The 30 best sights in Milan – descriptions and photos


Milan (Italy) – the most detailed information about the city with photos. The main attractions of Milan with descriptions, guides and maps.

The city of Milan (Italy).

Milan is the main city of Northern Italy and the capital of the region of Lombardy. It is a modern metropolis, which is considered the business and financial center of the country. Milan is the capital of fashion and business, the most stylish, expensive and wealthy city in Italy, which ranks on par with Paris and London for entertainment and shopping. But not only that the capital of Lombardy is famous for. You can see such famous sights as: the magnificent Duomo, Sforza Castle, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Church of Santa Maria delle Grazie, where the legendary fresco “The Last Supper” by Leonardo da Vinci is located, and many other no less interesting historical and cultural monuments.

If Rome is “old Italy”, then Milan is its modern symbol. Despite some similarities with typical Italian cities, it is very different architecturally and atmospherically. In Milan a different rhythm of life, the city itself is quite gray, as many buildings are built from limestone or dark stone, and in the architecture is noticeable influence of Austrian and French styles. But for all its seriousness Milan is still a fun and emotional Italy!

Things to do (Milan):

A walk through the eras of Milan

€160 per tour.

A walk through the eras of Milan

Discover the history, culture and authentic beauty of the city on a guided tour with an art historian

First walk in Milan

€125 per tour

First tour of Milan

See the main sights and taste the excellent panzerotti on a sightseeing stroll

Geography and climate

Milan is located in northern Italy between the Po valley to the south and the foothills of the Alps to the north. In the immediate vicinity there are large picturesque lakes: Lake Como, Lugano and Maggiore.

In the streets of Milan

The streets of Milan

The climate is humid subtropical. Summer is hot, autumn is rainy, and winter is fairly mild with some frosts. In cold weather fogs are fairly common.

Tourist information

  1. Population – 1 366 thousand people.
  2. Area – 181.8 square kilometers.
  3. Official language is Italian.
  4. Currency – euros.
  5. Visa – Schengen.
  6. Time – Central European UTC +1, in summer +2.
  7. Museums and tourist attractions do not open on Mondays.
  8. The end of July-the first half of August is the traditional vacation time. At this time some small establishments and stores may close.

Best time to visit

Milan can be visited all year round. Despite the fact that in late fall and winter it is quite foggy and rainy. Very cool the city looks in the Christmas period. In summer Milan is quite hot and humid, so if you do not like the heat, it is better to choose spring or autumn to visit the main city of Lombardy.


Milan became part of the Roman Empire in the 2nd century BC. At that time the city was called Mediolanus. In the 4th century it competed with Rome for supremacy in the Western Roman Empire. But after a while it was destroyed by the Huns and the Ostgoths and fell into decline. In the 6th century the ancient Germanic tribe of Lombards settled there, which gave the name of the future region – Lombardy.

Milan's panorama

Milan Panorama

In the 11th century the importance of Milan increased again. It became the capital of an independent state. The strengthening of its position in the region did not please Frederick Barbarossa, who ravaged the city in 1162. Despite this, in 1176 the German king and Holy Roman Emperor was defeated and Milan received privileges which allowed it to become one of the richest cities in Europe. In 1277 the Guelphs and Ghibellines were victorious in the confrontation. Milan became a monarchy, with the Visconti family as ruling dynasty, succeeded by the Sforza family in 1450. During the Sforza period, the great Leonardo da Vinci and Bramante worked and lived in Milan.

Duomo Square

Duomo Square

In the 15th century the Duchy of Milan was under the rule of the French, from 1540 to 1706 under the Spanish Kingdom. During this period there was economic and cultural stagnation. In the 18th century the city became part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire and was (with a short break) ruled by the Habsburgs until 1859. Milan became part of Italy in 1861. It was even wanted to make it the capital, but in the end the ancient Rome was chosen. During World War II the city was pretty much destroyed.

How to get there

Milan has two international airports: Linate and Malpensa. The main international airport is Malpensa. From there you can get to the city center by train. Some budget airlines fly to Bergamo Airport.

