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  1. 8 points
    Took my cousin out to lunch. She was born in 1918. Tom
  2. 5 points
    Hi THY999 is currently in my garage having a overhaul ready for its first overseas trip to Belgium for the spa classic 6hrs at the end of September I’ll keep everyone posted and a few pics as the event draws near . Ken.
  3. 5 points
    This is one if those thread titles that you need to read ......slowly !!
  4. 4 points
    Today was the Redrose Group Meeting after the meeting we had a short run to TR Bitz. Craig, Johnny and the team put on a open afternoon with nibbles for the local TR Groups about to 45 TRs turned out for a great afternoon to catch up and look around the workshop. Mike. Redrose group
  5. 4 points
    This year's event was my first as I'm a newer member, having had my TR for just over a year, but I've attended many shows over the years for other marques. My take on it was, queuing was no worse than any other event I've been to (some have been a lot worse!). I did get a sense that things were disjointed as far as the traders were concerned, although to be fair I wasn't looking to buy anything, so that didn't matter. The camping for my local club had sufficient space (and I understand there was another field available). Whilst it was great being part of the TR6 display, I also enjoyed that the TSSC cars were there, which created more variety. The auto solo was a lot of fun to watch and the talks about the Herald and TR6 in the same place were enjoyable. For me one thing I prefer to see the cars on the move as apposed to static display, so again it was good to see cars moving about on site and also driving around the town (I took a trip round Stratford myself). Also those who went to Caffeine and machine before heading on to the race course Friday, were treated to some really nice Triumphs coming and going. I'm sure with a few tweaks (better crossing of the track, utilising the available space better), this could be a good venue to continue with. Gareth
  6. 3 points
    Day4 Road trip. Left Clovelly this morning stopped off at Castle Drogo for a look round and lunch. Then onto Kingswear for 4 days, giving the TR a rest and using the steam trains and river boats. Staying in a little bolt hole right by the entrance to the upper ferry and railway line. Mike Redrose group
  7. 3 points
    TRGB sourced and rebuilt a 1960 TR3a for me some 4 years ago. It was sourced from the USA so work entailed it being converted to left hand drive. The original specification was red with grey interior, overdrive, heater and steel wheels. I kept to the original colours, exterior and interior and decided to make a few modifications. These were; rack and pinion steering, front anti-roll bar, brake servo, alternator, starter motor, electric fan and radiator. Attention was also paid to the engine with, 89mm liners, gas flowed head, TR4a inlet manifold, four branch exhaust manifold and electronic ignition. A year or so ago I heard about the Jenvey Heritage fuel injection throttle bodies and Emerald ECU. I wondered what this set up might do for my car and after a long discussion with Jason at TRGB decided to go ahead with the conversion. Before work started it was taken to the rolling road at Emerald to check existing power and torque. The result was 115.7bhp engine power at 5465 rpm and 129.6 lb.ft at 3890 rpm. Jason then began his work and after the conversion the car was again put on the rolling road at Emerald. This time we had 137.6 bhp at 5500rpm and 144.71 lb.ft of torque. Power was still rising at 5500 rpm but discretion came into play! Other changes are instantaneous starting from cold, rock solid tick-over and amazing drivability. Power delivery is absolutely smooth and linear with no hiccups, flat spots etc. After driving car before this modification for a couple of years and getting used to its foibles (no criticism meant) it now feels like a different vehicle. I thoroughy pleased with the experiment and thank Jason and TRGB for their superb work. Here's a pictures of the engine bay. Tim
  8. 3 points
  9. 3 points
    So, after 11 years of ownership, and nearly 5 years back on the road, my ratty TR2 has gone to a new home. Mixed emotions seeing it go, but best for all concerned really (me, the new owner and the car). I wasn't using it and the TR6 enough - so now I can only use the '6. I've got more room in my garage now (no, I'm not getting another car!) to get going on some furniture building/DIY etc. The car will be kept alive (maybe as it is, maybe with a new coat of paint) and certainly loved. It will see more of the world hopefully. I can start to sell a garage load of spares I had acquired (just in case!). And the cash will certainly come in handy now semi retirement has arrived! Cheers Roger
  10. 3 points
    Will just hope its ok, another 740 miles to Helsinki via St Petersburg, keeping my fingers crossed! John
  11. 3 points
  12. 3 points
    It's the TR Register 50th "Golden Anniversary" in 2020, and with our pretty substantial "reserves" we can afford to speculate £40K on a party (that may be the cost of hiring the showground, but not the net cost of the event after income and sponsorship is added). What are we saving the "reserves" for......................... Great opportunity to share the occasion with our fellow TR/ST clubs and owners, FOC (you don't invite guests to your party and expect them to pay, but of course some may chose to do so) - there may not be many similar opportunities in the future to bring the various clubs together, we all face the same threats and environmental issues to our hobby, and if the TRR don't do it, who would? The Malvern showground has ample grounds to allocate each club more than enough space to run their club specific functions/meetings, or they may join in the general "show", of course there may be other suitable venues, and we must also consider "show/event value" for our many possible overseas members at any event. Just my thoughts of course, tin hat at the ready Ian
