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Website Speed Optimization: 12 Techniques To Achieve Blazing-Fast Ecommerce Site Speed


Internet users are more impatient than ever. Some 70% of consumers admit that a slow-loading website impacts their willingness to buy from an online retailer. Which means it’s essential to strike a balance between providing beautiful, content-rich digital experiences and ensuring that they remain efficient. 

This guide shares how to do just that.

What is website speed optimization?

Website speed optimization is the strategy behind improving your page load speed. Also known as website performance optimization, its goal is to make your ecommerce store load as quickly as possible—before potential customers grow frustrated with their online experience and close their browser tab. 

There are two key metrics used to measure speed:

  1. Page speed, which measures the time it takes the content on a URL to load. 
  2. Site speed, which represents how your site is performing overall. It’s scored by services like Google PageSpeed Insights, which look at various load times on your site in aggregate.

Google recommends a page load speed of two seconds for an ecommerce site. But in general, the faster, the better. The average conversion rate for an ecommerce store decreases by 0.3% for every additional second it takes for your website to load. “Humans are impatient,” says Josh Stutt, marketing lead at the49, a digital innovation agency. “We can all think of times when we’ve tried to visit a site, it hasn’t loaded quickly, and then we simply closed the tab.”

If you’re operating a store with an average order value of $60 and 5,000 visitors each day, for example, a one-second delay in site speed could be costing you $9,000 a day. 

Why is website speed important?

The faster your site, the better you’ll be at capturing customers—including ones abandoning slower competitor’s site.

Just a millisecond improvement in site speed, in fact, can positively impact conversions. Deloitte found that with a 0.1 second increase in site speed, retail conversions increased by 8.4%. Those consumers spent almost 10% more in a single fast-loading session. 

Research by Portent corroborates these findings. It found ecommerce websites that load within one second have a 2.5 times higher conversion rate than those that load within five seconds.

Bar chart showing how the conversion rate for a site that loads in one second is 3.05%, compared to just 1.68% for two seconds.

Conversion rate decreases as page load speed increases.

Slow-loading sites also negatively impact your searchability and SEO rank. Google, the world’s largest search engine, prioritizes sites with strong core web vitals (i.e., website performance) in its search results.

Plus, if you’re investing in paid search as a customer acquisition channel, slow landing pages lower your Google Ads Quality Score—which means a higher cost-per-click. That’s a costly problem in a time where customer acquisition and advertising costs are disproportionately increasing across most industries. 

Common factors that affect website speed

Your ecommerce platform

Your business needs an ecommerce platform that has the infrastructure in place to help load times. As a platform user, you should talk with your platform provider about improvements to your site’s back end so that your websites load quickly for shoppers.

Rendering is the process of creating HTML markup when a user loads the page in their web browser. Your ecommerce infrastructure dictates the rendering process

Shopify’s Storefront Renderer (SFR), for example, is an application dedicated to serving storefront requests as fast as possible, leading to server-side performance gains of 2.5 to 5 times the speed of requests made without SFR.

“Render blocking means that things like JavaScript or CSS files are stopping a webpage from showing up quickly,” says Chris McCarron, owner of GoGoChimp. “When a browser tries to load a webpage, it has to stop and download these files before it can show the rest of the page.”

The biggest website performance gains via SFR are in cache misses—those instances where a page or other requested data isn’t found in the cache memory and has to be retrieved from other cache levels or the main memory, causing delays and slowdowns.

Rhone Apparel started using SFR in April 2020 and saw dramatic improvements over the previous month:

  • 15% increase in revenue
  • 17% increase in conversion rate
  • 12% decrease in average page load
  • 37.95% decrease in average server response time
  • 3% decrease in bounce rate

If your commerce platform isn’t committed to making speed a top priority, then the rest of the suggestions that follow won’t make as big of a difference. Knowing that you have this with Shopify, you can own your ecommerce site speed by working on the following items to further improve your website.


Your ecommerce hosting service and infrastructure can influence your ecommerce website performance—especially during high-traffic and high-transaction days.

The list of name-brand retailers experiencing ecommerce site crashes during key sales periods like Black Friday—like Lululemon, J.Crew, and Lowe’s—continues to grow. Eighty-one percent of respondents to one survey said 60 minutes of downtime costs their business more than $300,000.