Milan Central Station receives trains from most major cities in Italy: Turin, Rome, Naples, Florence, Venice as well as from many European capitals and cities: Barcelona, Zurich, Geneva, Paris, Munich, Stuttgart, Vienna, Prague. The railway station has access to the subway. Another important railway station is Cadorna. The express train from Malpensa airport stops here and also has subway access.

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The streets of Milan

Streets of Milan

There is a popular saying that “all roads lead to Rome”. Well, all roads in northern Italy lead to Milan. The city has excellent transport accessibility. But it should be noted that the highways are toll roads.

Milan has a well-developed system of public transport: metro, streetcars and buses. There is a single ticket, which can be bought in special vending machines and tobacco kiosks. The fare is 1.5 euros. There are 4 metro lines: red, green, yellow and purple.


Milan is one of the main centers of world shopping and fashion. Here you can find everything from fashionable brands to the products of small design studios. The main shopping quarter is the Fashion Quadrangle, which is located between the Duomo, Piazza Cavour and Piazza San Babila. Most of the famous boutiques can be found in Via Montenapoleone, Della Spiga, Vittorio Emanuele, Sant’ Andrea, Porta Venezia and Manzoni. Near Milan there are five large outlet stores, where you can buy designer and branded goods with large discounts. The largest outlet is Serravalle. It is located an hour’s drive from Milan. Buses leave from the Sforza Castle.

Outlets in the outskirts of Milan

Outlets in the outskirts of Milan

Although Milan often follows fashion and modern trends, it is one of the outposts of traditional Italian cuisine. Avoid restaurants around the Duomo; they tend to be popular tourist spots, with low-quality food at inflated prices. Keep in mind that most restaurants charge an additional “service charge,” approximately 2 euros per customer.


Although Milan is not the first city with which many tourists associate Italy, it boasts some remarkable sights and cultural monuments. For all its serious reputation as the fashionable, business and financial center of the country, it is a city rich in history and cultural heritage.



The Duomo, or cathedral of Santa Maria Nacente, is the symbol of Milan, located in the heart of the city in the square of the same name. It is one of the largest religious buildings in the world (holds about 40,000 people) and probably the most beautiful church in the Gothic style. The Duomo was built over 4 centuries from the 14th century. Its roof is topped with 135 spires and its facade is decorated with 2,245 marble statues. The modest interior, in striking contrast to the shiny and richly patterned exterior, makes a strong impression with its 52 giant columns. The Duomo’s stained glass windows and nave are the largest in the world. Inside you can see the 1200 bronze candelabrum, the tomb of Giacomo de Medici and the reliquary of San Carlo Borromeo. A very atmospheric walk on the roof of the Duomo, from where on clear days one can see the snow-capped peaks of the Alps. Near the central aisle is the entrance under the ground, where you can see the foundations of the ancient 4th century basilica and baptistery, discovered during the construction of the subway. Entrance to the Cathedral is free. Important: It is forbidden to wear short skirts, shorts or open shoulders.

Victor Emmanuel II Gallery

Gallery of Victor Emmanuel II

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II – located a bit away from the Duomo and connects the cathedral square with Piazza La Scala. It was built in the 1970s and at the time was the largest shopping gallery in Europe. There are expensive boutiques and elegant cafes. The gallery is a magnificent example of 19th century architecture.

La Scala

La Scala

La Scala – one of the most famous opera houses in the world is located in a rather inconspicuous building on a small square. Accommodates 2,800 spectators. Season lasts from December to May.

Santa Maria delle Grazie

Santa Maria delle Grazie

Santa Maria delle Grazie is a 15th-century brick Gothic church with an early Bramante Renaissance dome. It is world famous for Leonardo da Vinci’s fresco The Last Supper. Unfortunately, the church and the fresco were damaged in bombing raids during World War II. Leonardo’s fresco was painted in the refectory of the former Dominican monastery in the late 15th century. Unfortunately, Da Vinci’s fresco is constantly being destroyed and restored (Leonardo painted the fresco on damp plaster).

