CardFellow Review

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Date Established
Middletown, CT


  • Automated comparison of processor quotes
  • Transparent cost-plus pricing
  • Lifetime rate lock
  • Rate audits every six months
  • No early termination fee
  • Excellent customer support
  • Excellent website & advertising
  • Trusted by merchants


  • Must inquire separately for gateway pricing
  • Not ideal for micro-merchants


Created in 2006 by Ben Dwyer, CardFellow is a comparison shopping engine for merchant accounts. This marketplace lets you pit competing credit card processors against each other in a bid to win your business. The formal name for this type of bidding is a reverse auction. The idea is to save you some haggling and headaches by having CardFellow solicit processor bids on your behalf, but then ultimately give you complete control over the final decision. Meanwhile, the CardFellow team is on-hand to offer expert support and education during the whole process.

You might be wondering who, exactly, are these processors just chomping at the bit for your business? Well, when you first sign up, you will only be provided with quotes that have been vetted and certified by CardFellow. Note that this does not mean the processor itself is certified by CardFellow — just the specific quote you’ll see from that processor through the system.

According to the terms of service for the marketplace, each processor with certified quotes has entered into a legal agreement with CardFellow to “ensure fair and honest pricing, tactics, and business practices.” Obtaining a quote from the same processor outside the CardFellow marketplace may look quite different, and that’s the exact point of this special certification process.

Specifically, CardFellow only certifies quotes with interchange-plus (pass-through) pricing and no cancellation fee. Given that Merchant Maverick also holds our highest rated processors to these standards (among others), this most definitely warms our reviewer-hearts. In fact, a few of our favorite providers are in CardFellow’s certified quote list, which is a good sign. You can also invite quotes from other processors through the system, but these bids will not be backed by CardFellow’s safeguards. Still, the power of the platform is its ability to automatically compare any quotes side-by-side. Goodbye, clunky and inaccurate homemade spreadsheets!

You can already deduce from our 5-star rating that we think CardFellow is worth a go. As you read on, we’ll explore CardFellow’s system in more detail, picking apart some of the important-yet-subtle nuances to consider. You’ll also learn about our own experience testing out CardFellow. The website was completely overhauled in March of 2018, so I was excited to check it out!


Products & Services

In this section, we’ll go over the basics of using the marketplace to obtain quotes, as well as outline the additional ways CardFellow supports your search for a processor. If you are not already familiar with how card processing costs work, I’d suggest reading our complete guide to rates and fees first.

Reverse Auction For Quotes

The CardFellow platform always begins by supplying you with a set of four instant, pre-screened and pre-negotiated processor bids — all in interchange-plus form. This separates wholesale costs (which stay the same for each processor) and the processor’s markup (which changes with each processor) for easy comparisons. As of this review, there are 12 total processors that submit certified quotes via the platform.

Here’s how it works:

1. Sign up: Create an account and then enter a few basic stats about your business. There’s an optional screen to enter “extra” details about your card acceptance patterns to help improve the accuracy of your quotes. You can return to these forms at any time to adjust your stats, and your processing costs inside the quotes will automatically adjust as well.

One of the signup screens for entering your business stats

2. Quote Comparison: After entering your stats, a comparison dashboard for your four initial quotes appears within seconds. You can always invite more quotes you’d like. The important figures to note for each quote are:

  • Interchange Markup: The percentage volume markup and the per-transaction markup for each processor (0.12% + $0.10 in my first quote below).
  • Estimated Wholesale Cost: Shown as a dollar amount, this stays the same for each quote as long your business stats stay same ($160.92 in all my quotes below).
  • Processor’s Markup: Also shown as a dollar amount, this is the piece that varies between your quotes. It includes the cost of individual transactions, plus any regular and required monthly charges ($37.85 in my first quote below).
  • Estimated Cost To Process: This is shown as a dollar amount representing the total of the above two figures, and as a percentage of your total processing volume ($160.92 + $37.85 = $198.77 or 1.99% in my first quote below). Assuming there are no other add-on services, the percentage is otherwise known as your effective rate.


Four instant quotes

3. Quote Detail: “View rates & fees” lets you drill down on the details of each quote. You can toggle between the categories of fees you’ll be charged.