  13. 3 points
    Around three years after I had originally planned to, I finally bought myself a TR7 on Sunday evening. I will post more extensive photographs soon, but only have a couple of when it arrived on Tuesday. I have been informed by the seller that it had been stored for a while before recently being recommissioned. I've been provided with an extensive folder full of receipts for parts and work which has been carried out to the car, from the early 90s onwards, and a few photos of it in magazine/paper features (which I shall scan for your viewing pleasure!). I'm currently busy attempting to buy a new house at the moment, so it looks like I might not manage to get it out much before it's time for it's Winter slumber. I am a little upset at the timing, but the car was an ideal opportunity that I did not want to miss out on. It is requiring some minor fixes on the paintwork, so I will get cracking on that and the other minor work that needs to be done.
  14. 3 points
    Most enjoyable.. And for those who might like to see a few piccies here's just a few of mine. . I might add that although the distance from Suffolk to Duxford isn't that great, I really don't like getting up early on the morning and driving only half awake along the A14. whereas I do rather like waking up in the open countryside sliding the side door of my people carrier open to the sunshine and laying wrapped up in my duvet drinking fresh coffee. So I went across on Saturday late afternoon and found myself a quiet parking place just 2 miles from Duxford. Having brought along spicy chicken wings with sour-cream as a dip, for something tasty to picnic on - I sat down to enjoy the open air.. Well I hadn't even slurped my way through the first delicious chicken wing when the wholesome sounds of a Merlin welcomed me to Cambridgeshire ..And what a treat . . ^ For the best part of 20 minutes I had my own private air display of the Spitfire swooping and soaring the evening skies. Normal service of bird singing, hares darting across the fields and the majestic passing of 'heavies' coming into Luton Airport (I presume) then resumed, and I watched as the sunlight traced across the fields and slowly faded away. That night, with the side door of my ad-hoc 'camper' opened, warmly wrapped comfortably in my king-sized cocoon, I lay there star gazing. It's simple pleasures like these that make day trip into a special experience. The following morning I woke to hazy skies which carried with it the promise of fine weather. . ^ I do love September skies, more especially so when still tucked up warm and dry. This was taken at 7am, when even the sunshine wasn't rushing about on a Sunday morning. Oh and the campsite wasn't too crowded either . . ^ The blue Chrysler Voyager doesn't offer anywhere near the driving experience of a Triumph ..but still, it has its uses. enough of all that ..on to the event at Duxford. I have 2.1 miles to drive . . ^ early birds in the front row. And as you can see the weather was not bad either - It's great when the organisers remember to book blue skies and sunshine. ^ of course everyday life goes on at Duxford even when a car club comes to visit. I guess 'normal' to some folk is moving vintage aircraft around.? The numbers of All Triumph and Classics soon filled in. I gather there were over 140 in total, mostly in much loved condition, but those with more patina than others seemed to attract just as much enthusiastic interest and conversation. above and below ..the "All Triumphs and classics" brought one or two colourful alternatives. ^ American registration and looking like great fun. As has been mentioned we also enjoyed some very fine flying legends . . ^ maintenance is part and parcel of owning any classic ..I've never need a fifteen foot ladder to do it though. In the many, equally as vintage, hangers and workshops, as well as in the main museum gallery there was much to see, to learn about and simply enjoy . . Visiting the Short Sunderland again was to me like seeing a dearest old friend. My Dad was in the RAF and although these were mostly de-comissioned before I was very old, I do remember seeing them flying from the water when we lived in Singapore. I've had a huge soft spot for them ever since. ^ Outside the flying continued with aircraft of different vintage. But back to the cars .. Well personally speaking I like to learn from and admire the detailing. . I did overhear part of a conversation by the refreshments tent between two ladies, one of which was asking "why do people open their car's bonnets at these sort of events ?" I decided not to reply ..I'll leave that to someone better qualified. But then I also like to quietly compare. . All Triumph and classics is great for this sort of 'appreciation' ..GT6 versus TR5 triplets Anyway I could ramble on n' on ..but that's probably not appropriate, so I'll shut up now.. Thanks to those who organised and hosted this excellent event, to those who gave their time as marshals, and equally to those behind the scenes &/or beavering away in the refreshment tent. It was truly appreciated. I had a great day and met some really nice folk with TR's. I enjoyed the cars as much as the air museum, and vice versa ..but have to say that this particular Triumph event was enhanced by the live soundtrack and sights of classic aircraft taking off and landing in such close proximity. The big flying shows at Duxford are now rather too crowded for me, but this visit was just superb. Pete.
