Deploying a Joomla! Website CMS for Heroku (2023)

Install Joomla! CMS on Heroku is quite an easy operation once you know the following steps.

This developer guide teaches you how to build a Joomla! CMS site for Heroku that explains the commands and guides the reader step by step through the installation and configuration process.

Configure Local Environment for Heroku

There is a plugin for PHPStorm to manage Heroku applications:

1. Setting up the Heroku environment

  1. Create the local Heroku folder in your main development directory.
  2. Enter it from the terminal
    > path cd /to/your/devroot > mkdir Heroku > cd Heroku
  3. Sign up for a Heroku account and configure it (especially SSH keys):
  4. Create a new project and name it whatever you like and choose your preferred location between the US and Europe.
    I named it "Continuous Joomla! – CMS" and set "continuous-joomla-cms" as ID (hosted in Europe since I'm Italian).
    Replace these with your own Heroku project name or ID for the rest of this guide.
  5. Go to you will see an error page. Don't worry about that for now.
  6. In the current folder (should be /Heroku), clone your application from the Heroku repository:

    The repository is currently empty: we'll fill it up in a few moments.

  7. Instead, let's install the Heroku Toolbelt for now:
  8. Open the terminal and type the command "heroku": If you installed Toolbelt correctly, you should see something like this:
    MacBook-Pro-di-Adamo:Heroku Aerendir$ herokuUsage: heroku COMMAND [--app APP] [command-specific-options]Primary help topics, type "heroku help TOPIC" for more details:addons # addon- manage resourcesapps # manage apps (create, destroy)auth # authentication (login, logout)config # manage app configuration varsdomains # manage custom domains logs # display logs for an app, rake)sharing # manage employees in an app Additional Topics: #SSL certificates - Manage endpoints for an AppDrains #View syslog drains for an AppFork #Clone an existing AppGit #Manage Git for appsHelp #List commands and view help keys #Manage authentication key labs #Manage maintenance of optional features #Manage maintenance mode for members of an application #Manage membership in organizationsorgs accounts # Manage organizationalpg accounts # Manage databases heroku-postgresqlspgbackups # Backups d and heroku po Manage plugins for stgresql databases # Manage plugins for Heroku gem regions # List available region stacks # Manage stack for an application status # Check Heroku platform status # Update # Update Heroku client version # See versionMacBook-Pro-Adamo:Heroku Aerendir$
  9. Try to sign in to Heroku by typing the following
    MacBook-Pro-on-Adamo:Heroku Aerendir$ Heroku Login

    You will be asked to provide your email address and password: Use the password you used to register for

    MacBook-Pro-di-Adamo:Heroku Aerendir$ heroku loginEnter your Heroku credentials.Email: hi@aerendir.comPassword (entry will be hidden): Find the following SSH public keys:1) id_boot2docker.pub2) id_rsa. pubWhich do you want to use with your Heroku account? 2Uploading SSH public key /Users/Aerendir/.ssh/ doneAuthentication succeeded.MacBook-Pro-di-Adamo:Heroku Aerendir$

    "Successful authentication.": the message we want to read!

2. Try deploying a dummy app to Heroku

Now let's try loading a dummy app on Heroku.

To get started with PHP on Heroku:

Information about Git

NOTE: The example described in this post differs from those provided by Heroku themselves in their article on using Git to connect to Heroku servers ( For this first test deployment , we'll use "origin" instead of the suggested "heroku".
Later, when we use Joomla! CMS transferred to Heroku's servers, we will change that remote name from "source" to "heroku" as described by Heroku itself.

First, let's start experimenting with our new Heroku space and try to deploy our first version and also our second version to test the version control system.