Quote detail for one of my four quotes

Here’s what you’ll find inside each category:

  • Rates & Fees: This resembles a fee breakdown that comes with a normal processing agreement, where you see all possible rates and fees from the quoting processor in one long list, including any per-occurrence fees like chargebacks and voice authorizations.

Note: Some “Per-Occurrence Fees” may be monthly fees for optional services (e.g., TMI Merchant Essentials)

  • Wholesale Rates: The total wholesale cost you’ve seen before is now shown as the sum of your predicted interchange fees and card brand fees. If you open up the details, you’ll see the itemized list of these fees that’s the calling card of pass-through pricing. This list of estimates is based on the going wholesale rates of the most common cards/transactions, played against the specific transaction type and card type ratios you entered at the beginning.

Snippet of interchange and card brand fee breakdown.

  • Processor’s Markup: Assuming you haven’t incurred any out-of-the-ordinary incidental fees, this is a look at an average month of the processor’s markup. It incorporates the interchange rate and transaction fee markups, as well as any scheduled fees (such as monthly admin or PCI fees.)

4. Lock In Quote: Once you’ve decided, you’re ready for the “Lock in Quote” button. You must relinquish your anonymity at this point, so the processor can contact you directly and begin the application process.

Additional Features & Services

  • Statement Analysis: CardFellow advertises an optional comparison of your current processor’s charges to the certified quotes. Simply upload two months of statements within your quote dashboard.
  • Processor Messaging System: Anonymously communicate with each processor from within your CardFellow dashboard before you make a final decision. Each quote has a private message board where merchants can post questions instantly. All posts are saved in the message board (and monitored by CardFellow to ensure processors provide accurate information) and also emailed to the merchant and processor.
  • Sample Processing Statements: Many processors have uploaded PDFs of sample statements into the platform. The numbers within the statements aren’t specific to your own situation, but it’s still helpful to view how costs will be displayed before making your decision.
  • Live Chat: This handy service pops up in your dashboard as you’re viewing quotes during business hours.
  • Merchant Code: Give the code from your dashboard to any sales rep you encounter (and we know you encounter lots!), and the processing company can submit a bid through CardFellow’s system. It’s a great way to get the rep off your back in the moment, but it also lets you make a thorough comparison of the offer to other quotes within CardFellow’s dashboard at your leisure.
  • Lifetime Rate Monitoring: Twice per year over the lifetime of your merchant account, CardFellow performs an audit of your statements, comparing the charges with your original certified quote to ensure there are no discrepancies.
  • Processor Directory & Reviews: CardFellow maintains processor directory with over 200 companies in total, including the 12 that currently submit certified bids through the marketplace. Each processor has a detailed review written by CardFellow, as well as “verified reviews” (by merchants who have obtained quotes through CardFellow) and “unverified reviews” (by anyone who has not used the processor specifically through CardFellow).
  • Product Directory & Reviews: This is a database maintained by both CardFellow and the processors that features add-on POS systems, credit card machines, mobile readers, PIN pads, gateways, and virtual terminals. A processor may suggest equipment from the directory as part of its quote, or you can add supported products to one or all of your quotes. You can also use the directory to learn about these products, even if you’re not using the marketplace to obtain quotes.
  • Online Educational Materials: CardFellow’s blog articles are among the most detailed and informative you’ll find about the payment processing industry. With years of experience dealing directly with multiple processors and analyzing real statements, the team has lots of inside knowledge.

Fees & Rates

The CardFellow marketplace itself is free to use, but like any free service, there’s always a built-in cost. In this case, CardFellow receives a small commission as a referral fee from the processor that you choose.

Processors submitting certified quotes are required by CardFellow to use transparent interchange-plus pricing. Additionally, all quotes are locked in for life and monitored by CardFellow to ensure they don’t increase at any point in time. Those two factors alone are huge advantages when you’re shopping for a merchant account.

In my test, the automatic quotes I received were definitely competitive. I was especially pleased to see interchange-plus quotes that worked well for quite low volumes. Sometimes small merchants are too quick to assume they’ll be better served by Square (read our review), PayPal (read our review), or other merchant aggregators with flat-rate pricing. Aside from your volume, however, much will depend on your specific of ratio of transaction types (swiped vs. ecommerce and/or keyed-in) and your average ticket size. When the cost is comparable between providers, your decision really comes down to the specific features you need, as well as other non-financial aspects of the provider such as customer service.