When researching hosting platform requirements, look out for:

  • Memory or bandwidth limits for scaling during and seasonal promotions
  • Projected traffic and peak user load to avoid crashes from a sudden spike in visitors

Before any major sales event, ask your commerce platform provider to help you prepare for unexpected traffic spikes or an influx of orders. 

Site outages are never easy to deal with, but can be especially bad for a $5 billion company during its biggest sales season of the year. JB Hi-Fi’s website was down for two hours during BFCM due to site issues. “We have seen high-profile retailers’ websites go down,” says Chris Lang, JB Hi-Fi’s general manager of engineering. “The whole country knows about it. It’s bad for customers, and it’s bad for the brand. We would do anything to avoid that.” 

After replatforming to Shopify Plus, JB Hi-Fi saw record-breaking sales, thanks to nearly double the traffic online during BFCM—all without website performance issues. 

With its cloud-based infrastructure, Shopify Plus has a 99.98% overall uptime, with a storefront that loads 2.97 times faster than other SaaS platforms.

Site architecture

Ecommerce websites use a variety of architectures to present information to both users and browsers. This can get complex as you scale, says Javier Moreno, data science manager at Shopify: “As brands grow and become more sophisticated, their websites become richer. This richness usually comes with a price; unless you are actively paying attention to speed, changes will slow down your site.”

In a bid to improve site speeds, some merchants turn to headless commerce—a concept that detaches the front end of your ecommerce website from the back-end platform that powers it. 

Retailers using Commerce Components by Shopify take this to the next level. They take the ecommerce technologies they need, when they need them, instead of overloading a browser with too many coding snippets that negatively affect site speed.

Line chart showing how infrastructure, code bloat, page weight, architecture, configuration, third-party apps, and asset size impact page speed.

Website performance gets worse as your site scales.

Excessive third-party apps

If you have more than 20 ecommerce plug-ins installed on your store, you likely aren’t using them all. Maybe you installed some as a trial, then forgot to remove them. But those apps are still running in the background, and may be actively hurting your website performance.

Enlist a developer to remove any unnecessary apps. Then run page speed tests using tools like GTmetrix or PageSpeed Insights, or even a manual test using Chrome’s Developer tools. Click the “Network” tab and reload the page.

Whenever you want to install a new app, ask yourself: Will the added value of this app outweigh the possible slowdown of load speed?

The majority of script/CSS files for apps downloaded using the Shopify Plus Admin are injected into the of your theme.liquid file within {{ content_for_header }}.

An app needs to be rendered before any other code is loaded.

“Navigating this tension between faster loading versus the experiential and sales value of apps is why we async load scripts added with Script Tag API—so the page load isn’t halted,” says Jason Bowman, a solutions engineering team lead at Shopify Plus. “However, added directly into the often has an immediate impact on performance.”

Ways to access website speed information

Each speed testing tool uses a different scoring method, much like every team will have a different definition of good site speed. Tools that provide “page load” timing have to select one specific time marker—like “time to first byte” (TTFB)—in their results. 

Use these speed tests to guide your decision-making but keep an open mind. You must balance your site speed with building a user interface that optimizes your customer’s journey.

Google PageSpeed Insights

PageSpeed Insights is a Google Labs tool that gives you personalized suggestions to improve your website performance. It also calls out the elements on your site that slow down the page, like CSS and JavaScript.

“I make sure every project I work on is consistently tested on Google PageSpeed Insights or a similar tool,” Josh Stutt says. “You need to know how you’re performing and what your weak spots may be before you can improve.” 

You can even look at your competitors’ mobile website performance. Knowing what’s wrong with their site can help you avoid the same mistakes.

Google PageSpeed Insights showing an ecommerce website that fails the core web vitals assessment.

Google PageSpeed Insights sample report.


GTMetrix gives your website a grade on speed from A to F. It merges data from both Yslow and PageSpeed Insights to provide a website performance report that includes:

  • Your page load speed
  • Web Vitals and Lighthouse analysis
  • Website speed optimization opportunities
  • Page composition breakdown by requests and total byte size

Report showing GTMetrix’s recommendation to avoid enormous network payloads.

GTMetrix’s sample website performance report.


Pingdom.com will score your website performance (ranging from 0% to 100%). It also has a useful “waterfall analysis” feature that helps you identify other major problem areas. This line-by-line scoring is a useful reference tool.