  1. Go to the new "continuous-joomla-cms" folder created by Git cloning
    $ continuous cd-joomla-cms
  2. See the list of currently defined remotes for the current repository with the -v(erbose) (continuous-joomla-cms) parameter:
    (NOTE: Here the Heroku tutorial suggested using "heroku" as the remote source repository name: we use the conventional name "source" instead, v.above)
    $ git remote -vorigin (abrufen)origin (push)
  3. Create an empty file in heroku/continuous-joomla-cms and name it composer.json: This file tells Heroku that your app is written in PHP
    $ touch composer.json
  4. Create the index.php file
    $ touch index.php
  5. Open index.php and paste the following code:
    <?php echo 'Hello world!';
  6. Add the two files to Git:
    $ git add composer.json $ git add index.php
  7. Apply the changes and add a message:
    $ git commit -m "First import of Hello Joomla! on Heroku"[master (root-commit) b1ad9d9] First import of Hello Joomla! changed to Heroku2 files, 2 inserts (+) compose mode 100644 composer.json compose mode 100644 index.php
  8. Commit the changes to Heroku (origin in this example):
    Initialize the main repository $ git push origin, done. Count objects: 4, done. Delta compression with up to 4 threads. Compress objects: 100% (2/2), done. Writing objects: 100% (4/4), 310 bytes | 0 byte/sec, done.
  9. Go tohttp://continuous-joomla-cms.herokuapp.comand see the fruits of your labor!
    Deploying a Joomla! Website CMS for Heroku (1)

Let's better understand Heroku's versioning system.

3. Understand and use Heroku's versioning system

About Heroku on versioning and releases:

  1. Open index.php and change its content from
    <?php echo 'Hello world!';


    <?php echo 'Hello world! It's a beautiful world! 🇧🇷

    and save it.

  2. In Git, deploy the modified index.php file:
    $ git stage index.php
  3. Commit the changes to Git:
    $ git commit -m "Second test of Hello Joomla! on Heroku"[master 15f901a] Second test of Hello Joomla! in changed Heroku1 file, 1 insert (+), 1 delete (-)
  4. Push changes to the remote Heroku repository (sourced in this example):
    Get $ git push origin masterRepository, done. Object count: 5, completed. Delta compression with up to 4 threads. Compress objects: 100% (3/3), done. Write objects: 100% (3/3), 363 bytes | 0 byte/sec, done. Total 3 (Delta 0), reused 0 (Delta 0)-----> PHP application detected NOTE: Your composer.json is completely empty. Consider putting at least "{}" in there so it's valid JSON. See> No runtime requirements in composer.json, PHP 5.5.14 by default.-----> Installing system packages.. - PHP 5.5 .14 - Apache 2.4.9 - Nginx 1.4.6-----> Installing PHP extensions... - opcache (automatic; packaged, with 'ext-opcache.ini')--- --> Installing from Dependencies. Composer version e77435cd0c984e2031d915a6b42648e7b284dd5c 2014-07-02 15:44:54 Loading Composer repositories with package information Installing dependencies Nothing to install or upgrade Generating optimized autoload files -----> Preparing the runtime environment... NOTE: Without Procfile, default 'web:vendor/bin/heroku-php-apache2'----->Recognize process types Procfile declare types -> web----->Compress...done, 62.7 MB ----->Start. .. done, v4 deployed on HerokuTo d46235c..15f901a master -> master

    The last arrow labeled "Launching...done, v4" shows the currently shipped version: In this example, it's version 4 of the application;

  5. Go to again...
    Deploying a Joomla! Website CMS for Heroku (2)
    It works!!! 🇧🇷

The last thing now is to see how Heroku manages the different versions of an application.

Go to your Heroku dashboard, click your app name, and click the activity icon ( You should see a list of the different versions deployed on Heroku.

Deploying a Joomla! Website CMS for Heroku (3)

If something goes wrong with your deployment, just click the purple "Revert" links and Heroku will automatically reload your previous version and put it in active mode.

(Video) Heroku App

Try a Joomla! CMS website for Heroku

Now that our dummy application is deployed and working well, it's time to take it a step further and try to build a Joomla! CMS website works on Heroku.

