Submitted Surnames Starting with H

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Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
HJORNEVIK     Norwegian
Named after the town of Hjørnevik, Norway
Means "daughter of Hlöðver". Used exclusively by women.
HLÖÐVERSSON     Icelandic
Means "son of Hlöðver". Used exclusively by men; Hlöðversdóttir is the female form].
HLUCHÝ     Czech
Hluchý means "Deaf" in Czech.
HO     Korean
HỒ     Vietnamese
Vietnamese form of Hu.
HOAPILI     Hawaiian
"Attached to the bosom", i.e very, very close. Name given by Kamehameha to his brother and closest high chief.
HOBART     English, Dutch
Variant of Hubert.
HOČEVAR     Slovene
Originally indicated a person from Kočevje (Gottschee County), a city and municipality in southern Slovenia.
HOCHFELD     German
Means "high field".
HOCK     German
Topographic name for someone living by a hedge, from a dialect variant of Heck.
HOCKTON     German
In relation to Hock a wine producing region and probably being adopted into Britain via Anglo Saxon settlers.
HOCOG     Chamorro (Modern)
Chamorro for "No more, empty, completed".
HODDSON     French
Variation of the surname, HODSON.
HODGE     English
From the given name Hodge, a medieval diminutive of Roger.
HODGSON     English (British)
English patronymic form of the personal name Hodge, a pet form of Rodger. The surname in most cases originated in the North Yorskire Dales, where it is still common to the present day.
HODYNA     hodyna
HODŽIĆ     Bosnian
Derived from Bosnian hodža meaning "master, lord"; ultimately from the Persian title خواجه (khawaja) (through Turkish hoca).
HÖEK     Ancient Germanic (?)
Surname of Ren Höek from Ren & Stimpy.
HOERMAN     English, German
Variant of Herman. Variant of Hörmann.
HOF     Dutch
HOFERLE     German (Austrian)
Means "Yard Clearing" from a Combination of the Austrian word Höfer meaning "yard" or "court" with the ancient suffix "le" meaning woodland or clearing.
HOFMANN     German, Jewish
Variant of Hoffmann. The surname in this spelling is also found in Denmark.
HOHENSEE     German
Habitational name from any of several places so named in Pomerania and East Prussia, or perhaps from Hohenseeden near Magdeburg.
HOHN     German
Derived from Middle High German hon "chicken". As a surname, it was given to someone who either bred or traded in chickens.... [more]
HOIT     English
A variant of Hoyt.
HOKKANEN     Finnish
From the Karelian personal name Hokka (a derivative of Russian Foka) + the common surname suffix -nen.
HOLAPPA     Finnish
The name Holappa has its origin in a Russian word holop which means “slave” or “soul” (see “Dead Souls” by Nikolai Gogol). The first Holappas came from behind the Russian border around the 1500 to Swedish side, to the area that would later become Finland... [more]
HOLBROCK     Low German
Variation of Holbrook.
HOLBROOK     English, German (Anglicized)
English: habitational name from any of various places, for example in Derbyshire, Dorset, and Suffolk, so called from Old English hol ‘hollow’, ‘sunken’ + broc ‘stream’. ... [more]
HOLBROOK     English
Holbrook is an old English surname that means a small stream of fresh running water, a brook or small stream, small creek.
HOLCOMB     English
Habitational name from any of various places, for example in Devon, Dorset, Gloucestershire, Greater Manchester, Oxfordshire, and Somerset, so named from Old English hol meaning "hollow", "sunken", "deep" + cumb meaning "valley".
HOLE     English
Topographic name for someone who lived by a depression or low-lying spot, from Old English holh "hole, hollow, depression".
HOLIDAY     English
Variation of Holladay.
HOLKERI     Finnish
Finnish surname, derived from Scandinavian given name Holger.
HOLL     German, Dutch, English
Short form of German HÖLD or a topographic name meaning "hollow" or "hole".
HOLLADAY     English
English: from Old English haligdæg ‘holy day’, ‘religious festival’. The reasons why this word should have become a surname are not clear; probably it was used as a byname for one born on a religious festival day.
