Shooting portraits can be a lot of fun and with the right technique and experience, you can even turn this hobby into a profession. In this article, we explore the best portrait lenses for Nikon cameras. We’ve made sure to cover all our bases in this in-depth article, providing options for full-frame DSLRs, crop-sensor DSLRs, and the latest mirrorless offerings from Nikon.
Best of the Lot
- Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art (Our Pick)
- Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 70-200mm f/2.8E FL ED VR
- Sigma 70-200mm f/2.8 DG OS HSM Sports
- Tamron SP 70-200mm f/2.8 Di VC USD G2
- Sigma 135mm f/1.8 DG HSM Art
- Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 85mm f/1.4G
- Nikon AF DC-NIKKOR 135mm f/2D
- Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 85mm f/1.8G
- Samyang AF 85mm f/1.4 F
- Tamron SP 85mm f/1.8 Di VC USD (Best mid-range)
- Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-120mm f/4G ED VR
Best of the Lot
- Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-70mm f/2.8E ED VR
- Sigma 24-70mm f/2.8 DG OS HSM Art
- Tamron SP 24-70mm f/2.8 Di VC USD G2
- Nikon AF-S DX NIKKOR 16-80mm f/2.8-4E ED VR
- Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 50mm f/1.4G
- Nikon AF-S Micro NIKKOR 60mm f/2.8G ED
- Nikon AF-S DX NIKKOR 18-200mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR II
For Nikon Z Mount
Best of the Lot
Best Portrait Lenses for Nikon F-mount (Full-Frame)
Best of the Lot
Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art (Our Pick)
Superb image quality. Great handling.
If portrait photography is your ultimate passion, an 85mm lens is a must. And when it comes to this focal length, the Sigma 85mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art comes to mind almost immediately. This is one of the best portrait lenses for Nikon F-mount cameras.
As an Art lens, you know you’re going to get a high-performance, high-quality piece of kit purchasing this 85mm. In fact, this is without a doubt the best of the best.
Thanks to its fast and wide aperture, you’re going to get ample opportunities to capture stunning portraits, even in the darker periods of a shoot. However, with the wider aperture, you are going to run into some problems nailing the focus on your subject.
Note, that this lens is best for Nikon full-frame cameras but it would also do reasonably well on an APS-C camera. You might find the focal length slightly too long but it is definitely workable!
As a wide aperture lens, bokeh is a key component. Now, there are many parameters for capturing nice bokeh. But the one parameter that is of paramount importance is the number of aperture blades. The simple thumb-rule is, more the better. And in that context, the Sigma 85mm f/1.4 has 9 aperture blades and will definitely produce some stunning bokeh.
Related Post: Best Bokeh Lenses
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 70-200mm f/2.8E FL ED VR
Excellent image quality and handling.
If you are looking for one lens that is going to be like your solution for photographing almost anything and everything under the sun (and not just portraits) there is no better focal length than 70-200mm. Nikon makes one of the best lenses of this focal length range in terms of its performance and handling.
It works as our favorite portrait lens paired with a full-frame camera covering the prime lengths of 85mm 105mm and 135mm. And it even works with a crop camera and gives the equivalent of a 105 to 300mm focal length on a 35mm format.
And since it works with all of Nikon’s modern teleconverters you have a versatile lens in your hand to work with.
Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor is a joy to work with. This lens focuses accurately and with full-time manual focusing override you are in a position to correct the focus whenever needed.
This is an all-weather lens. it comes with weather sealing ensuring that the lens is able to work irrespective of the conditions you might be shooting in. in addition to that, the lens comes with a fluorine coating to prevent dust and grime to settle on the front element.
Sigma 70-200mm f/2.8 DG OS HSM Sports
Fast wide aperture. Excellent handling.
The Sigma 70-200mm f/2.8 DG OS HSM is a great third party alternative to the Nikon 70-200mm lens listed above.
The build quality of the Sigma closely matches that of the Nikon we discussed above. This lens is designed for the outdoors. With a magnesium alloy barrel design and weather-sealed construction, this lens can pretty much take anything that Mother Nature throws at it.
