0.6 million[53]
        • Reformed Church in Romania – 0.6 million[54]
        • Uniting Reformed Church in Southern Africa – 0.5 million[55]
      • Congregationalism – 5 million
        • United Church of Christ – 1.2 million
        • Evangelical Congregational Church in Angola – 0.9 million[56]
        • United Congregational Church of Southern Africa – 0.5 million[57]
    • Anabaptism and Free churches – 5 million
      • Brethren – 1.5 million[58]
      • Mennonites – 1.5 million
      • Plymouth Brethren – 1 million[59]
      • Moravians – 0.7 million[60]
      • Amish – 0.2 million
      • Hutterites – 0.2 million
    • Quakers – 0.4 million
    • Waldensians – 0.05 million
  • Modern Christian movements – 588 million[61]
    • Pentecostalism – 130 million
      • Assemblies of God – 60 million
      • New Apostolic Church – 11 million
      • International Circle of Faith – 11 million[62]
      • The Pentecostal Mission – 10 million
      • Church of God (Cleveland) – 9 million
      • International Church of the Foursquare Gospel – 8 million
      • Church of God in Christ – 5.5 million
      • Apostolic Church – 6 million
      • Christian Congregation of Brazil – 2.5 million
      • Universal Church of the Kingdom of God – 2 million
      • Church of God of Prophecy – 1 million
      • God is Love Pentecostal Church – 0.8 million
      • Indian Pentecostal Church of God – NA
    • Non-denominational evangelicalism – 80 million
      • Calvary Chapel – 25 million
      • Born Again Movement – 20 million
      • Association of Vineyard Churches – 15 million
      • New Life Fellowship – 10 million[citation needed]
      • True Jesus Church – 2.5 million
      • Charismatic Episcopal Church – NA
    • African initiated churches – 40 million
      • Zion Christian Church – 15 million
      • Eternal Sacred Order of Cherubim and Seraphim – 10 million
      • Kimbanguist Church – 5.5 million
      • Church of the Lord (Aladura) – 3.6 million[63]
      • Council of African Instituted Churches – 3 million[64]
      • Church of Christ Light of the Holy Spirit – 1.4 million[65]
      • African Church of the Holy Spirit – 0.7 million[66]
      • African Israel Niniveh Church[67]
    • Seventh-day Adventist Church – 17 million
    • Restoration Movement – 7 million
      • Churches of Christ – 5 million
      • Christian Churches and Churches of Christ – 1.1 million[10]
      • Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) – 0.7 million

Eastern Orthodoxy – 210 million

  • Autocephalous churches
    • Russian Orthodox Church – 125 million
    • Romanian Orthodox Church – 18 million
    • Serbian Orthodox Church – 15 million
    • Church of Greece – 11 million
    • Bulgarian Orthodox Church – 10 million
    • Georgian Orthodox Church – 5 million
    • Greek Orthodox Church of Constantinople – 3.5 million
    • Greek Orthodox Church of Antioch – 2.5 million
    • Greek Orthodox Church of Alexandria – 1.5 million
    • Orthodox Church in America – 1.2 million
    • Polish Orthodox Church – 1 million
    • Albanian Orthodox Church – 0.8 million
    • Cypriot Orthodox Church – 0.7 million
    • Greek Orthodox Church of Jerusalem – 0.14 million
    • Czech and Slovak Orthodox Church – 0.07 million
  • Autonomous churches
    • Ukrainian Orthodox Church (Moscow Patriarchate) – 7.2 million[68]
    • Moldovan Orthodox Church – 3.2 million
    • Russian Orthodox Church Outside Russia – 1.25 million
    • Metropolitan Church of Bessarabia – 0.62 million
    • Orthodox Ohrid Archbishopric – 0.34 million
    • Estonian Orthodox Church – 0.3 million
    • Patriarchal Exarchate in Western Europe – 0.15 million
    • Finnish Orthodox Church – 0.08 million
    • Chinese Orthodox Church – 0.03 million
    • Japanese Orthodox Church – 0.02 million
    • Latvian Orthodox Church – 0.02 million
  • Non-universally recognized churches
    • Ukranian Orthodox Church (Kyiv Patriarchate) – 5.5 million[68]
    • Belarusian Autocephalous Orthodox Church – 2.4 million
    • Macedonian Orthodox Church – 2 million
    • Orthodox Church of Greece (Holy Synod in Resistance) – 0.75 million
    • Old Calendar Romanian Orthodox Church – 0.50 million
    • Old Calendar Bulgarian Orthodox Church – 0.45 million
    • Croatian Orthodox Church – 0.36 million
    • Montenegrin Orthodox Church – 0.05 million
    • Orthodox Church in Italy – 0.12 million
  • Other separated Orthodox groups
    • Old Believers – 1.8 million
    • Greek Old Calendarists – 0.86 million
    • Russian True Orthodox Church – 0.85 million