HOLLAND     Irish (Anglicized), Irish, English, Scottish, German, Danish, Jewish, Dutch
Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hÓileáin, a variant of Ó hAoláin, from a form of FAOLÁN (with loss of the initial F-).... [more]
HOLLANDER     German, English, Jewish, Dutch, Swedish
Regional name for someone from Holland.
HOLLIDAY     Scottish
An ancient Scottish name that was first used by the Strathclyde-Briton people of the Scottish/English Borderlands. It is a name for someone who lived near the mountain called Holy Day in the country of Annandale.
HOLLIER     English, French
Occupational name for a male brothel keeper, from a dissimilated variant of Old French horier "pimp", which was the agent noun of hore "whore, prostitute". Hollier was probably also used as an abusive nickname in Middle English and Old French.... [more]
HOLLIMAN     English
Possibly means "holly man"
Habitational name from a lost place in County Durham called Hollingside or Holmside, from Old English hole(g)n "holly" and sīde "hillside, slope". There is a Hollingside Lane on the southern outskirts of Durham city... [more]
HOLLIS     English
Topographic name for someone who lived where holly trees grew.
HOLLISTER     English
English: occupational name for a brothelkeeper; originally a feminine form of Hollier.
HOLLOMAN     English (British)
Nickname, perhaps ironic, from Middle English holy ‘holy’ + man ‘man’.
HOLLOWAY     Anglo-Saxon, English, Medieval English
Variant of Halliwell, from Old English halig (holy) and well(a) (well or spring)... [more]
HOLM     Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, English
Derived from Old Norse holmr, meaning "islet".
HOLMBERG     Swedish
Swedish ornamental name. A combination of holme "islet" and berg "mountain".
HOLMGREN     Swedish
Swedish ornamental name. A combination of holme "islet" and gren "branch".
HOLMQUIST     Swedish
Combination of Swedish holm "islet" and kvist "branch, twig".
HOLMSTEN     Swedish
Ornamental name composed of Swedish holm "islet" and sten "stone".
HOLODOV     Russian
Variant transcription of Kholodov.
HOLOUBEK     Czech
Holoubek - white dove Columban
HOLTER     English, German, Norwegian
Derived from English holt meaning "small wood". A topographic name for someone who lived near a small wooden area, as well as a habitational name from a place named with that element.
HOLTEY     German
Old German name meaning "Wood Island". Holt means wood and ey means island. Family can be traced back to around 650 A.D. and is located in the Ruhr and Essen area of Germany.
HOLTHAUS     German
North German: topographic name for someone who lived by a copse (a small group of trees), from Middle Low German holt ‘small wood’ + haus ‘house’.
HÖLTTÄ     Finnish
"Unreliable" or "Untrustworthy"
HOLTZ     German
Topographic name from Middle High German holz "small wood, copse".
HOLTZCLAW     German (Anglicized, Modern)
Americanized spelling of German Holzklau, which translates into modern German as "wood thief", but is probably a nickname for someone who gathered wood, from Middle High German holz "wood" + a derivative of kluben "to pick up", "gather", "steal".
HOLZHEIM     German
The meaning of Holzheim is " wood home". Holz=wood and heim=home. ... [more]
HOLZINGER     German, Jewish
Habitational name for someone from any of various places called Holzing or Holzingen.
HOLZMAN     Jewish
Variant of Holzmann.
HOLZSCHUH     German
Occupational - from German holz "wood", and schuh "shoe".
HOMBERG     German
The surname Hamberg could be derived from it.
HOME     English, Scottish
English and Scottish variant spelling of Holme.
HOMURA     Japanese
This surname is used as 保村, 甫村 or 穂村 with 保 (ho, hou, tamo.tsu) meaning "guarantee, keep, preserve, protect, support, sustain", 甫 (fu, ho, haji.mete, suke) meaning "for the first time, not until", 穂 (sui, ho) meaning "crest (of wave), ear, ear (of grain), head" and 村 (son, mura) meaning "town, village."... [more]
HONEYBALL     English
From Honeyball, a medieval personal name of uncertain origin: perhaps an alteration of Annabel, or alternatively from a Germanic compound name meaning literally "bear-cub brave" (i.e. deriving from the elements hun "warrior, bear cub" and bald "bold, brave").
HONIG     German, Jewish
Metonymic name for a gatherer or seller of honey, from Middle High German honec, honic "honey", German Honig.