Sforza Castle

Sforza Castle

Sforza Castle is one of the main attractions of Milan, listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The castle was built in the 14th century and was the main residence of the rulers of Milan – Visconti and Sforza. Now there is a magnificent museum with such rarities as the last masterpiece by Michelangelo, paintings by Bellini, Correggio, Mantegna, Berggone, Foppa, Lotto, Tintoretto, Egyptian and other antiquities, medieval weapons. In front of the 70-meter high Torre de Filaret is a large fountain built under Mussolini. Behind the castle is the large neoclassical Park Sempione, one of the favorite places of Milanese.

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Cinque Vie Historic District

Cinque Vie historic district

The historic district of Cinque Vie is the oldest part of Milan, located between Piazza Cordusio, Via Meravigli and Via Orefici. In this area you can find many Roman archaeological sites, such as the theater, the imperial palace and the imperial mint. Moreover, there are many ancient churches, such as Santa Maria alla Porta (Baroque gem of Milan), San Sebastiano, San Giorgio el Palazzo, Santa Maria Podone, San Maurizio el Monastero Maggiore.

Church of San Maurizio

Church of San Maurizio

San Maurizio is a Baroque church whose interior is considered the most beautiful among the religious structures of Milan. It was built in the early 16th century for a Benedictine convent. Inside the church is painted with beautiful frescoes by the best masters of Lombardy. The monastery was built on the ruins of the ancient Roman circus and walls. There is now an archaeological museum that introduces Milan of the Roman period.

Pinacoteca Brera

Pinacoteca Brera

The Pinacoteca Brera is a 17th-century Renaissance palace that originally housed a Jesuit school. Now it is one of the best art museums in Italy. Paintings by the best artists of Lombardy and disciples of da Vinci, Venetian masters, Raphael, Titian, Rembrandt, Rubens, Picasso and many others are on display here.



Sant’Ambrogio is one of the oldest churches of Milan, founded in the 4th century by St. Ambrose, who is the patron of the city. The church is a masterpiece of Romanesque architecture. It was built in the 12th century around the choir of an earlier ninth-century church. Notable is the ancient 9th century altar, located among those built during the Carolingian period.

Monument of Cimitero

Monument of Chimitero

The Cimitero Monument is a monumental late 18th century cemetery known for its rich tombstones and Art Nouveau sculptures.

Da Vinci Museum

Da Vinci Museum

The Da Vinci Museum is the national museum of science and technology located in a former monastery building. Of particular interest is the Leonardo da Vinci gallery with working models of many of his inventions and machines created from his drawings and blueprints. Also on display here are the instruments used by Galileo, Newton and Volta.



Naviglio is an atmospheric place in the canal area of the same name with many restaurants and clubs.



Sant’Eustorgio is a 12th century Romanesque basilica with a beautiful high bell tower. Nearby is another church, San Lorenzo Maggiore, dating from the early Christian period. The Renaissance dome was added in 1574, the mosaics in the chapel of St. Aquilinas date back to the 4th century. In front of the church is a portico of sixteen Corinthian columns, which is the largest surviving monument of the Roman period.

Peace Arch

The Arch of Peace

The Arch of Peace is an interesting example of Neoclassical architecture. This triumphal arch was built in the first half of the 18th century and is located in the center of a large square behind the Sforza Castle and Park. Construction of the arch was begun under Napoleon Bonaparte, but was completed after his defeat at Waterloo by the Austrian monarch Francis I, who dedicated it to peace.

Santa Maria del Carmine Church

Church of Santa Maria del Carmine

Santa Maria del Carmine is a red-brick church of the Carmelite order built in the 13th century. The church was destroyed in a fire in the 14th century and abandoned. It was rebuilt in the 15th century by Antonio Solari. It is an interesting example of Lombard neo-Gothic.

San Lorenzo Basilica

Basilica of San Lorenzo

The Basilica of San Lorenzo Maggiore (St. Lawrence) is a Renaissance style church with an ancient baptistery and a 12th century Romanesque bell tower. The church was founded in the 4th century and is one of the oldest in Milan. There are late antique mosaics and some Roman columns.

Church of San Babila

Church of San Babila

San Babila is a brick church founded in the 11th century. The baroque 16th-century building was rebuilt in the 19th century in the style of the original medieval appearance. The neo-Romanesque bell tower was completed in the 1930s of the 20th century.