One aspect of the lens that works against it is that it is extremely heavy. At nearly 1.8 kilos it is nearly 400 grams heavier than the Nikon we discussed above. And that can make it a bit unwieldy especially when working for long periods of time.
But there are plenty of features you will love on this sports edition lens. For example, you have a focus delimiter button. As you might be aware this allows you to limit the focusing range to something you prefer. This has a direct bearing on the time taken by the lens to lock focus.
Image stabilization is rated up to four stops. This should be a comfortable rating for most hand-held work.
Add to that list the compatibility with Sigma’s optional USB Dock. And that opens up a world of customization options. Such as setting the focusing speed to your preference or how sensitive manual focusing will be when you turn the focusing ring.
Tamron SP 70-200mm f/2.8 Di VC USD G2
Good image quality and excellent image stabilization
Tamron also makes a wonderful 70-200mm f/2.8 lens for the Nikon F mount. This G2 lens is a fantastic piece of equipment.
The acronym G2 stands for Generation 2. That suggests that the lens comes with a number of improvements over the older version. The 70-200mm is widely considered as the best focal length range for journalistic, wedding, and even sports photography, to an extent.
For those purposes, the f/2.8 aperture is widely suited. This is because it tends to compensate for the lack of light in some situations. Also, the fast f/2.8 aperture helps to tackle low light situations without having to push the ISO.
And speaking of focusing the lens is powered by Tamron’s USD AF motor. The lens supports full-time manual focusing override.
Definitely, when compared with the Sigma 70-200mm f/2.8, that we mentioned above, this lens is way lighter. At par with the Nikon version of the 70-200mm f/2.8 (also discussed here). That makes it a more practical choice. Because when you are hand-holding for a long period of time you want a lighter lens. That said nothing should compromise image quality. And that should be the primary requirement when choosing any lens.
Speaking of weight and hand holding the Tamron comes with 5 stops of camera shake reduction (Vibration Compensation). This will again come in handy when shooting at the far end of the focal length.
Sigma 135mm f/1.8 DG HSM Art
Great focal length. Excellent image quality.
Sigma’s 135mm offers one of the three prime focal lengths that are widely considered to be the best for portrait photography.
Prime lenses are optically very sharp, and the Sigma Art 135mm is no exception to this rule. A lot of portrait photographers prefer using prime lenses for this very reason.
The Sigma 135mm f/1.8 is a part of the Art series lineup. Made out of thermally stable components capable of withstanding heat and cold and offering precise performance in any kind of situation.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by Sigma’s Hyper Sonic Motor design and an improved algorithm that ensures better AF performance. The AF motor permits a full-time manual focusing override as well.
When it comes to shooting portraits, this really is a great lens. Offering some stunning bokeh, thanks to its wide aperture and rounded aperture blades. If you’re doing a paid shoot, this lens won’t let you down!
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 85mm f/1.4G
Great image quality. Sharp results in any lighting conditions.
The Nikkor 85mm f/1.4G along with the cheaper 85mm f/1.8G are two of the best choices if you are looking for an 85mm prime for your Nikon full-frame camera. You cannot go wrong with either one of them. Though the f/1.4 will give you a 2/3rd stops of extra light. That also means faster Shutter Speed and lower chances of image blur in low light conditions, when compared to slower kit lenses.
The other benefit of a fast aperture lens is subject separation from the background. Using the wide f/1.4 aperture you can completely obliterate the background bringing the subject of your image into focus. Along with the fast aperture, you also get a nine-blade aperture diaphragm that ensures that the lens is able to produce beautiful rounded bokeh.
Auto-focusing is powered by Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor technology. This AF technology also supports full-time manual focusing override.
Nikon AF DC-NIKKOR 135mm f/2D
Defocus Control is easily handled. Great image quality.
Nikon’s other excellent portrait lens is the 135mm f/2D AF DC has a few things going in favor of it to ensure that the lens is able to produce interesting images in almost every kind of lighting.
This is a Defocus Control lens. Which means that you are able to control the degree of defocusing using the lens.
The Defocus control ring is located at the front of the lens. Turning it allows you to change the placement of the blur and the extent to which you can blur the background.