Sample report showing recommendations to reduce DNS lookups, make fewer HTTP requests, and compress components.

Pingdom’s sample report for an ecommerce website.

How to optimize your website speed

Use a content delivery network (CDN)

A content delivery network, or content distribution network (CDN), is a group of servers dispersed around the world. It distributes the content delivery load through the server closest to your visitor’s location, making local user experiences faster.

Since more ecommerce sites are going global, a CDN—or in the case of Shopify, dual CDNs—is a non-negotiable ingredient for platform performance. 

Shopify offers a world-class CDN powered by Fastly at no extra cost. There are now fewer, more powerful Fastly Points of Presence (PoPs) at strategic locations around the world. High-density PoPs enable them to serve more from cache, including static and event-driven content. This improves your cache hit ratio, resulting in better user experiences.

Overall, CDNs increase speed while reducing costs. “Getting our license, hosting, and CDN from Shopify Plus saved us about $100,000 per year right off the bat,” says Red Dress Boutique owner Diana Harbour.

Take visual content—often the cause of slow website performance. Shopify informs the CDN when your assets (e.g., images, JavaScript, and CSS) have changed.

Do this with Shopify

Shopify merchants can use the asset_url filter and automatically append version numbers to all of the URLs we generate. For example, a version number appended to the end of a URL might look like this: ?v=1384022871. This filter tells the CDN to pull the correct version. Without it you may not see the asset you expect after you’ve made changes to your content.

Additionally, if you reference content directly in your CSS, the URL will be static. It also won’t carry the asset version updated automatically by Shopify.

To ensure automatic updates, change your CSS syntax to include the asset_url filter. For information on all of the URL filters that help to pull assets, visit the Shopify Help Center.

Don’t go overboard with theme adjustments 

A website’s appearance makes or breaks a customer’s likelihood of engaging with it. Studies show that first impressions are 94% design related—and these decisions happen in record speed. A website visitors’ first impression is formed within one-tenth of a second. 

That said, there’s a trade off between site speed and a beautiful theme—the latter of which often comes with cluttered code and excessive graphics. “You don’t need a theme with all the bells and whistles,” says Josh Stutt. “You need one that is clean, fast, and easy to navigate. I’ve seen greater than 50% improvement in homepage bounce rate for new visitors simply by switching to a more streamlined theme.”

Nirav Sheth, CEO and founder of Anatta, says, “Quick speed hacks will not build the foundation for long-term performance—only real speed improvements will, and that starts with optimizing your underlying theme architecture.” 

Enable quick view on category pages

Quick view pop-ups display a product—directly from a product listings page—rather than making you visit a product detail page

In theory, quick view should save your customers time, but it can actually impede a customer’s experience on your ecommerce site:

  • It adds an extra step to the customer’s journey.
  • It can be clicked on by accident, which is frustrating to the user.
  • It can be mistaken for a product page.
  • Most importantly, it can significantly slow down your page loading time.

Quick-view pop-up implementations (either built into a theme or from an app) can sometimes pre-load the information from an entire product page in case a visitor clicks the “Quick View” button.

But that’s an enormous amount of data to be loaded, especially on a collection page with 20 or 30 product thumbnails. Click mapping—a JavaScript-based tool that tracks where users scroll or move their cursor to click on your site pages—can help you see whether your customers are even using quick view.

Some apps that can help include:

Click map example for Hotjar’s website homepage.

Hotjar’s click mapping tools.

Find Quick View in Shopify

It should be easy to see if there’s a Quick View button on your storefront product thumbnails. Check your theme customizer for an option to enable or disable this function. If you don’t see this option in the theme customizer, check to see if it’s coming from an app. If it is, it should be obvious how to remove it. 

If the first two steps don’t help, it’s likely baked into the theme itself. In that case, you need a developer to identify and remove it. Find a Shopify Plus Service Partner to assist with this process.

Use AJAX to pull the product information once a visitor clicks the Quick View pop-up button. Or, save a limited set of product information as data attributes on the product grid item. Then build the HTML and pop-up dynamically with JavaScript.

Either option is less ideal than removing the quick view option. The product information still has to be loaded for each product. Still, it’s better than downloading all the product images and links.