Velasca Tower

Velasca Tower

The Velasca Tower is an interesting example of civil engineering. It is a 106-meter skyscraper with an unusual architectural form.

Interesting tours

The Da Vinci Code: To unravel Leonardo's Milan

€165 per excursion

The Da Vinci Code: unraveling Leonardo’s Milan

Exploring the city and its attractions through the artist’s legacy

Milan Express Stroll

€85 per tour

Milan Express Stroll

Highlights, city history and valuable tips on a one-hour walking tour

What to see in Milan first

Milan is the capital of Lombardy and northern Italy. The city is the cradle of Italian culture with many important historical monuments. The architectural heritage includes dozens of ancient Romanesque churches, unique Gothic cathedrals, lush Baroque and neoclassical buildings and elegant art deco buildings.

List of sights

Piazza Duomo

Piazza del Duomo is Milan’s central square and the heart of the city. It has the main and most recognizable landmarks: Milan Cathedral, the monument to Victor Emanuel II, the gallery and the Royal Palace.

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Milan Cathedral

Construction of the cathedral lasted almost five centuries from the fourteenth to the nineteenth century. It was started in the Gothic style and in spite of the long construction it is in that style, although with the addition of Renaissance elements.

Duomo makes a great impression: first of all, its scale – it is the largest Gothic cathedral, and secondly – carved decorative elements which decorate the entire facade, spires, towers and sculptures. On the roof of the cathedral is a statue of the Madonna, which should not be blocked by any building in the city.

There are usually long lines to enter the cathedral, especially during the season, so it is best to buy your entrance ticket and guided tour in advance here. You can also buy just a ticket to the roof also without queuing: here.

Piazza del Duomo

Time: 09:00-19:00

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II

The Galleria Vittorio Emanuele is not only the place for the best stores and restaurants, but also a beautiful passage with glass roofs, a dome, frescoes, sculptures, and a colorful mosaic floor. The walls depict the sides of the world, and the floor is lined with the coats of arms of Italian cities.

The piazza is always crowded, so for a taste of the architecture and artful décor, make sure to arrive after the stores close at 10 p.m.

Piazza del Duomo

Hours: 24 hours

Entrance: free

La Scala

Teatro alla Scala is the most famous opera house. The theater was carefully designed: the façade was richly decorated with neoclassical decorations and the auditorium was given the best acoustics. Despite the fact that it was destroyed by military bombing in the last century, a few years later everything was completely restored to its original form. Operas are still held today, and you can learn more about the history on a special tour of the theater.

Santa Maria delle Grazie – The Last Supper

The imposing church in the Renaissance-Gothic style is not primarily known for its architecture. It is within its walls that one of the most famous works of art, Leonardo da Vinci’s The Last Supper, is housed. It was created in the XV century and miraculously survived to this day, taking into account that during the Second World War the monastery itself was bombed. To see the fresco, there is almost always a long line, so it is best to arrive before it opens or buy a ticket in advance to enter without queuing on a guided tour.

Piazza di Santa Maria delle Grazie

San Maurizio al Monastero Maggiore – The Sistine Chapel in Milan

For its painted interiors, the church of San Maurizio is unofficially called the Sistine Chapel of Milan. The paintings tell about the lives of the biblical saints and the story of the Passion of Christ. The 16th-century organ, still in use today, is also noteworthy.

Corso Magenta, 15

The Golden Quadrangle

“The Fashion Quarter” is what shopping lovers come to Milan for. It is the quarter with the largest concentration of boutiques and jewelry stores of internationally renowned brands of predominantly haute couture. Its quadrangle is squeezed between Sant Andrea, Montenapoleone, Santo Spirito and Gesu.

Sforza Castle

Castello Sforzesco was built for the residence of the Visconti, and high and impregnable fortress walls were erected to protect the family. The best Italian architects worked on the project, who, by the way, were also involved in the development of the Moscow Kremlin. Some similarities between the castle and the Kremlin are indeed traced, such as the shape of towers and battlements.

The castle was twice occupied by the French, it has survived revolutions and partial destruction. Now there are museums on the grounds of the castello and a large picturesque Sempione Park is laid out behind it.

Time: 07:00-19:30

Entrance: to the territory is free.