The greatest advantage of the lens is undoubtedly the fast wide aperture of f/2. With that aperture, you will be able to completely obliterate the background and isolate your subject.
A quick word about focusing with the lens. This is a D-type lens and, like all D-type lenses, does not have a focusing motor inside. Thus, these lenses don’t autofocus on Nikon’s D3xxx and D5xxx series cameras along with the D60 and a few older cameras in the Nikon lineup. Only if your camera has a built-in AF motor in the body will this lens autofocus.
The lens’ rear focusing design ensures that only the rear elements move during focusing. This results in the overall length of the lens remaining unchanged.
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 85mm f/1.8G
Fast wide aperture. Great image quality
The Nikkor 85mm f/1.8G is the cheaper version of the extremely capable and extremely powerful 85mm f/1.4G lens that we just discussed. At nearly one-third the price of the f/1.4G version, the AF-S Nikkor 85mm f/1.8G is a capable lens in its own rights.
The lens construction quality is nothing like the f/1.4G that we discussed above. It is much lighter than the f/1.4G weighing only 350 grams. There is no weather sealing either. The lens feels plasticky but well-made.
Autofocus is very reliable. The lens is able to produce sharp images in full autofocus mode. The lens also comes with a full-time manual focusing override.
For anyone using a DX-format camera, the lens gives a 35mm format equivalent focal length of 127.5mm. In other words, the lens assumes the focal length of a short telephoto lens. It works great for landscape, portraits, and other genres on a crop sensor camera.
Samyang AF 85mm f/1.4 F
Faster aperture than the standard f/1.8 primes. Great build quality.
This is another great 85mm prime option offered by third-party manufacturer, Samyang.
This lens has a maximum aperture of f/1.4. This is pretty wide for all practical purposes. As you can imagine the larger f/1.4 aperture ensures fantastic background bokeh and offers a beautiful separation of the subject from the background. It really helps that the lens comes with a 9-blade aperture diaphragm which ensures that the quality of the bokeh is super-smooth.
The lens has auto-focusing powered by Ultrasonic Dual Linear auto-focusing motor. To facilitate faster switching between autofocus and manual focusing the lens comes with AF/MF switch.
Tamron SP 85mm f/1.8 Di VC USD (Best mid-range)
Superb image quality and excellent image stabilization.
Tamron also makes a useful 85mm prime. And this one has a fast wide aperture of f/1.8. The Di VC USD stands for full-frame, Vibration Compensation (Tamron’s version of image stabilization), and Ultra-sonic Silent Drive auto-focusing.
Image stabilization is necessary for portrait lenses when you are going for a slower shutter speed. Normally, you can get away with not using image stabilization as long as the shutter speed is more than one over the focal length you are shooting. But in low light conditions, you’ll find yourself needing to use a slower shutter speed for portrait sessions, that’s when image stabilization will serve you well. Tamron’s 3.5 stops of Vibration Compensation are a very useful and welcome addition to this lens.
The Tamron SP 85 f/1.8 Di VC USD is powered by a ring-type focusing motor. This motor supports full-time manual focusing override.
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-120mm f/4G ED VR
Great focal length range. Image stabilization and image quality.
The Nikkor 24-120mm is a new kit lens that is frequently paired with Nikon’s entry-level full frame cameras. The 24-120mm covers the most essential focal length that a photographer needs on a daily basis. If has the wide angle 24mm, the standard focal lengths between 35mm and 50mm, and also the portraits lengths of 85mm and 105mm. This is a versatile piece of glass, no doubt. And the best bit is it has a constant aperture of f/4.
While f/4 may not be the fastest aperture, it will definitely do the job in good lighting.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor. The lens comes with a dedicated manual focusing ring with a focus overriding feature.
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-85mm f/3.5-4.5G ED VR
The 24-85mm is an entry-level wide zoom lens covering the focal length from 24mm to 85mm. This lens is designed to work with Nikon’s full-frame f-mount camera systems. At the wide end, the lens covers the prime landscape and street photography focal lengths 24mm, 35mm, and 50mm. And at the long end, the lens covers the portrait focal length of 85mm. All-in-all, this is a versatile lens for everyday photography purposes.