Remove unnecessary pop-ups

Pop-ups exist to display special offers or entice people to take the next step in the customer journey. Whether it’s redeeming a coupon or entering their email address, pop-ups help engage first-time visitors and open the door to future communication. 

However, there’s a fine art to ecommerce pop-ups. Too many flashing graphics can be detrimental to site speed and performance—not to mention distract users from engaging with website content you’ve already optimized for conversions.

Set parameters around your use of pop-ups to prevent site speed delays. For example, you could create pop-up triggers so that extra code doesn’t contribute to a slow-loading website. Display immediately upon page load, such as exit intent or time delay pop-ups. Both of these triggers give some breathing room between initial page load and pop-up load.

Ease up on homepage hero sliders

Huge multi-hero-image slideshows are great for showing off your products. Unfortunately, there’s a downside: the size and quality required for a hero slider to look good can increase load times—especially if you have four to five slides.

Cut down the number of homepage slides or eliminate them completely. A single high-quality, well-thought-out hero image—with a clear call to action—helps draw your customers in quickly, because the brain processes visual imagery 60,000 times faster than it processes text.

If you must use a slider, follow UX best practices, such as:

  • Stick with two to three slides
  • Display the slides as static content sections rather than auto rotating carousels 
  • Use srcset or Lazy Load as a catch-all

Chubbies, for example, uses optimized images in lieu of a traditional homepage hero slider. Co-founder Tom Montgomery says, “We’ve been with Shopify from day one. None of us are engineers, so it’s great to be able to rely on Shopify’s experts so we can focus on innovating.”

Homepage for Chubbies’ website with four image categories: khaki shorts, sport shorts, swim trunks, and polos and button ups.

Compress, resize, and reduce images

Images account for somewhere between 50% to 75% of your web pages’ total weight. This can be a greater problem as your ecommerce website scales. The more products you sell, the more image files you have on your server. Each image you use on a page creates a new HTTP request. While streamlining page speed, trimming images helps you do say more with less.

Alex Mirzaian, marketing manager for Eightvape, says, “When you’re constantly creating content through blog posts or creating many products a day, you tend to just add images to the website without thinking. Compressing images can help a lot when you have thousands of images on the site.” 

You can minimize image size without reducing quality with lossless compression with tools like TinyJPG or TinyPNG.

Also, watch out for empty image sources——in your code. These cause an excess burden on the browser by sending yet another request to your servers. A simple solution is CSS “sprites,” which consolidate multiple images like icons into one, limiting the server’s number of individual image requests. It also improves your page speed. 

Shopify’s built-in image size parameters let you download the smallest possible image while retaining the quality. It asks Shopify for the exact image size that’s going to be displayed, then it cuts down the file size downloaded from the CDN and reduces the required browser-side scaling.

“One of our clients had a slow-loading site, so we started by optimizing the images,” says Maria Harutyunyan, co-founder of Loopex Digital. “We made them smaller and compressed them, which made a huge difference in how fast the pages load. In fact, the images now take up 60% less space and load much faster.”

Use lite embeds for video

Video is quickly becoming the language of the internet—some 91% of companies use video as a marketing tool. But depending on how they are embedded on your site, can cause big differences in load time.

Not only does the standard embed code from YouTube make your site bloated—as some files are downloaded even before the visitor has clicked the Play button—it uses the tag where the width and height of the video player are fixed. Your video doesn’t adjust to the screen size of different devices.

The solution is lite embeds, which loads the videos directly on your webpage. When the page initially loads, the site only embeds the thumbnail image of the YouTube video. The video player itself (and all its extra JavaScript) only loads when the user clicks inside the thumbnail.

YouTube thumbnails are about 15 kilobytes, so lite embeds can reduce the size of webpages by almost a megabyte.

Reduce redirects and broken links

Too many redirects and broken links can negatively impact performance and harm your SEO rankings.

Do some house cleaning on your redirects. For example, 302 redirects, which indicate a page has been moved temporarily, can hurt your SEO. They also trigger additional HTTP requests and delay data transfers. 

Instead, use a “cacheable redirect” or Shopify’s built-in redirects function—which are 301s by default—within your Navigation panel. And remember: never redirect URLs to pages that are themselves redirects. 