Oriental Orthodoxy – 75 million

  • Autocephalous churches in communion
    • Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church – 45 million
    • Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria – 15.5 million
    • Syriac Orthodox Church – 10 million
    • Armenian Orthodox Church – 8 million
    • Eritrean Orthodox Tewahedo Church – 2.5 million
    • Indian (Malankara) Orthodox Church – 2 million[69]
    • Armenian Orthodox Church of Cilicia – 1.5 million
  • Autonomous churches in communion
    • Jacobite Syrian Orthodox Church – 2.5 million
    • Armenian Patriarchate of Constantinople – 0.42 million
    • Armenian Patriarchate of Jerusalem – 0.34 million
    • French Coptic Orthodox Church – 0.01 million
    • British Orthodox Church – 0.01 million
  • Churches not in communion
    • Malabar Independent Syrian Church – 0.06 million

Anglicanism – 82 million

  • Anglican Communion – 80 million[70]
    • Church of Nigeria – 18 million
    • Church of England – 13.4 million
    • Church of Uganda – 8.8 million
    • Church of South India – 3.8 million
    • Anglican Church of Australia – 3.7 million
    • Episcopal Church in the Philippines – 3.0 million
    • Anglican Church in Aotearoa, New Zealand and Polynesia – 2.5 million
    • Anglican Church of Tanzania – 2.5 million
    • Anglican Church of Southern Africa – 2.4 million
    • Episcopal Church of the United States – 2.2 million
    • Anglican Church of Canada – 2.0 million
    • Anglican Church of Kenya – 1.5 million
    • Church of North India – 1.3 million
    • Church of the Province of Rwanda – 1 million
    • Church of Pakistan – 0.8 million
    • Anglican Church of Burundi – 0.8 million[71]
    • Church of the Province of Central Africa – 0.6 million
    • Church of Christ in Congo-Anglican Community of Congo – 0.5 million[72]
    • Scottish Episcopal Church – 0.4 million
    • Church of Ireland – 0.4 million
  • Continuing Anglican movement – 1.5 million
    • Traditional Anglican Communion – 0.5 million
    • Anglican Church in North America – 0.1 million

Nontrinitarianism – 27 million

  • Latter Day Saint movement (Mormonism) – 14 million
    • The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints – 13.5[73]
    • Community of Christ – 0.25 million[74]
  • Jehovah’s Witnesses – 7.1 million
  • Iglesia ni Cristo – 6 million[75]
  • Oneness Pentecostalism – 6 million
    • United Pentecostal Church International – 4 million
    • Pentecostal Assemblies of the World – 1.5 million
  • Church of Christ, Scientist – 0.4 million
  • Friends of Man – 0.07 million
  • Christadelphians – 0.05 million

Nestorianism – 1 million

  • Assyrian Church of the East – 0.5 million
  • Ancient Church of the East – 0.3 million

The TAC is mentioned at 0.5 million. No Ordinariate stats yet though.

 

 

17 thoughts on “Largest Church Denominations in the World

  1. Beware of Islam and Secularism. (Atheism)

    It is as important to know the rates at which we grow and shrink.

    I think we are hemorrhaging, if declining church attendance and aging population is any indication. We need to make more Christian babies. (No, seriously- in order to combat any demographic decline, parents need to have more than two children.) Churches that promote materialism/contraception/abortion/homosexuality are an obstacle.

  2. This idea that Anglicanism isn’t Protestantism is a hoot, considering the Queen swears at her coronation to ” uphold the Protestant Reformed Religion as established by law.” Tell the nice Anglican folk in Sydney and the Evangelicals thay are not Protestant! Or TEC for that matter..the official name for legal purposes is the Protestant Episcopal Church.

    As regards the Church in Wales..they left the Anglicans out there!Theer are about 45,000 active Anglicans in Wales/. there are not 400,000 Anglicans in Scotland, the SEC claims only 30,000.

    There are actually 27 million Anglicans in the Church of England, of whom 900.000 regularly attend. In 1960, 70 per cent of English babies were baptized by the Cof E..now its 16 per cent.Granted in 1960 there were not 5 million Muslims, Hindus and Sikhs.

    I bet the Catholic figures are way out as well…as Bernard Shaw said ” there are lies, damned lies and then there are statistics.”

    1. Statistics also don’t take into account the difference between Catholics who just sit in the pews and check “Catholic” in censuses but advocate un-catholic policies, especially in the U.S. And Catholics who are “in good standing” with the Church. So I expect less than what the statistics actually say.