Auto-focusing is powered by Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor technology. You also get full-time manual focusing override.
Finally Nikon’s Vibration Reduction II technology powered image stabilization on the lens. It provides up to four stops of image shake compensation.
Best Portrait Lenses for Nikon F-mount (APS-C/DX)
Best of the Lot
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-70mm f/2.8E ED VR
Excellent image quality. Great handling.
We would have picked the Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-70mm f/2.8G ED Lens. It is also a fantastic lens. But there are a couple of issues. It is extremely high priced. As a matter of fact, the Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 24-70mm f/2.8E ED VR is also high priced.
The 24-70mm together with the 14-24mm and the 70-200mm are the perfect trio of lenses that Nikon makes. These three lenses cover an extensive focal length starting from 24mm all the way to 200mm.
Finally, image stabilization is rated at up to four stops.
There are two disadvantages to this lens. The first is that it is heavier compared to some of the alternatives out there. Second, is the overall pricing of the lens. There are definitely plenty of cheaper, good-quality 24-70mm lenses available in the market. That said, the optical quality offered by this lens is superb.
Sigma 24-70mm f/2.8 DG OS HSM Art
Sigma’s 24-70mm f/2.8 DG OS HSM is an Art series lens. The Art series tag is given to Sigma’s best quality lenses. These are precision made pieces of glass that boast high performance.
The 24-70mm is a wide zoom to short-telephoto focal length range. Starting at 24mm and reaching 70mm means the lens will work as a landscape shooter, street shooter as well as a portrait shooter all packed into one compact design.
But on a crop sensor, you’re going to have to consider that the crop factor will shift this range slightly. Because of the crop factor, the effective focal length of the lens will become 36-105mm. And that means the lens will only capture standard wide-angle shots but still covers the rest of the spectrum mentioned above.
Plus, the effective focal length is perfect for portrait photography.
If you’re planning on taking your lens into several different environments, you’ll be pleased to know this Sigma lens is made out of Thermally Stable Components. These elements can endure extremely high temperature fluctuations. The result of that is greater optical precision regardless of the hot or cold you might be exposing it to in the process of your image-making.
And finally, the 9 blade aperture diaphragm ensures that the lens is able to produce beautiful background blur for your portrait images.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by a Hyper Sonic motor. It comes with full-time manual focusing override.
The lens also features Sigma’s Optical Image Stabilization. Needless to say, optical image stabilization is extremely handy when using a 24-70mm lens (or for that matter any lens) hand-holding.
Tamron SP 24-70mm f/2.8 Di VC USD G2
G2 version of already good design. Excellent vibration compensation.
Tamron’s 24-70mm f/2.8 Di VC USD G2 lens is designed for the Nikon F-mount full-frame DSLRs.
This is another lens built with Thermally Stable Components (TSC). This ensures that the barrel length of the lens remains the same even in extreme temperatures.
Additionally, the lens comes with rubber sealing around the mount which ensures that there is no seepage when exposed to the elements.
Optical Stabilization on the lens is rated up to four stops. Giving you up to four stops of leverage when hand holding the lens.
Nikon AF-S DX NIKKOR 16-80mm f/2.8-4E ED VR
The focal length of the 16-80mm lens is extremely versatile and comes in handy when shooting a number of photography genres. This lens is designed especially for the smaller, crop sensor powered (DX-format) cameras. The effective focal length of the lens, thus, becomes 24-120mm (on 35mm format).
At its widest focal length, the maximum aperture is f/2.8 which should be able to capture beautifully exposed images even in low light conditions.
The lens’ auto-focusing is powered by Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor. Plus, you also get a full-time manual focusing override.
To top it all, the lens comes with a four-stop image stabilization system. This system ensures that the lens is capable of hand-held and used even in very dark conditions and not have to rely on a higher ISO number.
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 50mm f/1.4G
Fast wide aperture. Great image quality.
The 50mm primes from the Nikon stable are all designed primarily to work with Nikon’s full-frame camera systems. But having said that most of the F-mount lenses also work on the crop DX cameras with limited functionality in some situations. But in all cases, an FX lens mounted on a DX camera offers an extended focal length effect because of the crop sensor.