HONIKMAN     Yiddish
It literally means "honeyman", possibly denoting a beekeeper.
HOOD     English, Scottish, Irish
English and Scottish: metonymic occupational name for a maker of hoods or a nickname for someone who wore a distinctive hood, from Middle English hod(de), hood, hud ‘hood’. Some early examples with prepositions seem to be topographic names, referring to a place where there was a hood-shaped hill or a natural shelter or overhang, providing protection from the elements... [more]
HOOFT     Dutch
Topographic name for someone living by a tall tree, "tall tree", or a habitational name from places called Hoogboom and Hogenboom in the Belgian province of Antwerp, meaning "tall tree".
HÖÖK     Swedish
Derived from Swedish hök "hawk".
HOOK     English
This surname is derived from a geographical locality. "at the hook," from residence in the bend or sudden turn of a lane or valley.
HOOKHAM     English
This surname may derive from Old English hóc meaning "hook, angle" and hám meaning "village, hamlet, dwelling."
HOOT     Dutch, German
The Dutch form is a habitation name for someone who lived in the hout or "woods" while the German form hoth is from an occupational name for a maker of hats.
HOPLA     Welsh (?)
1st recorded Hopla.... [more]
HOPPE     Dutch
Variant of Hopp.
HOPPERSTAD     Norwegian
Probably a habitational name from a farm name in Norway.
HOPPS     English (British)
Son of Robert
HORA     Czech
Czech word for hill or mountain
HORAN     Irish
The last name Horan means warlike.It is the last name of one direction member Niall Horan
HORBANENKO     Ukrainian
Ukrainian form and equivalent of Gorbachev.
HÖRBERG     Swedish
From Swedish hör "listen, hear" and berg "mountain".
HORNBY     English
A habitational name from locations called Hornby in northern England, though predominantly associated with Lancashire. Derived from the Norse horni meaning "horn" and býr meaning "farm" or "settlement".
HORNEY     German (Anglicized)
German: Eastphalian or Americanized form of a personal name composed of the Germanic elements hard ‘hardy’, ‘brave’, ‘strong’ + nit ‘battle fury’, ‘eagerness to fight’, or a habitational name from a place so called in Brandenburg or in the Rhineland... [more]
HORNSBY     English
A habitational name from Cumbria, derived from the Norse Ormr meaning "serpent" and býr meaning "farm". Similar in form to Hornby, Hornsby is a widespread surname in northern England.
HORNSETH     German
Name of a German farm.
HORNSHTEYN     Yiddish
It literally means "hornstone".
HOŘOVICE     Czech
Czech from of Horowitz.
HOROZ     Turkish
From the Turkish word horoz meaning "Rooster".
This denotes familial origin in the former village of Hörschel (annexed to Eisenach in 1994).
HORTA     Catalan, Portuguese
Means "garden" (Latin hortus), hence a topographic name for someone who lived by an enclosed garden or an occupational name for one who was a gardener.
HORVATIĆ     Croatian
Derived from Horvat.
HORVITZ     English (American)
Surname of Richard Steven Horvitz, a voice actor in Angry Beavers, The Grim Adventures of Billy & Mandy, and Invader Zim.
HOSEASON     English
Means "son of Hosea", a personal name that was originally probably Osie, a pet-form of Oswald, but came to be associated with the biblical personal name Hosea.
HOSEKIN     Dutch
Occupational name for a maker or seller of hose (garments for the legs), from Middle Low German hose "hose".
HOSFORD     English
Variant of HORSFORD.
HOSHINO     Japanese
From Japanese 星 (hoshi) meaning "star" combined with 野 (no) meaning "area, field".
HOSKIN     English
From the Middle English personal name OSEKIN.
HOSKINS     Dutch
Variant of HOSEKIN.
HOSKINS     English
Patronymic form of HOSKIN.
HOSKINSON     English
Patronymic form of HOSKIN.
HOSMER     English
From the Old English name Osmaer, a combination of the Old English elements oss, meaning "god", and maer, meaning "fame".
HOSOKAWA     Japanese
From Japanese 細 (hosoi) meaning "fine" and 川 (kawa) meaning "river".