  15. 3 points
    Keep throttle on going both ways always. Going in it matches load to engine power and coming out it matches revs to road speed. Been doing that for nearly fifty years and never had any problem or wear connected to using it that way. Stuart.
  16. 3 points
    Not bothered by the heat at Bo'ness for the Scottish TR Weekend but a great show none the less. A good run down to the newly opened Jim Clarke Museum on Saturday on narrow roads through the Lammermuir Hills. The static part of the show on Sunday echoed to the sound of the hill climb where several TRs were competing including Alan Gibb in his Swallow Doretti, occasionally a steam train went past to add a different engine note. Cheers Richard
  17. 3 points
    Some great pictures on this thread, thanks. Yesterday we did a 70 mile round trip to the Fall Fair at Qualicum Bay. The TR250 has now done over 650 miles and we are planning an 800 mile round trip next weekend to the largest British show on the west coast, the 'All British Drive In' at Portland International Raceway. http://abfm-pdx.com/2019 Cheers Graeme
  18. 3 points
    Just remember - careless torque cost lives Bob.
  19. 2 points
    A blast from the past ~ Here's Owen Wyn Owen who was a tutor in our Technical College with me standing next to him in the 1950's. We were apprentice mechanics studying for our City and Guilds certificates. Tom. d
  20. 2 points
    Josh Files has just qualified his father Keiths TR4 in pole position for Saturdays Fordwater Trophy race at the Goodwood Revival. A fantastic drive by Josh saw him steadily moving up the timings and setting his pole time on the last lap. Keiths car is one of the Kas Kastner prepared works TR4's that won their class at the 1963 Sebring 12 hrs. Keiths car finished second in class driven by the American driver team of Charlie Gates, Ed Diehl and Bob Cole. First in class was the British pairing of Peter Bolton and Mike Rothschild. Keith purchased the car in the USA several years ago and I was lucky enough to race it at Road America in 2007 before its Sebring history was confirmed by Kas Kastner! Keith then had the car shipped back to the UK and TR Enterprises immaculately restored it to its 1963 specification. Good luck Josh in the race which you can watch live on the Goodwood website at 10.20 Sunday. Mike Hugfhes
  21. 2 points
    As a bloody foreigner at Goodwood, although one who's gone for a number of years and is a GRRC member, it seems kind of arrogant, John, to invite yourself to the Revival and get honked off when turned down. That's just not how Goodwood works, IMO. And as the Revival is what might be the single best "car" event in the world (IMHO) I can't really argue with the way the Goodwood Competitions Department make their selections. As Tom says, if you're serious in wanting to compete there, stay with it and take a different, possibly more humble, approach.
  22. 2 points
    We had a great weekend with the British Invasion, Stowe, VT. My TR6 will never win an award but we go for the beautiful setting in the Vermont hills, to meet old friends and just have a good time. The route we take includes VT Rt100 from Ludlow and Stowe. A road so much fun you just want to hit the reset button and do it all again. Picture taken on Sunday as we were preparing to head home.