  3. These numbers seem to be at minimum out of date, and could have been made more accurate by a couple of hours with Google (I assume the reporter who put this together was paid to do so). For instance, a search on Episcopal church membership brought up this from the Christian Post at http://www.christianpost.com/news/episcopalian-church-membership-dips-below-2-million-59615/#MdBQLCqzfEwbfmLp.99 :

    “Although at one time a large and influential religious denomination in North America, a fact sheet published by The Episcopal Church shows that its membership has dipped below two million members. The survey of membership trends noted that in 2006 there were over 2.1 million ‘Active Baptized Members’ in the church. By 2010, however, the number decreased to less than 1.96 million.”

    So the listing of 2.2 million for TEC may be as much as ten years out of date. I’ve also read that the estimate of 500,000 was a blue-sky number from John Hepworth, used at one time apparently to convince the Vatican to come up with Anglicanorum coetibus, under the assumption that all these people would become Catholics.

    The Wikipedia entry for the Anglican Church in America, the US branch of the TAC, lists a membership of 5,200, but this is also out of date — the entry lists Hepworth as the primate, too. I would say 3,000 is a better estimate for mid-2012. The Wikipedia entry says the “most common quoted membership” for the TAC is 400,000, but this must certainly come almost entirely from Australia, South Africa, and India, and I have a very hard time accepting that estimate there. Perhaps Fr Smuts could give a figure for the Anglican Church in Southern Africa — Traditional Rite. A listing for that church on the ACA home page gives about 40 parishes, which might put the total at a very optimistic 5,000. The Wikipedia entry for the Anglican Church of India lists 500,000 members but 150 priests, which in light of the estimates above is not credible. The Wikipedia entry for the Anglican Catholic Church in Australia lists no membership total but 25 parishes. A highly optimistic estimate of 100 members per parish would place its total membership at 2500, but I don’t think so. So India would have to come up with maybe 380,000 to make the TAC world membership at 400,000.

    Christianity made its start with credibility. I don’t see a whole lot of credibility anywhere in the TAC.

  4. I found an estimate of membership in the Ordinariates at http://christianity.stackexchange.com/questions/8549/anglo-catholics-and-the-ordinariate which gives the UK at 1300, the US at 1400 (absolutely not!) and Australia too-soon-to-tell. The US estimate gives 100 priests as well, which has never even been a hopeful number; it’s fewer than 40 now, I’m almost certain. The actual US membership must be well under 1000, since the majority of parishes are small groups of two or three dozen.

    1. 1. The only hard data is for the UK.
      2. As for the US, the first group of priests was ordained only within last few weeks and some more are still awaiting their ordination. As many Ordinariate members are often received on or near the date of ordination of their pastors, it will be possible to provide any reliable estimates only later in the year, when the first wave of ordinations ends. Currently, some groups which consider themselves part of the Ordinariate are not even listed on the OCSP website (like Christ the King in Towson, which was received this or last month).
      People in five well-established parishes with buildings (1 in Texas, 3 in Maryland and 1 in Pennsylvania) total not less than 600 (with the upper estimate at 800). Smaller societies seem to have total membership of not less than 250 (with the upper estimate at 400). And this still does not account for some groups which are either being organised by newly ordained priests (like in Iowa) or seem to be definitely Ordinariate-bound (like in Florida).
      With Canada, the situation seems more clear, and currently the total number seems to be 250-300, about half of it in Calgary.
      Overall, the US and Canada total is definetely not less than 1100 and probably not more than 1500 (as for now, in the middle of the first wave of ordinations, and based on the limited information which has made it to the web – it seems that much more is going on than is reported).
      Not bad, for a six-month old project starting with 1 priest of its own + 1 on lease.

  5. The averages you’re giving imply 120 per parish for five, or 100 per parish for six, of the parishes with buildings. That’s pretty optimistic; what I’d read about St Luke’s Bladensburg and for that matter the Scranton parish wouldn’t be that many, but I’m willing to be convinced. By the same token, you’re estimating an average of at least 25 for all the smaller societies, which also strikes me as a lot. But I’m willing to be convinced.

    1. 1. Actually, Christ the King has been indicated to be 140 (in articles about its reception) and St Thomas More (Scranton) at not less than 150 – and that before the purchase of the building and a school attached to it.
      2. As for smaller societies, not all of them are actually listed on the website (e.g. those in the Orange County are not) and there are more than 10 such groups already received, so for the low estimate the average is less than 20. In fact, among them St Timothy’s is much bigger, as it is a former parish (just without the right to use its old building); also St. John Vianney is not less than 30. So, even if some small groups have just a dozen or so people, the big ones “make up” for them in terms of the average membership.
      3. Look, I’ve just summed up in good faith those scraps of data which have been generally available on the web and I think that it pretty fair and accurate estimate that can be made by a non-insider from across the Pond like me.