HOSOO     Japanese
From the Japanese 細 (hoso) "narrow" and 尾 (o) "tail."
HOSP     German (Austrian)
Means "odd bird" or "strange man"
HOSPOD     Polish, Sorbian
From the Proto-Slavic gospod, meaning "lord, or host." Variant of the Old Polish gospodzin, meaning "landlord." It also may be a geographic surname from the village of Kospoda, of the same etymological origin, near the border of the former Kingdoms of Saxony and Bohemia.
HOSSAIN     Bengali (Muslim)
Derived from the given name Hossain, a variant of Husayn.
HOSSEINI     Persian
Derived from the given name Hossein.
From the given name Hossein combined with the Persian suffix زاده (-zâde) meaning "offspring".
HOTALING     English (American)
Americanized spelling of Dutch Hoogteijling, an indirect occupational name for a productive farmer, from hoogh ‘high’ + teling ‘cultivation’, ‘breeding’.
HOTCHKISS     English
Patronymic from Hodgkin, a pet form of Hodge.
HOUCK     German
Nickname from Middle Dutch houck, a marine fish, or from Middle Dutch hoec, houck ‘buck’. variant of Hoek.
HOUGAN     Irish
Variant of HOGAN.
HOUGH     English
English: habitational name from any of various places, for example in Cheshire and Derbyshire, so named from Old English hoh ‘spur of a hill’ (literally ‘heel’). This widespread surname is especially common in Lancashire... [more]
HOUGHTON     English
English habitational name from any of the various places so called. The majority, with examples in at least fourteen counties, get the name from Old English hoh ‘ridge’, ‘spur’ (literally ‘heel’) + tun ‘enclosure’, ‘settlement’... [more]
HOUSEAL     French (Anglicized), German (Anglicized)
French (Lorraine) spelling of German Häusel, a topographic name meaning ‘small house’, a diminutive of Haus. ... [more]
HOUSER     English
Variant of HOUSE.
HOVDA     Norwegian
Habitational name from the many farmsteads in Norway named Hovda. Derived from Old Norse hófði "rounded peak", itself derived from Old Norse hofuð "head".
HOVDE     Norwegian
Variant of HOVDA.
Means "son of Hovhannes" in Armenian. This is the most common surname in Armenia.
HOWDYSHELL     American, German
Americanized (i.e., Anglicized) form of the Swiss German Haudenschild, which originated as a nickname for a ferocious soldier, literally meaning "hack the shield" from Middle High German houwen "to chop or hack" (imperative houw) combined with den (accusative form of the definite article) and schilt "shield".
HOWELLS     Welsh, English
Variant of Howell
HOWIE     Scottish
I believe it is from "The Land of How" in Ayrshire
HOXHA     Albanian
Albanian form of the Persian title Khawaja (خواجه‎‎), which in turn means "lord". Among notable bearers of this surname is Enver Hoxha, the Communist ruler of Albania from 1944 to 1985.
HOY     English
Metonymic occupational name for a sailor, from Middle Dutch hoey "cargo ship".
HOYT     English
Generally a topographical name for someone who lived on a hill or other high ground. As such Hoyt is related to words such as heights or high. Hoyt is also possibly a nickname for a tall, thin person where the original meaning is said to be "long stick".
HRACH     German (Austrian, Rare), Czech (Rare)
Originated in the Czech-speaking region of Bohemia in Austria, pre-1900. From Czech hrách, meaning "pea." Given either to a very short man or to a gardener.
HRDINA     Czech, Slovak
Hrdina is a Czech and Slovak surname meaning "hero". Two notable bearers are Jan Hrdina, and Jiří Hrdina, both are ice hockey players.
This indicates familial origin within the Podlachian village of Hruszew.
It indicates familial origin within any of several Polesian villages named "Hryniewicze".
HSIEH     Taiwanese
Taiwanese transcription of Xie.
HSIN     Taiwanese
Taiwanese transcription of Xin.
HUARANGA     Incan
Possibly refers to the Inca administrative "unit of a thousand households"
HUBBARD     English
Variant of HUBERT
HUBBLE     English
From the Norman personal name Hubald, composed of the Germanic elements hug "heart, mind, spirit" and bald "bold, brave".