  23. 2 points
    Hi Tom, I would try to sneak one of these under my 4A bonnet high compression version (6.1:1) (RAF specification) of the naturally aspirated Napier Lion, a W12 of 23.944 litres (1,461 cu in) capacity, producing 580 brake horse power at 2585 revolutions per minute I wouldn;t drive it anywhere - I would sit in it and listen. Roger
  24. 2 points
    Last weekend Sue and I set off for the ‘All British Field Meet’ at Portland International Raceway. The temperature was around 31 degC and made for a pleasant cruise but the heat caused the throttles to stick open while waiting at the border crossing, however, the US border agent was a Brit Car guy and we spent some time discussing the finer points of Lucas electrics! The car was OK while moving so after 350 miles at motorway speeds on the I5 we arrived at PIR for registration. Our son & his wife fortunately live in Portland so accommodation was no problem. Saturday dawned much cooler and cloudier and we arrived at the show to line up with another 10 very impressive TR250s (only 4 TR4/4A?) plus one LHD TR5. Our car created much attention, probably because there are very few non-standard TRs around or possibly the RH steering? Over 850 British cars on display along with classic racing on the circuit and a Land Rover off road experience made for a super event. Celebrating 60 years of the Mini, Paddy Hopkirk was invited to be Guest of Honour at the Banquet in the evening, he gave a fantastic after dinner speech despite the heavens opening and depositing a large amount of rain on the Marquee. Sunday was a swap meet day along with more racing, however the rain, although intermittent, was very heavy. The return journey on Monday was via the country roads of Washington but the rain spoiled what would have been an enjoyable drive. The last night was spent in a ‘luxury’ caboose B&B whish was quite an experience. 860 miles in total and ½ pint of oil used and no coolant lost. Very happy with its first long journey, just the throttles to sort out and find out why they are sticking when hot. Cheers Graeme Parked outside Son's apartment 250 line up TR5 (Love the plate) Interesting PI arrangement on this racing TR6 Paddy Hopkirk In the rain!
  25. 2 points
    Full recorded MoT for me as well. Useful if it should ever be needed in an insurance claim. And if at some point in future I sell one of my classics, the MoT history could reassure prospective buyers, adding to the value. Nigel
  26. 2 points
  27. 2 points
    I’ve been on a few trips with Ken in our TR4’s and look forward to more adventures in the TR2’s (mine should be complete by the end of this year). Good luck with it Ken, see you on the Hull ferry in a couple of weeks!
  28. 2 points
    "clacking noise from the front end." If it walks like a duck, has a bill, and quacks...it's a front pulley working back and forwards against the woodruff key because the "dog bolt" holding it onto the crank isn't tight enough...and making a "clacking" noise. Mick Richards
  29. 2 points
    Last Sunday was when the Lea Valley Group.the Chiltern Group plus a couple from the North London Group visited the Fawley Hill Steam Railway Museum near Henley. Good to see and hear the train fly up the 1 in 14 slope.
  30. 2 points
    Sold for all the right reasons Roger and congrats re the semi retirement. I hope the new owner keeps us informed. Stan
  31. 2 points
    A great car Roger, hope we will still see it from time to time. Bob.
  32. 2 points
    Ian and John Stratford was a new venue, It was the first joint event in a long time and It was a major anniversary of two significant models, these may have help boost the numbers, would those numbers be repeated? Assuming there is a joint event on the TR Registers 50th anniversary, which appears is being considered according to the post above, would the respective joint management teams want to rely on the same Stratford numbers when calculating entry ticket costs? I believe the costs were a lot less at Stratford than the suggested cost of Malvern £40k. It is not an insignificant amount of money. If? as in the past, the aim is for the event to covers its own costs which is especially likely if a joint event is on the cards. What would the ticket costs be, I collected money on the day and read members comments here. Would TRR and TSSC members want to pay more to join in on our 50th anniversary, if costs were higher, would that effect attendance? If on the other hand, we run it and allow other clubs to come FOC how would out members react when they will have to pay? Apart from joining TSSC. It’s easy to be critical but let’s be honest Stratford had issues but Malvern has had its issues too.