That extended focal length is arrived at by multiplying the focal length of the lens in question with a factor of 1.5. For a 50mm prime lens, the 35mm format equivalent focal length on a DX-format camera is 75mm.
75mm isn’t wide-angle. It is neither telephoto. It is somewhere between a short telephoto lens that just borders around the perfect portrait focal length.
That said, the reason we have picked this lens is because of two things. First is obviously the near-perfect focal length for portraitures. But the second is the wide-open aperture of f/1.4.
If you ever needed a lens that can completely obliterate the background of your portraits subjects, then this is that lens. Of course you could go a notch up and go for the insanely wide f/1.2 50mm. But without a well trained hand and eye and a lot of patience, the slightest error in focusing would lead to your images being soft.
The f/1.4 is definitely a lot more practical in that sense. You could shoot great portrait images with even an f/1.8 lens. Such as the Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 85mm f/1.8G listed above.
Overall the lens is sharp. Even when shooting at f/1.4 aperture. The 9-blade aperture diaphragm ensures that the lens is able to produce beautiful bokeh and or segregate the subject from the background.
Auto-focusing is powered by Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor technology and has full-time manual focusing override.
Nikon AF-S Micro NIKKOR 60mm f/2.8G ED
Works as a portrait lens and as a macro lens. Fast wide aperture.
The Nikon 60mm f/2.8G ED is a lens that has been designed for the full-frame sensor Nikon cameras. The effective focal length when mounted on a DX camera is 90mm. Mind you this is a micro (Nikon’s version of Macro) lens. This means the primary purpose of this lens is to produce life-size images of tiny subjects. Creepy crawlies, flowers, anything small from a close focusing distance.
But being an FX lens and with an effective focal length of 90mm on DX cameras the lens is an excellent choice for shooting portraits as well. And that is precisely why we have included this lens on the DX segment of this list.
The reasonably fast aperture of f/2.8 ensures that the lens is able to capture great images in almost all kinds of lighting situations. The 9 rounded blade aperture produces beautiful soft bokeh.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by Nikon’s Silent Wave Motor along with full-time manual focusing override.
Nikon AF-S DX NIKKOR 18-200mm f/3.5-5.6G ED VR II
Covers the entire portrait focal length reach.
The AF-S DX Nikkor 18-200mm is an all-purpose lens. A perfect kit lens that you may never need to take-off off your camera. This one lens has a focal length of 18 to 200mm. In 35mm format that is the equivalent of 27mm all the way to 300mm. That ensures that you can photograph anything from wide-angle landscapes, group shots, architecture, street photography, portraits, and a little bit of sports and wildlife photography as well. At the long end of the lens, the maximum aperture drops down to f/5.6 which can cause issues when shooting in low light.
The focal length 60mm all the way to 90mm is a good portrait photography focal length.
The only shortcoming of the lens is the maximum aperture. In low light the f/5.6 maximum aperture will struggle to produce a properly exposed shot unless you push the ISO to a higher number.
That said you get Vibration Compensation though. VR II in this lens gives you 3.5 stops of image shake correction when shooting hand-held.
Nikon AF-S NIKKOR 50mm f/1.8G Lens
Inexpensive. Great value for money.
Nikon manufactures several versions of the trusty 50mm prime. They have the 50mm f/1.8D, a special edition of the f/1.8G, and this version (the non-special one). This is one of the two standard prime focal lengths that Nikon makes. The other one being the 35mm f/1.8G.
The 50mm prime gives a crop sensor camera the equivalent focal length of 75mm. Just a little shorter than what would have been the ideal portrait-length. Regardless, it is still a great lens for shooting portraits. And that is exactly why we have included it in our list.
The greatest advantage of using this lens is probably the wide aperture of f/1.8. For those who want a 50mm prime but don’t quite want to go overboard and get the high-priced f/1.2 or even the f/1.4 version, for them, this one gives them the perfect balance between cost and return.
Nikon AF NIKKOR 50mm f/1.8D Lens
Great for portraits and a lot of other genres.