Do be careful about add-on features from CardFellow’s product directory, especially payment gateways (all ecommerce merchants need one). These often come with a monthly and/or per-transaction fee. As of this review, you must inquire separately for pricing of most gateways when adding them to your quotes in CardFellow. Gateway costs should be counted into your effective rate, but the system is currently not adding them in automatically. CardFellow is waiting for all the vendors to update these pricing stats.

Here’s another point of caution: the platform is designed to handle practically every business scenario, but not drastic adjustments from a single user. Each processor can preset all kinds of detailed parameters for instant quotes on the backend, so the stats you first enter into the system are the biggest factor in determining 1) which four processors provide instant quotes, and 2) what your interchange markup will be with each processor. If I’d entered different stats to begin with — like a different business type or an extremely different monthly volume — I may have received quotes from alternate processors, and even a different interchange markup from some of them. You can make small adjustments, but if you need to adjust your stats significantly, you should reach out to CardFellow to reset your profile with a clean slate.

Remember, you can also request and compare more quotes than the initial four. You can seek out additional certified quotes, or you can request non-certified quotes from other processors. Probably the only reason you’d do the latter is if you’d been approached (read: incessantly hounded) by a rep promising you amazing savings, and you want to use CardFellow as an outside source to crunch the numbers in an understandable and directly-comparable way.

Non-certified quotes may come through CardFellow in interchange-plus form, but it’s quite likely they’ll be in tiered or flat-rate formats. Note that these pricing models obscure the difference between the wholesale cost of processing (interchange and card brand fees) and the processor’s markup. The folks at CardFellow know that the only way to make real comparison between processors is to separate these costs from each other. They built their algorithm to simulate a typical tiered breakdown of qualified, mid- and non-qualified transactions based on the transaction stats you entered at the beginning. Then, it extrapolates what the processor’s markup would actually be based on the analysis, as well as your total effective rate, so you can make comparisons with other quotes.

While this is a cool feature, and definitely more automated and user-friendly than a traditional comparison spreadsheet, I’m not sure you’ll need it unless you really want to know how other less-than-ideal plans stack up mathematically. As good as their algorithm may be at predicting your costs in an inherently-unpredictable tiered plan, it doesn’t seem worth the risk to me — nor to CardFellow for that matter.

The takeaway is that CardFellow doesn’t stand behind non-certified quotes, rates could go up at any time, and there may still be hidden fees down the line. You’re even not-so-subtly warned by CardFellow with scary red numbers and “choose at your own risk” language. If you’re going with a non-certified quote, I’d recommend checking our review of that processor first.

Scary non-certified quote from Processor-Who-Shall-Not-Be-Named. As they say, “You’re on your own!”

Contract Length & Early Termination Fee

You will not be charged a cancellation fee by processors placing certified bids within the CardFellow marketplace. In other words, your merchant account will be on a month-to-month agreement. Waiving of early termination fees is one of the primary criteria for quote certification in CardFellow’s system. Of course, you should never trust a cancellation fee waiver unless you get it in writing. CardFellow ensures you receive a copy of the waiver.

It bears mentioning that you also do not have a contract with CardFellow, nor are you obligated to choose a processor through CardFellow if you obtain quotes. You will only be asked to agree to CardFellow’s terms of service when you create an account.

Sales & Advertising Transparency

CardFellow’s advertising is straightforward. The website is forthcoming in a number of places about the way the company makes money, and CardFellow claims to earn the same commission regardless of the processor you choose. We aren’t privy to the exact standards to which CardFellow holds the processors for which it certifies quotes, but we’re given the highlights (like interchange-plus pricing).

CardFellow’s oversight should help eliminate most of the pushy and dishonest tactics often used by sales reps in the industry. The worst I experienced were several follow-up sales emails from a processor through the anonymous messaging system — quite benign in the grand scheme of processor badgering. Even though CardFellow doesn’t certify or officially “recommend” any processors, the legal agreement with each processor means CardFellow stands behind the certified quote and, at least by extension, the processor itself when operating inside the marketplace. The point is, you’re using a closely monitored sales process.