  33. 2 points
    12 cars have joined the tour based in Aberfoyle on the side of Loch Ard. A nice run out today over the Dukes Pass and on to Aberfeldy, returning via the Glenturret distillery for a tour and taste. Glencoe is planned for tomorrow, be even nicer if it stopped raining. Mick
  34. 2 points
    Why not have an anniversary return to Malvern and if the TSSC are planning to be with us in 2020, why not invite the SOC and other ST clubs to join in the party FOC, there is enough finance to support it in our reserves and these special anniversaries don't come around very often............ Ian
  35. 2 points
    Shuttleworth is still one of the best in terms of getting close to the aircraft. During the afternoons before the evening air displays you can even roam freely around the air park. No ropes or barriers. The flying is still quite close to the crowd and at low level so you get a good view rather than just dots in the distance but that is probably due as much to the aircraft flown, which are mostly low-powered vintage types from the collection plus a few similar visitors - so the flying tends to be gentle as befits the age of the machines.
  36. 2 points
    Cyril Harvey: September 21, 1929 – July 25, 2019 Cyril Harvey passed away Thursday, July 25, 2019 at the age of 89 years. He was born in Essex in September 1929. He left school at age 14 and tried his hand at various jobs until called up for National Service in 1947 when he joined the RAF. After he finished his National Service he was employed by the Radiological Protection Service. In 1964 Cyril first met Ella when she worked at the Royal Marsden Hospital in Surrey and they subsequently married in 1965. Cyril bought his Swallow Doretti, VEH 266, (Chassis No.1146) from his cousin, David Sharp in 1963. Over the years Cyril restored the Doretti to a brand new condition and derived much pleasure in attending rallies and events where he would meet other Doretti owners and became friends with Frank Rainbow the Doretti’s designer. He also persuaded his work colleague David Bartlett to buy a Doretti, UVT 429 (Chassis No.1153) which David still owns and drives on a regular basis. Cyril’s Doretti achieved national fame in 1987 when it appeared in the men’s magazine, Mayfair, Volume 22, No 8. Over the years, Cyril Harvey's service as the Swallow Doretti Registrar for the TR Register were an essential contribution in preserving the marque Swallow Doretti. Cyril retired at age 60 in December 1989 and enjoyed a retirement of almost 30 years when Ella and Cyril enjoyed the company of many friends. When Cyril’s sports car days were approaching their end, he gave his Doretti to his second cousin David Scholes who he knew would continue to give it the love and care that it deserved.
  37. 2 points
    RIP Cyril. Here is an image from the Mayfair article:
  38. 2 points
    Sundays progress was fair. One out riggers in and the other side cut out ready. Modified the jig to deal with the offside. Still to slit off the tea shirt but felt it was better to do one structural job at a time so no to get the frame out of shape. I’ll get the offside out rigger secure then do the T-shirt. Judging from the amount of oils between the plates, I think it’s going to be ok underneath.
  39. 2 points
    I had exactly the same questions when fitting a J OD box to my car earlier this year Steve. From experience the answers are: 1/ Any time when you want to lower the engine revs in either gear. Actually, depending on the reduction ratio you have, you may find OD third to be almost the same as direct top so it's more the convenience of flicking a switch 3rd-3OD rather than changing gear. I have found the most use is as a taller 'fifth gear' giving more comfortable cruising at speed which is really why I did it. You can actually use OD at any speed provided it doesn't take the engine revs too low but I don't think there's much point in doing it below 2000 revs. 2/ if you do not have a 'logic box', if you leave the OD switched on it will drop out as you change gear and then re-engage itself automatically. This is the action of the interlock switches so it's changing from 4OD to 3OD. if you switch the OD off first you are effectively going 4OD-4th-3rd. 3/ No. As above it's like going from '4th' direct to 5th . If you switch it off in third it will go 3OD-3rd-4th so effectively changing down before changing up again to about the same gear. 4/ Yes, if you leave the switch on, the OD will be enabled as soon as you turn on the ignition but should only actually operate if you are in an appropriate gear. You would notice a big gap as the box goes from 2nd up to 3OD instead of to 3rd. A logic box stops that as it does kick out the OD and requires you to switch it on in each gear. 5/ No unless you fit a warning light. Ideally you need to dip the clutch briefly as you engage and disengage OD to prevent a 'thump' in the transmission which probably isn't good for the longevity of the OD clutch.
  40. 2 points
    Chassis stripped and the next task is to replace the two outriggers. From what I can see that’s tho only but of rust on the chassis. (Famous lasts words) Made the jig to ensure I keep the existing location and it should do both sides when it’s flipped and more location bolts are welded on. POR15 painted the inside of the new out riggers to ensure their longevity. Will brace right across the chassis so it remains flat during the process. Will need to slit the tee shirt off an see what’s lurking underneath. I’ll do the bottom when I turn the chassis.