Broken links for page elements like images, CSS, and JS files increase HTTP requests and sting your site speed. Use a tool like Broken Link Checker to remove them. Creating custom 404 error pages will assist visitors who accidentally enter an incorrect URL for your site.

404 error page with a “page not found” message containing two black buttons to shop men’s and women’s gym clothing.

Shopify Plus merchant Gymshark points people who land on a broken link towards its two biggest categories: women’s and men’s clothing.

Enable lazy loading

Lazy loading is a technique that prevents all content from immediately being loaded on a webpage. Ecommerce sites that use lazy loading only display content when users hit certain triggers.

We can see lazy loading in action when a user visits your ecommerce product page. Only content visible above the fold appears immediately upon arrival, such as the item’s title, imagery, and product description. Supporting content appears when users scroll beneath this section. User-generated content, social media carousels, and customer reviews are all loaded lazily to prevent the code overwhelming the server with too much information immediately upon loading.

GoGoChimp’s Chris McCarron used this website speed optimization strategy for a client’s ecommerce store: “There were a staggering number of images below the fold on every webpage. The problem with this is that a web browser will simultaneously download every image on a webpage, regardless of which images are visible. However, lazy load only downloads an image when it can be viewed within the browser.”

Unblock the browser from parser-blocking scripts

Before a browser can display a page to your customer, it has to go through a process called “parsing the HTML.” But parser-blocking scripts interrupt this process: When a browser encounters a parser-blocking script, it has to stop everything and focus only on running that script before it can continue doing anything else.

Fortunately, there’s an easy fix and all it takes is the “async” or “defer” attribute.

Parser blocking: Not parser blocking:

It’s worth noting that JavaScript itself does not block browsers—it’s how JavaScript is loaded that determines whether or not it blocks the browser. After making these changes to your code, check to make sure your website is still offering the same desired experience.

Organize tracking with Google Tag Manager

Customer data fuels your ecommerce and digital marketing strategies. But collecting that data can also slow down your website performance. All those JavaScript tracking tags (e.g., for general analytics, conversions, goals, and behavioral retargeting) are often to blame.

Customer data collection can also be a time and resources burden for your developer, IT, or marketing teams. A tag management system (TMS) like Google Tag Manager condenses all your tags into one JavaScript request. If a tag failure causes your website to go down, having a TMS also helps you remove the tag quickly.

Nirav Sheth adds that when Anatta was optimizing the website speed of an ecommerce site in the beauty space, “What moved the needle for site speed more than anything else is the combination of leveraging Shopify APIs and cleaning up Google Tag Manager.”

One snippet of code is all you need to manage your Shopify Plus store tags in one place with Google Tag Manager. To learn more, refer to the guidelines in the Shopify Plus Help Center. 

Beware of excessive Liquid loops

Liquid is a powerful Shopify coding language. There are certain cases, however, when you need to weigh the added benefits versus the tradeoffs.

Forloop iteration is one of those instances. Forloop means the system has to loop (e.g., crawl, or search through) all the products in a collection, and happens when it’s looking for a specific condition (e.g., price or a tag)

These features can be beneficial in certain cases—like outputting images or product variants. They’re also helpful when you have a smaller number of products on a collection page, but be wary of the impact on load times.

Review your theme code to make sure you aren’t running liquid forloops multiple times looking for the same information. This can happen when multiple developers work on a theme and may duplicate tasks or introduce conflicting code. Removing these duplications will make your page load faster.

It’s often easier to use a simple product.options_with_values loop. Review the documentation to understand how Shopify’s templating language and liquid loops work.

How to run a website speed test

Core web vitals are a group of metrics that help evaluate website speed. On sites that meet these core web vital thresholds, users were 24% less likely to abandon the site mid-page load. 

  • Fully loaded page: This is the most traditional measure of how long it takes your page to fully load. 
  • Time to first byte: The speed it takes for a page to start the loading process. 
  • First meaningful paint: The speed at which website visitors can load enough of a page to make sense of it. 

Google PageSpeed Insights scores each of these core web vitals by status: Good, Needs Improvement, and Poor. Beneath each score, you’ll also see web speed recommendations personalized to your site.

PageSpeed Insight report for an ecommerce website that failed a core web vitals assessment.

Google PageSpeed Insight’s core web vitals report.