HUBE     German
HUBERT     German, Dutch, English, French, Jewish
From a Germanic given name composed of the elements hug "heart", "mind", "spirit" and berht "bright", "famous".
HUBERTZ     Yiddish
Yiddish form of the German-Jewish surname Huberowitz, meaning "son of Heber."
HUCK     English, Dutch
From the medieval male personal name Hucke, which was probably descended from the Old English personal name Ucca or Hucca, perhaps a shortened form of Ūhtrǣd, literally "dawn-power".
HUCKABAY     English
Variant of Huckaby.
HUCKABY     English
Means "person from Huccaby", Devon (perhaps "crooked river-bend"), or "person from Uckerby", Yorkshire ("Úkyrri's or Útkári's farmstead").
HUCKLE     English
English surname
HUDDLESTUN     English
Variant spelling of Huddleston.
HUDEC     Czech, Slovak
Occupational name for a fiddler, hudec, a derivative of housti meaning "to play the fiddle".
HUEBERT     English
Variant of Hubert.
HUETTL     Upper German
South German (Hüttl) diminutive of Hütt (see Huett).
HUFF     German
From the Germanic personal name Hufo, a short form of a compound name formed with hug "heart, mind, spirit" as the first element.
HUFFINGTON     English
Means "Uffa's town". A famous bearer is Arianna Huffington, born Αριάδνη-Άννα Στασινοπούλου
HUGO     French
Victor Hugo was a French poet, novelist, and dramatist of the Romantic movement. He was also the writer of 'The Hunchback of Notre Dame' and 'Les Misérables'.
HUHTAMÄKI     Finnish
huhta (“woodland cleared for slash-and-burn cultivation”) +‎ mäki (“hill”)
HUI     Chinese
(Cantonese form)... [more]
HUIDOBRO     Spanish
This indicates familial origin within the eponymous neighborhood of the Castilian municipality of Los Altos.
HULDUDÓTTIR     Icelandic
Means "daughter of Hulda". Used exclusively by women.
HULDUSON     Icelandic
Means "son of Hulda". Used exclusively by men.
HULSE     German
derived from Holtz, means "a wood"
HULTBERG     Swedish
Combination of Swedish hult "grove, copse" and berg "mountain, hill". The surname could be derived from a place named with the element hult. Those place names are most common in Småland, southern Sweden.
HULTQUIST     Swedish
Combination of Swedish hult "grove, a wood" and kvist "branch, twig".
HUMBERT     German, Dutch, French
From a Germanic personal name composed of the elements hun "Hun, giant" or hun "bear cub" and berht "bright, famous". This was particularly popular in the Netherlands and North Germany during the Middle Ages as a result of the fame of a 7th-century St... [more]
HUMBLE     English
Nickname for a meek or lowly person, from Middle English, Old French (h)umble (Latin humilis "lowly", a derivative of humus "ground").
HUMBOLDT     German
German surname, composed of the elements hun "bear cub, giant, Hun" and bold "brave, commanding," hence "giant command."
HUMPHERY     English, Irish
English and Irish: variant of Humphrey.
HUMPHREYS     Welsh, English
Patronymic form of Humphrey. A famous bearer was Murray Humphreys (1899-1965), an American mobster of Welsh descent.
HUMPHREYS     English, Welsh
Variant of Humphries.
HUMPHRIES     English, Welsh
Patronymic from Humphrey.
HUMPHRY     English
Variant of Humphrey.
HUMPHRYS     English
Variant of Humphries.
A nickname for a wealthy man, from Middle High German hundert meaning "hundred" + mark, a denomination of coin.
HUNEYCUTT     English
Variant of Honeycutt.
HUNGATE     English
A habitational name from Old English hund,'hound', and Old Norse gata, 'gate'.
HUNGERFORD     Anglo-Saxon
Hungerford is a Saxon name, meaning "Hanging Wood Ford".... [more]
HUNNICUTT     English
Variant of Honeycutt.
Habitational name for someone from a place called Hunsberg or Huntsberg.
HUNSINGER     German
Variant of Huntzinger.
HUNTINGTON     English
English: habitational name from any of several places so called, named with the genitive plural huntena of Old English hunta ‘hunter’ + tun ‘enclosure’, ‘settlement’ or dun ‘hill’ (the forms in -ton and -don having become inextricably confused)... [more]
Habitational name for someone from Hintschingen, earlier Huntzingen.