Park Sempione

The Sempione Landscape Park is the best place to take a break from the city’s sights as it is located in the historic center – right behind the Sforza Castle on the site of a former plaza. It is home to turtles, parrots and ducks, and there are a few points of interest such as the Palazzo del Arte, the Mermaid Bridge and the Arch of Peace.

Time: 06:30-21:00

Entrance: free

The Arch of Peace

Originally the Arch was built in honor of Napoleon – like the Arc de Triomphe in Paris. But during the time of its construction the Congress of Vienna had already taken place which ended the Napoleonic Wars. Then the arch was named in honor of peace, despite the fact that it was built in honor of military victories.

The opulent neoclassical arch with the carriage and equestrian statues is in Sempione behind the Sforza Castle. It is decorated with bas-reliefs depicting the history of the Lombardy region, of which Milan is the capital.

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San Bernardino alle Ossa

From the outside, the church of San Bernardino alle Ossa is rather unremarkable and seems to be no different from other churches in Milan. But inside it hides a truly macabre place – an ossuary whose walls are lined with human bones and skulls. The bones belonged to those who had died in the hospital nearby. The ossuary is supposed to remind one of death and to provoke philosophical thoughts. Under the ceiling the bones are lined with the letters MM – Memento mori. It is worth saying that this place can really make you reassess your values and leaves a big impression.

Piazza Santo Stefano

Time: 09:00 – 18:00

Entrance: free

Brera quarter

Brera is Milan’s most creative and bohemian neighborhood. Its high concentration of cultural attractions, including an art gallery, botanical garden, Academy of Fine Arts, and observatory, contributes to its fame. The neighborhood’s narrow streets are most reminiscent of other Italian cities: bustling, lively, and full of people. Adding to the bohemian spirit are street musicians, artists and even fortune tellers.

Pinacoteca Brera

In the same neighborhood in Palazzo Brera is also the Pinacoteca Brera art gallery. The museum collection is considered one of the best collections of Italian paintings with works by Raphael, Mantegna, Lotto, Tintoretto. The architecture of the palace is also noteworthy, especially the arches of the courtyard in the Baroque style.

Time: 08:30-17:25

Entrance: 15€, the first Sunday of the month free admission.

Porta Nuova

Porta Nuova translates as “new gate” and was once a city gate and part of the Spanish wall. They all had a defensive function. The wall has been destroyed, but the arches on the left and right sides, which once housed checkpoints, have been preserved. The gate is decorated with a bas-relief with the coat of arms of the neighborhood of the same name, which is now known for excellent examples of modern architecture.

Vertical Forest

Vertical Forests are apartment complexes in the Porta Nuova neighborhood that were built in the last decade. Their peculiarity is that right on the façade are placed greenery, including more than a thousand species of plants. They not only create an unusual image of the houses, but also protect the building from dust and dirt. The project has won several architectural awards, so the skyscrapers are worth seeing up close and personal to appreciate this successful example of contemporary architecture.

Piazza Missori

Piazza Giuseppe Missori, near the Duomo, is named after the Italian general Giuseppe Missori. The monument to the general is surrounded by neoclassical and modern buildings.

Velasca Tower

The tower stands out significantly among other Milanese buildings, being in the very historical center. It is not only the height, but also the unusual architecture. The tower was built in 1958 and deliberately contradicted all past architectural traditions, as it symbolized a new stage in the development of Milan. The idea was not accepted by everyone: year after year the tower enters the ratings of the ugliest buildings in the world. It is worth seeing at night, when it is illuminated in ominous red.

Piazza Velasca, 3/5

The streetcar of Milan

Milan has preserved vintage streetcars from the 1930s that still run through the city. Among them there are not only regular streetcars running as public transport, but also dining cars and tourist cars. You can ride in a historical car, listen to the tour and see all the major attractions. It is better to book such a tour in advance here.

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Basilica of St. Ambrosian

Basilica of St. Ambrose, like all ancient Italian buildings, belongs to the Romanesque style. It replaced an older basilica on the site of the burial of the martyrs Gervasius and Protasius, who lived in the first century. Their relics are now in the crypt inside. Notable is not only the remarkably harmonious architectural composition, but also the mosaics that adorn the interior. The Golden Sky mosaic, in particular, is used to decorate the dome vault of the chapel.