    1. 1. Your question has put me on search for hard data (as I initially used an estimate) and I’ve found a couple of their bulletins. They have three Sunday masses (one on Saturday evening + two on Sunday proper) and one of their 2012 bulletins indicates the combined attendance of 423.

      http://www.walsingham-church.org/site/Achived_Weekly_Bulletins_files/Bulletin%20Epiphany%202012.pdf


      This means that I’ve clearly underestimated the total figure for “five parishes with buildings”. Now it seems to be about 900 in total, almost half of it in OLW.
      2. As I’ve done further research for groups without buildings, St Timothy’s at the time of reception was 60+ (2/3 of the congregation of ASA of 90 were initially received), and – based on press coverage of initial receptions – all other groups, except one, are 20+ (with some of them closer to 30 or 40). This means that there are at least a further 400 people in total.
      3. Hence, with Canada, the current total may be estimated at 1600 (which is even above my upper estimate).
      4. Still that excludes new groups being organised by newly ordained priests, as well as some determined communities which still wait for their pastors to be ordained (soon).
      5. As an indication that – as I’ve said – much more is happening than will ever make it to the web, please look at OLW prayer intentions in the same bulletin (I’ve heard only about half of these congregations);

      “Please Pray this week for those Parishes and Groups coming into the
      Personal Ordinariate of The Chair of Saint Peter, especially:
      Christ Church of the Resurrection – San Diego, California
      Fr. Joseph Mai, Fr. George Ortiz-Guzman
      Church of the Holy Communion – Charleston, South Carolina
      Fr. Dow Sanderson, Fr. Daniel Clarke, Fr. Patrick Allen, Deacon Michael Smith
      Christ the King – Towson, Maryland
      Fr. Ed Meeks, Fr. Bud Reick, Fr. John Worgul, Deacon Bob Rupp
      St. Andrew’s – Indianapolis, Indiana
      Fr. Roger Middleton”

  6. 1. And have you ever heard about such places or names (I haven’t):
    “Holy Cross – Honolulu, Hawaii
    Fr. Chip Wheeler
    Sacred Heart of Jesus – Mount Airy, Maryland
    Fr. Dennis Hewitt
    Oratory of St. Wilfrid – Seffner, Florida
    Archbishop Edward Steele
    Holy Nativity – Payson, Arizona
    Fr. Lowell Andrews
    All Saints – Green Valley, Arizona
    Bishop Wellborn Hudson”
    as these have been mentioned as discerning the Ordinariate in another OLW bulletin (stating ASA as high as 600+, BTW). I don’t know what the final outcome has been, but this again proves the point that there is much life outside the Web 😉

    2. Another interesting news, probably of particular interest to our host, is as follows:

    “Of primary note in the Monsignor’s meeting with us former ACCC clergy was that he hopes that our priestly formation can begin in late August, with anticipated ordinations prior to Christmas. As I say, that is a “hope”; may we all pray that the timetable proves realistic.”
    Source: http://www.annunciationofthebvm.org/publications/annunciators_2012/july_2012.pdf

    Canada has been slightly behind, as seemingly the whole idea of St John’s Deanery was proposed by the time the work on the initial OCSP priestly training programme had been well advanced, but it seems that it starts to catch up now.

    And all these ordinations (two subsequent waves!) and receptions have been or will be accomplished in just 12 months after the erection of OCSP!

    1. It is also worth noting that the Deanery cannot practicably be established until there is a Dean to lead it, i.e. until either Peter Wilkinson and/or Carl Reid are ordained.

    2. The only reservation I have is that ASA is not the same thing as members in good standing. ASA could include paid choir who may not be believers, for instance, as well as a running total of children, catechumens, occasional worshippers, guests, relatives, drop-ins, etc. A member in good standing typically needs to be over 18, be confirmed, pledge, and attend regularly, though the exact details will depend on the parish. So this could be adding apples to oranges in some of these cases — when I said members, I meant members in good standing. We should be consistent in making these comparisons.

  7. This question always amuses me on how churches are grouped. If you are looking at the teachings and consistent beliefs of denominations then Orthodoxy is the second largest church. The differences between Russian and Greek Orthodoxy are primarily language. Hence, they are the same church. To lump the Lutheran, Methodist and Presbyterian churches together is ignoring the huge differences in beliefs that range from how scripture is viewed to what is communion and its core value to the beliefs of said church.

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