Optimizing speed for mobile

The mobile shopping trend will only continue to grow—mobile commerce sales are projected to account for 10.4% of all ecommerce sales by 2025. 

Despite high mobile purchase rates, not all mobile shoppers are happy to spend money on slow-loading websites. So much so that just a millisecond improvement in mobile load speed can improve conversion rates by 8.4%. 

After discovering the majority of its mobile visitors weren’t converting, corporate apparel and gifts brand Merchology decided to redesign its mobile site for a mobile-first customer experience. Two months after launching the mobile site, Merchology achieved a 40% increase in mobile conversion rates.

Here’s how you can make sure your mobile-first presence, and overall website performance and speed, matches or outpaces your competitors.

Build Accelerated Mobile Pages

Accelerated Mobile Pages (AMP) is a Google-sponsored project that reformats website content for mobile devices. On sites with AMP enabled, Google caches each page and reloads it each time a user visits from search. This reduces page load times, resulting in a two times increase in time spent on page and 20% increase in conversions compared to non-AMP pages.

Implement AMP on your ecommerce store with Shopify apps like AMP, Fire AMP, or The AMP App. Each eliminates complex code from cluttering your mobile website to load pages quickly. 

Disable mobile video autoplay 

Not all mobile internet users are browsing your ecommerce website with a strong network connection. Perhaps they’re an Allbirds customer scanning the retailer’s website mid-hike when the shoes they’re wearing are falling apart. Or they’re a Firebelly Tea customer ordering their next box of tea bags while waiting in the parking lot for their children to finish school.

Either way, these people might engage with the videos retailers use to communicate with potential customers on their mobile site. But automatically playing these videos can cause serious lags in site speed. 

The mobile network connection needs to download a large file when a video is set to autoplay. When that’s replaced with a static thumbnail and optional button to trigger the video, the full size file doesn’t need to be loaded through a weak internet connection. Visitors get their first meaningful view in record time. 

Optimize the mobile checkout

The checkout process is often forgotten about when making improvements to mobile site speed. Home, product, and category pages get the most attention, largely because you don’t want potential customers to fall at the first hurdle: their initial mobile interaction with your store. 

Failing to include the checkout process in your website speed optimization strategy will likely result in a higher cart abandonment rate. People are confident enough to hand select items they want to buy. But if they’re greeted with delays at the checkout, they need to really love the product in their cart to stick around. (Meaning: You’ll lose the impulse shoppers.)

Shop Pay enables mobile shoppers to blaze through the checkout at record speed. According to Shopify, merchants using Shop Pay checkouts have a 1.91 times higher mobile checkout-to-order rate than those going through regular checkout. 

 “The majority of our customers today are discovering new products on the go on their mobile devices, and if they have to fill out a form, we’ve lost them,” says Benjamin Sehl, co-founder of Kotn. “Enabling Shop Pay in our checkout has really made the most painful point of the customer experience delightful, and since it’s tied into the million-merchant ecosystem, even new customers can check out in one click.”

Example Shop Pay checkout for Kotn with a woman’s black dress in the cart.

Kotn uses Shop Pay to provide fast mobile checkout experiences.

Optimize your website speed and watch the conversion impact 

It’s important to get buy-in from your team to invest time and resources to optimize your website performance and speed. The data and tools we’ve shared can help you build a case. 

Many of these optimizations are DIY. When it isn’t possible, you can enlist the help of a Shopify Plus Partner. They can guide you on how to speed up your Shopify site.

Website speed optimization FAQ

How can I optimize my website speed?

  • Compress and resize images.
  • Enable lazy loading.
  • Reduce redirects.
  • Fix broken links.
  • Use lite embeds for video.
  • Enable browser caching. 
  • Remove excess code. 

Why is my website speed so slow?

Your website site speed can be low if your site architecture isn’t optimized, the website uses too many large files (including images), or the ecommerce platform you’re using isn’t built for speed. 

Why is website speed important in ecommerce?

Website speed directly impacts an online shopper’s likelihood of purchasing through your store. Studies show websites that load within one second have 2.5 times higher conversion rates than those that load within five.

What is a good website speed for SEO?

A good website speed is below two seconds, but the faster your store, the better. The majority of search engines consider page speed a ranking factor in their algorithms.

Read More

This originally appeared on Shopify Plus and is available here for wider discovery.
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