HUON     Breton
Huon is a form of the name Hugh.
HURD     English
Variant of Heard.
HURRELL     English, Norman
English (of Norman origin) from a derivative of Old French hurer ‘to bristle or ruffle’, ‘to stand on end’ (see Huron).
HURRELL     Irish
This may be an Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó hEarghaill ‘descendant of Earghall’, a variant of Ó Fearghail (see Farrell).
HURRY     English
From a Norman form of the Middle English personal name Wol(f)rich (with the addition of an inorganic initial H-).
HURTA     Czech
Nickname for an aggressive person, from hurt ‘attack.’
HURTADO     Spanish
Derived from the Spanish word hurtar, meaning "to steal".
HURTIG     Swedish
Means "quick, fast, rapid" in Swedish.
HUSAIN     Arabic
From the given name Husain.
Means "son of Husein".
HÜSEYNOV     Azerbaijani
Means "son of Hüseyn".
HUSEYNOV     Azerbaijani
Variant of Hüseynov.
HUSHOUR     English
English. Maybe means tailor or carpenter
HUSSEY     English, Irish
As an English surname, it comes from two distinct sources. It is either of Norman origin, derived from Houssaye, the name of an area in Seine-Maritime which ultimately derives from Old French hous "holly"; or it is from a Middle English nickname given to a woman who was the mistress of a household, from an alteration of husewif "housewife"... [more]
HUSTED     German
The name was originally spelled "Hustedt" and means "homestead." The family name originated in northern Germany. One branch of the family migrated to England, and a branch of that family to the United States.
HUSTON     Scottish
Scottish variant spelling of Houston.
This indicates familial origin within either of 2 eponymous Moravian towns.
HUTCH     English
From the medieval personal name Huche, a pet form of Hugh.
HUTCHERSON     Scottish
"Variant of Hutchison; patronymic from the medieval personal name Hutche, a variant of Hugh"
HUTCHINS     English
Southern English patronymic from the medieval personal name Hutchin, a pet form of Hugh.
HUTCHINSON     English
Means "son of HUTCHIN".
HUTCHISON     Scottish
Patronymic from the medieval personal name Hutche, a variant of Hugh.
HUTTON     English, Scottish
Scottish and northern English habitational name from any of the numerous places so called from Old English hoh ‘ridge’, ‘spur’ + tun ‘enclosure’, ‘settlement’.
HUTZEL     German
from a Germanic personal name, Huzo
HUVAL     French (Cajun)
The Huval name has historically been labeled German or Acadian (Cajun), however, recently more information has been discovered that shows the Huvals came directly from France.... [more]
HUX     German
Probably from a topographic name Huck or Hucks, of uncertain origin. It occurs in many place and field names.
HUXFORD     English
Habitational name from a place in Devon called Huxford (preserved in the name of Huxford Farm), from the Old English personal name Hōcc or the Old English word hōc ‘hook or angle of land’ + ford ‘ford’.
HWANG     Chinese
A variation of Huang. 黃 means "yellow" in Chinese.
HYATT     English
English (mainly London and Surrey): possibly a topographic name from Middle English hegh, hie ‘high’ + yate ‘gate’. ... [more]
HYDE     English
Topographic name for someone living on (and farming) a hide of land, Old English hī(gi)d. This was a variable measure of land, differing from place to place and time to time, and seems from the etymology to have been originally fixed as the amount necessary to support one (extended) family (Old English hīgan, hīwan "household")... [more]
HYKA     Albanian, Czech
This is both an Albanian and Czech surname. ... [more]
HYMEL     American
Possibly an altered form of HUMMEL.
HYNDESTAN     Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
HYNDESTANE     Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
HYNDESTON     Anglo-Saxon, English
A an earlier variation of the surname Hingston. See Hingston for full meaning.
HYRES     Irish
HYSLOP     Scottish
Habitational name from an unidentified place in northern England, perhaps so called from Old English hæsel (or the Old Norse equivalent hesli) ‘hazel’ + hop ‘enclosed valley’.
HYUN     Korean
From the Sino-Korean 玄 (hyeon) meaning "deep, profound, mysterious".
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