Overall, I think CardFellow deserves great marks for transparency. If I had one bone to pick, I’d want more information on the claim that CardFellow saves merchants an average of 40% on processing fees. Now, I don’t doubt that CardFellow has saved merchants tons of money over the years. The trouble is, I see these same claims all the time at random processors’ websites, with no real justification or qualification. I want to hold CardFellow to at least the same standard as Sleazy Processor X advertising grand savings. My caution here is that you shouldn’t go in expecting to save 40% on processing costs if you already did extensive pricing research and negotiation to settle on your current processor.

Customer Service & Technical Support

Ongoing support and personalized guidance is a hallmark of CardFellow’s service. Accordingly, I’ve already discussed most of the support services in the Products & Services section of this review. More than simply a marketplace for quotes, CardFellow will act as your personal consultant and continue to monitor the account you end up with by performing an audit every six months. My impression from testimonials is that the staff is also available if you happen to need assistance between check-ins. I can also vouch that the team is very responsive to phone, email, and live chat inquiries.

Through the certified bid and acceptance process, you should end up with a dedicated account representative from your processor who’ll serve as your main point of contact. That said, do examine the customer service details and reputation of your potential processor by conducting some research of your own. During what hours is tech support available and what is the best way to get in touch? What is the average response time? What supplemental resources does your processor provide and what’s the quality of these materials? What happens if your dedicated rep is unavailable? These are critical aspects of a merchant account that you can’t determine from simply examining quotes.

Negative Reviews & Complaints

When it comes CardFellow’s reputation, you’d be hard-pressed to find complaints. For starters, CardFellow boasts an A+ rating and zero complaints at the Better Business Bureau, where it has been accredited since 2011. As far as I can tell, CardFellow’s record is just as clean around the rest of the web.

It’s important to remember that the lack of negative feedback about CardFellow does not mean all the processors that provide certified quotes also maintain spotless track records. It does mean that if merchants are upset about their experiences with the processors they signed up for via CardFellow, they are not blaming CardFellow for guidance toward bad decisions. Internally, CardFellow must have a great system for handling any dissatisfaction.

CardFellow has also protected itself by only certifying bids made through its system, not the processors themselves. I get the impression they have a love-hate (but mostly hate) relationship with processor reviews. Despite their ambivalence about reviews, they do actually write them, and they’re pretty darn good at it. CardFellow reviews just have lots of important caveats about using the processor within vs. outside the platform. Some profiles even include a “What CardFellow Thinks” section, or a “CardFellow’s Experience” section, which are even more review-like than the rest of the profile.

In addition to their own processor reviews, CardFellow facilitates the following:

  1. Verified Reviews: Merchants who have signed up with a processor from within the CardFellow marketplace can rate their providers on a five-star scale in three separate categories: 1) Overall Satisfaction, 2) Rates & Fees, and 3) Customer Service. Merchants may also leave a written commentary to accompany the rating, and it looks like they are invited to update their reviews every so often. The processor may also respond to the merchant under the commentary.
  2. Unverified Reviews: Here, anyone may leave star ratings and commentary about a processor. The assumption is that none of these people signed up for the processor through CardFellow (and may not even use the processor at all), and thus their opinions are meant to be taken with a grain of salt. As a quick example of how this plays out, you might see a one-star unverified review of TSYS that laments an increase in the merchant’s tiered rate. Well, you won’t ever get a tiered pricing offer from TSYS if you go through CardFellow — its quotes are always certified interchange-plus. You’d also never see a rate increase.

Note: Sometimes CardFellow chimes in with its own unverified review of a processor, which I find slightly strange and confusing. They also have chosen to override the overall number of stars the processor receives with their own star rating if the only source of ratings has come from unverified reviews.

Definitely examine all of the above types of reviews for any processor you’re considering through CardFellow. I can tell you that a few of the 12 processors that currently submit certified quotes do have negative, verified reviews from merchants using CardFellow. On the other hand, all of those in the certified category either score 4.5 or 5 stars overall, or don’t have any verified reviews yet.