Then of course you also have the 50mm f/1.8D lens to boot. One of the cheapest Nikon lenses that you can get. This one, however, will not autofocus with Nikon’s entry-level DSLRs because there is no auto-focusing motor inside the lens and Nikon’s entry level DSLRs don’t have a built-in auto-focusing motor in the body. Whenever you buy a Nikon D series lens make sure that the lens is compatible with your camera body.
Notwithstanding, you can continue to use the lens on those above mentioned (and other) bodies with manual focusing.
Just like the 50mm f/1.8G, this lens, too, has a maximum wide aperture of f/1.8.
There is no image stabilization and no auto-focusing motor. But the lens does come with Super Integrated coating. That ensures that the lens is able to suppress lens flares and ghosting to some extent.
Best Portrait Lenses for Nikon Z mount
Best of the Lot
Nikon NIKKOR Z 70-200mm f/2.8 VR S
Fast aperture, great image quality
We now take a look at the Z mount lenses manufactured by Nikon and third-party manufacturers. First up is the Nikkor Z 70-200mm f/2.8 VR S. This lens has been designed to work specifically with Nikon’s new Z series mirrorless cameras.
The focal length of the lens covers the essential portrait focal lengths of 85mm, 105mm, and 135mm. But beyond that, the lens works as a sports and wildlife shooter too. The constant fast wide aperture of f/2.8 across the focal length is bound to be appreciated by those who want to use this lens for a range of different shots.
Nikon’s Vibration reduction system is used in this design. That ensures that the lens is able to counter unintentional shakes when the lens is used hand-held.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by a Multi-focus Stepping Motor system that separate the focusing tasks and provide a much faster auto-focusing performance when compared with other systems. The lens supports full-time manual focusing override.
Nikon NIKKOR Z 85mm f/1.8 S
Prime lens with its constructional advantages. Fast wide aperture.
The 85mm f/1.8 S is a Z mount lens. It is designed for the smaller mirrorless Z mount camera systems of Nikon. The best thing about mirrorless camera systems is that because of the shorter flange distance the manufacturers can make wider lenses much more easily and at a lower price when compared to DSLR lenses.
This particular lens, however, is not a wide-angle lens. It is a portrait lens and thus caters to the single focal length that is widely considered as the best for portrait photography – 85mm.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by a multi-focus mechanism which ensures that includes two stepping motors. The effect of that is a much smoother AF performance. You also have full-time manual focusing override allowing you to grab hold of that chunky focusing ring and adjust focus precisely where you need it to.
Nikon NIKKOR Z 24-200mm f/4-6.3 VR
Good focal length coverage. Good image stabilization.
The 24-200mm f/4 – 6.3 VR is an all-purpose lens for your Nikon Z mount camera. This medium telephoto lens works as your go-to lens for a number of photography genres. You don’t have to limit yourself to just one genre – portraits. The focal length allows you to shoot sports, a little bit of wildlife, landscapes among other things.
The only obstacle in your way is the small aperture. At the wide end, the lens opens up to only f/4. And in the telephoto end, the lens opens up to only f/6.3. That means in low light this lens will struggle to make a good exposure. That is unless you bump up the ISO.
Additionally, the lens comes with image stabilization. Rated at 5 stops this helps when the lens is able to adjust the any unintentional shake of your hands while the image is being recorded.
Auto-focusing on the lens is powered by a Stepping Motor AF mechanism. It offers full-time manual focusing override.
Samyang MF 85mm f/1.4
Great optical quality. Budget price.
A budget 85mm f /1.4 lens is a dream come true for many photographers. Especially, if that lens comes with a solid performance report.
The fast f/1.4 aperture comes in handy when you need to isolate your portrait subject from the background. It also comes in handy when shooting in low light conditions.
One thing though, this is a manual focusing lens. There is no mechanical coupling between the lens and the camera body / auto-focusing motor on the camera body. Therefore there is no information going back and forth.
There are nine rounded aperture blades allowing you to shoot beautiful bokeh for your portrait images. Overall build quality is very good. The lens has weather sealing which enables it to be used in any kind of weather. Additionally, barrel length remains the same across the focusing range.
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