  41. 2 points
    My bespoke intake manifold has about 20” of runner length from the bell inside the common plenum to the intake valve. I’m guessing but that is about twice the length of the PI manifold? The runners have the same ID as the ported out head. Single throttle body.
  42. 2 points
    The pedal feeling is a mix of force and travel way. If you extend the lever the travel increases and the pedal feels like air in the brake. The same will happen if you reduce the diametre of the master cylinder or increase the diametre of the wheel cylinders. The booster is a good way to use big master for short travel and have force added to reduce the required force pressing the lever down.
  43. 2 points
    Well, Heavens above it passed the MOT with a very badly painted rear wing. Had an interesting day today. I needed to spray the rear wing from the TR4. I did this last week and it went just a little wrong. Last week I made a tent, from polythene dust sheets, over the wing on my bench. All went well until a gust of wind got up and blew the sheet against the wet paint. Garage door open When it came out of its cocoon it had paint damage due to the sheet touching it. But, it also had dust and the odd bug. When I say odd bug I don’t mean a purple, 50 legged Squawking beastie; no I mean there were 7 of them. Never to fear when the paint is dry I can rub it down and start again. The big issue was my poly tent was held together with string and sticky tape. The Mark 2 followed the next day. After a visit to the hardware store I made four panels using 2”x1”x 6ft and stapled more poly sheeting to this. These panels were held together using plastic tie wraps.. There was another sheet over the top. Today this was put in the garden. Did you notice how hot it was in West London. The first problem was that moisture was pumping out of the ground into my plastic greenhouse. So I had to lay down a plastic sheet for the floor (bad move) So I now have a 6ft cube With a small table inside upon which lay the wing. To help rid the cube of bugs and moisture I placed the hose of my Henry vacuum cleaner into the cube. After apprx 30 minute I burst into action. Not spraying but putting Henry out – did I mention the hot weather. Poor Henry had over heated big time and was issuing smoke from its nether regions. Never to fear, the cube looked bug free. Down to business. I have a loaded paint gun and ready to shoot. All went well. Did I mention the hot weather. I was sweating like a porcine animal. I was being very careful about my sweaty head dripping on the wing. I was also mindful that my feet were now sticking to the poly sheet and paint over spray on the floor. Did I drip a dollop of sweat onto the wing – you bet I did. Most of the wing actually came up very well – but not the drippy bit. What did I learn. If you want a quality job first time every time, give the job to a pro. But that means you learn nothing. Also, don;t do spraying in a plastic greenhouse in your garden on the hottest August day since Alfred burnt his cakes. If you are going to have a sweaty episode then don;t lean over the work piece. Apart from that it went perfectly. Ensure that you have a decent breathing mask for the paint you are using. The Mk3 will use thicker polythene, be erected in the garage (cooler) and probably have a new Henry. Roger
  44. 2 points
    Has anybody tried the spinners from GC360. The wheels are 76mm dia in the centre but are not threaded so I assume the spinners are not threaded. Worth a try if nothing else available http://gc360enterprises.com/ Graeme
  45. 2 points
  46. 2 points
    Tim and Jan have already seen this live. Snap......!
  47. 2 points
    Right hand drive wouldnt have that problem with the clutch master as its fitted to the top of the footwell not the front as in left hand drive. I always remind people about increasing the brake caliper size on the front will alter the brake bias but most ignore me. The problem can arise under hard braking where you get a front wheel skid which means you have no steering capabilities. Stuart.
  48. 2 points
    Another superb picture Tim. Thanks for sharing. Great to see it out in the wild as always! . . . . Cheers, Deggers
  49. 2 points
    To day and sunday Concours d Elegance Paleis Soestdijk Nederland https://www.facebook.com/concourselegancenl/?epa=SEARCH_BOX https://www.concourselegance.com/ yesterday clubstand buildup. Marcel
  50. 2 points
    Car was delivered today and have had a really good look around it, I'm amazed just how solid it is, the bonnet needs some work and the nearside outer sill and lower front valance needs replacing but that's about it, really happy with it! Can't wait to get started
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