Piazza Sant’Ambrogio, 15

Monumental Cemetery

One of the most impressive and unusual cemeteries, the Monumental Cemetery, is located near the center. The richest and most influential Milanese families bought a place in this cemetery during their lifetime and tried to create the most expressive and non-standard tombstone possible. The result is a veritable open-air gallery: you can walk the alleys of the cemetery for a long time between crypts that look like small temples, weeping sculptures and avant-garde monuments. A post about this unusual Milan cemetery.

Piazzale Cimitero Monumentale

Hours: 08:00-18:00

Entrance: free

Naviglio Grande Canal

The canal in the Naviglio area is often referred to as the Venice of Milan. In addition to the Grande Canal, there are four more in the Naviglio. It is distinguished by its historic buildings, walking areas and many cafes and stores on the promenades. The comparison to Venice is not accidental – the canals were dug just to resemble it and contributed to the development of navigation and the city port. The system of canals was improved by Leonardo da Vinci himself. There were plans to expand their area, but the construction was taxed, which led to the dissatisfaction of the inhabitants. So the canals were limited to the Naviglio territory and Milan did not become a second Venice.

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Leonardo da Vinci Museum

The Leonardo da Vinci Museum of Science and Technology holds numerous drawings and sketches of the scientist, as well as models made according to his designs. For example, a steam engine made from his drawings. However, the exposition is not limited to Da Vinci’s inventions, it consists of many exhibits revealing the workings of familiar things and showing the successive development of science. The museum will therefore be of interest to both adults and children.

In Via San Vittore, 21

Time: 09:30-17:00

Entrance: 10€


The Milano Centrale is an Art Nouveau station, richly decorated inside and out. The original design was modified by Mussolini, who wanted to make the station more monumental. So it lost the elegance typical of Art Deco, but became one of the largest railway stations in Europe. The facade shows bas-reliefs and numerous sculptures.

Read also: Castello di Vecio – a haunted castle on the shores of Lake Como.

Church of Sant’Eustorgio

The main thing in the church is a religious relic that attracts pilgrims from all over the world – the relics of the “Three Kings” from the Bible. Traditionally, the Romanesque style is almost invisible in its modern appearance and is visible only in the apse. Over time, Renaissance elements and chapels were added, and the attached bell tower was the tallest in the city. The vaults are painted with scenes from the life of St. Peter, and the marble altar has been preserved since the 15th century.

Piazza Sant’Eustorgio, 1

Santa Maria alla Porta

The numerous sculptures and columns of the 17th-century Baroque church make it a gem of Milan’s Baroque. It was built during Spanish rule, near the gate of the ancient city of Porta Vercellina, which no longer exists. The roof is decorated with sculptures and the walls and apses are frescoed inside.

Via Santa Maria alla Porta, 10

San Giorgio al Palazzo

The Baroque church building was built on the site of an ancient Roman temple. Its main feature are the frescoes in the parish chapel and the ancient organ. The artist intended to paint all the walls with scenes of the Passion of Christ, but the abbot did not want people to see only suffering. The frescoes were therefore confined to the chapel.

Piazza S. Giorgio, 2

Basilica of Santo Stefano Maggiore

The 11th-century Roman Catholic church was the site of the assassination of the Duke of Sforza and the baptism of the artist Caravaggio. Later, Baroque elements were added, making the facade and bell tower more opulent. The interior is not as well preserved, in particular the paintings have been almost lost, but the bas-relief and the altar remain.

Piazza Santo Stefano

Basilica of San Lorenzo

The Basilica in honor of St. Lawrence was built in the fourth century and although it was later rebuilt, its original plan has been preserved. The Basilica itself is one of the oldest buildings in the city, and even Roman columns are preserved by its walls. The imposing temple is second in size only to Milan’s main cathedral.

Inside, there is a mosaic with one of the first images of Christ, also made around the 4th century.

Corso di Porta Ticinese, 35

Entrance: free


If you want to get to know the city better and see all the most interesting things at once, it is best to book a tour of Milan with a local Russian-speaking guide:

Sightseeing on the map

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