Of course, we’d also recommend checking out Merchant Maverick’s review of any processor you’re considering. While there is definitely overlap, you should know that the qualifications and factors we consider are a bit different. For example, we only award stellar ratings for clear and public pricing, consistently fair contract terms, and a good sales process overall. Since CardFellow controls (or at least strongly steers) the sales process with its certified quote system, some of the benefits that we vet for don’t matter as much within CardFellow’s world.

Below, I’ve included a couple sample negative/mixed verified reviews for processors inside CardFellow. I like that CardFellow watches over this whole process, which I’m sure helps keep the processor more accountable to respond.

Sample TSYS verified review

Sample NetCom verified review

Positive Reviews & Testimonials

In that second review example above, you’ll note that despite a negative experience with the processor, the merchant plans to use CardFellow again to find an alternate solution. This is a perfect illustration of the kind of trust CardFellow has built among clients.

I was disappointed that CardFellow removed its testimonials page in the website overhaul, leaving only a few short reviews scrolling through the main page. Fortunately, I had already read all 30+ testimonials before they were removed! Each review included both the business name and the reviewer’s name, adding credibility. Many of the recurring themes were echoed in the Verified Review sections of the individual processor profiles on the site. Here are the most common points of praise for CardFellow:

  • Satisfaction With Processor Choice: Merchants were pleased with the processors they ended up with, some mentioning they’d been with their selections for several years.
  • Saved Money: The majority of merchants providing testimonials confirmed saving money with their new processors, and a few volunteered the actual percentages or dollar amounts saved.
  • Smooth Sales Process: Business owners appreciated the speed and ease of the process, as well being spared aggressive and misleading sales pitches from processors by using the system.
  • Great Customer Service: The CardFellow team is praised time and again for its support both during and after using the marketplace to find a processor. Business owners feel CardFellow has acted as an ongoing advocate for their interests. Several also highlighted the personal attention they received from CardFellow founder, Ben Dwyer.
  • Helpful Articles: Many merchants reported that they’d initially discovered CardFellow through one of its enlightening blog articles on the credit card processing industry, and then went on to use the marketplace to find a processor. Others explained how they continue to rely on CardFellow’s published resources when they run into problems.

Most of the external praise you’ll find for CardFellow is within articles about searching for a good credit card processor. Google reviews has collected a handful of testimonials as well, and you’ll also find positive testimonials in our own comment section.

Final Verdict

My overall experience using the CardFellow marketplace was very positive. The signup process is simple and painless, the new UI is sleek and intuitive, and the quote data is displayed in an understandable way. My impression is that CardFellow really understands the ins and outs of this industry and has set up a fair and valuable system for merchants was only further solidified. Besides number crunching, you also enjoy the benefits of CardFellow’s personalized expertise and guidance through the gauntlet of choosing a processor. And the best part — the service is free to use. For these reasons and more, I definitely recommend creating an account with CardFellow.

CardFellow presents itself as a marketplace to invite and compare quotes from any processor, not just the ones for which they certify quotes. I got the opportunity to invite a non-certified tiered quote and compare it with my certified auto-quotes, but this really only served to highlight why CardFellow thinks choosing a non-certified quote is a bad idea. With a potential cancellation fee and no price lock, you’re not meant to really trust the numbers it spits out, even in the unlikely event that quote did happen to come out on top.

I did not get to run a comparison with an aggregator like Square or PayPal. These and other third-party payment processors are tailored to low-volume, low-ticket merchants using a type of flat-rate pricing that works well for some businesses just starting out. I’m not sure you’d even want to invite a quote from one of these aggregators through the system (Square has even been known to tack on extra charges when you ask for a custom quote instead of just signing up). CardFellow works best when you’re ready to graduate from an aggregated payment facilitator to a merchant account of your own.

Users who’ll see the greatest benefit from CardFellow will be those who don’t care to learn much about interchange and pricing models, but just want someone else to help them save money quickly. If you are already knowledgeable in this area, you can probably negotiate some good rates on your own. Meanwhile, there’s no reason you can’t use Merchant Maverick’s reviews and CardFellow’s number-crunching platform in tandem! I recommend that you check out both.

Rose Holman

Rose Holman

Rose’s eclectic professional background includes teaching, research, retail, non-profits and music. Upon returning to her Pacific Northwest roots following a four year stint in the tiny country of Luxembourg, she immediately applied her innate curiosity and lifelong love of explaining stuff to the world of merchant accounts. Her hobbies include devouring podcasts, practicing minimalism, and singing four-part harmony with her husband and two kids.
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Responses are not provided or commissioned by the vendor or bank advertiser. Responses have not been reviewed, approved or otherwise endorsed by the vendor or bank advertiser. It is not the vendor or bank advertiser's responsibility to ensure all posts and/or questions are answered.

    Jonas Ketterle

    Recently I switched my e-commerce platform from a self hosted solution with my own payment provider over to Shopify. Unfortunately when I called my payment provider to cancel, they informed me of a $500 cancellation charge that would apply. Fortunately I had opened my account with Card Fellow, and true to their promise, they were able to negotiate with the payment provider for a free cancellation. Phew! Thanks to CardFellow I can now reinvest that $500 back into my business.

      Gary Williams

      Cardfellow was instrumental is allowing me to navigate successfully thru the difficult process of selecting a credit card processor. Ben Dwyer has developed an incredible resource providing an unbiased offering of suppliers. Ben is an outstanding communicator and very thorough. I have realized significant savings while doing more business than ever before with my selected processor. My processor has been outstanding to deal with. There were no snags at any time during setup or with implementation. What a great overall experience!Nothing but the “BEST” for Cardfellow.


        This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

        Alesia Massey

        One thing about the review confused me. You said that CardFellow makes money by getting a referral fee from the servicing company that you end up choosing. Later you say that CardFellow’s services are “worth the cost,” but it’s not clear what the cost is to you, the merchant choosing a service. At what point is a merchant charged, and what are they charged? This would be really great to clarify before going to the site.


          This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

          Amad Ebrahimi

          Good question Alesia,

          I’ll admit, the wording on the review is awful. I wrote it, so I take full blame. I’ve changed the wording to more accurately reflect my point. 🙂

          To clarify, CardFellow does not cost anything to you as the merchant. The service is free. They get a referral fee from whomever you choose.


            This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

            Monica Sesco

            Ben at Cardfellow is so awesome! He helped me to understand the credit card processing process and to signup with a new processor in February 2014. Thanks to Ben I am consistently seeing a huge monthly savings with our new processor Netcom PaySystems. Ben offers a much needed and appreciated service. I couldn’t be more grateful. Thanks Ben – you rock!!!

              This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

              Jenny Bradley

              I am so happy I found Cardfellow! Not only did I receive the much needed education and information I found a new processor and will be saving money. I had to pay a large fee to cancel my 8 year relationship with TSYS who I do not recommend, but the savings will more than cover it. I also received waivers from the new company for early cancel fees etc. because of my new relationship with Cardfellow. Thank you!

                This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

                Jim Seidewand

                Having tried (and failed for lack of time) to understand the complexities of what I was paying in credit card fees for my 3 stores, I ran into Cardfellow in late 2012. An easy quote process led me to tremendous savings, about 1% of the sales being processed. Ben was very helpful and transparent. I went with a better known, large company that was a touch higher than quotes from companies I didn’t recognize. The “interchange plus” quotes have turned to be quite accurate in the year I’ve been using the new card processor. I only wish I had found Cardfellow earlier. Try the quick quote system and compare it to what you’re paying, I was pretty shocked. Writing this because I feel I owe Ben one after how much he saved me (no financial connection, just gratitude).


                  This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

                  Stan Gilliland

                  BTW – I forgot to indicate my rating of 5 stars for Cardfellow and Ben Dwyer on my review!


                    This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

                    Stan Gilliland

                    I’ve been looking at different credit card processors for several weeks. The various quotes from different companies were very difficult for me to not only understand but also to do an “apple to apple”comparison. It got to a point that I dreaded having to make a decision not knowing for sure what a good deal looks like. Cardfellow solved that problem. What an awesome way to get quotes! I got quotes back in just a few seconds. Not only that but Ben Dwyer called me a few minutes later to see if I had any questions. He is a great source of knowledge and was extremely helpful. Ben took the time to explain to me how to review quotes in a way to truly understand the differences between them. Awesome site and service!!!


                      This comment refers to an earlier version of this review and may be outdated.

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