Setting up the local environment and uploading a copy of Joomla! CMSono Heroku

  1. On the command line, go to the Heroku folder:
  2. > cd path /to/your/devroot/heroku/
  3. Here we need to backup the Continuous Joomla CMS folder (an easy rename!):
    > mv Continuous-Joomla-CMS Continuous-Joomla-CMS_bak
  4. Fork or Joomla! CMS repository on GitHub, then clone the "3.2.x" branch from the forked version (under /Heroku where we are now):
    > git clone -b 3.2.x

    This will create a new "joomla-cms" folder which you can rename however you like:

    > mv joomla-cms contínuo-joomla-cms
  5. Change the remotes to point to the Heroku servers.
    (NOTE: Until now, for our Hello World! test app, we used the repository downloaded directly from Heroku: it was still configured to connect to the Heroku server.
    But now we have a new repository and we need to connect it to our app's repository on the Heroku servers - which actually contains just two files: index.php and composer.json.
    To link our copy of the Joomla! that we just downloaded to our app's repository on Heroku, we need to add the Heroku "Remotes", which are some specific URLs that tell Git where to connect when we do a push run. This allows us to switch between the main Joomla! on GitHub and our app's main repository on Heroku. While not relevant to this scenario, we will be using Joomla! directly from the control panel - it helps to know how to use more than one remote.
    For this procedure, you can also follow the guide provided here:– this is where we decided not to follow some of the steps above, v.above)
    1. Check out the currently discontinued remotes:
      > git remote -vorigin (abrufen)origin (push)
    2. To add Heroku remotes to our Joomla! that we just downloaded, we have two alternatives: use Heroku Toolbelt or use "normal" Git commands.
      How to use the Heroku Tool Belt (, but:
      > heroku git:remote -a Contínuo-Joomla-CMS

      This results in:

      > git remote (fetch) (push)origin git (holen) Ursprung (pushen)

      this is the same as a "normal" Git command:

      > git remote add heroku

      To prove this, first use the toolbelt, then remove the heroku remote (git remote remove heroku) and try adding it again with Git. To remove a
      Git remote control:
      You can now push changes directly to the main Joomla repository (or your fork if you cloned from a fork - please be careful where you push! 🙂) with a simple git push, or to the servers with a simple git transfer push do heroku press heroku.

    If you want to read more about remotes and their common names, you can read these pages:

  6. Push Joomla! in your app's repository on Heroku, which will force a sync between the two HEADs (no bones will be blocked!):
    > git push heroku +HEAD:masterFetch repository, done.Object count: 342853, done.Delta compression with up to 4 threads.Object compression: 100% (98745/98745), done.Object writing: 100% (342853) /342853), 93.29 MiB | 50.00 KiB/sec, done.Total 342853 (delta 242146), reused 342311 (delta 241620)-----> PHP application detected! WARNING: No composer.json found. Using index.php to declare PHP applications is considered legacy functionality and may result in unexpected behavior.-----> No runtime requirements on composer.json, PHP 5.5.14 by default.-----> Installing system packages. .. - PHP 5.5.14 - Apache 2.4.9 - Nginx 1.4.6-----> Install PHP extensions... - opcache (automatic; bundled, with 'ext-opcache.ini')---- -> Installing dependencies... Composer version ea6917c87ae68dbcdd581255396d223588d01319 2014-07-15 16:53:51 Loading composer repositories with package information Installing dependencies Nothing to install or update Generate optimized autoload files -----> Prepare environment of runtime ... NOTE: No Procfile, default 'web:vendor/bin/heroku-php-apache2'-----> Process type detection Procfile declare types -> web-----> Compression ... completed, 72 .0 MB-- - --> Getting started... completed, v5 deployed on HerokuTo .git + 15f901a.. .1a0b7a0 HEAD -> master (forced update)

    If you try a simple push, you'll get an error (even if you use the –force flag):

    > git push --force heroku masterFetching repository, done.error: src refspec master does not match any.error: Failed to send some references to ''

    This is happening because the HEADs of the two repositories are out of sync (the HEAD of our app's repository on Heroku and the HEAD of the one downloaded from the Joomla! CMS repository on GitHub that we are trying to push to Herokus).
    The above command specifies that the local HEAD is sent to the remote repository hosted on the Heroku servers (

    If Git returns a similar error

    MacBook-Pro-di-Adamo:continuous-joomla-cms Aerendir$ git push heroku +HEAD:masterInitializing repository, done.Counting objects: 342853, done.Delta compression with up to 4 threads.Compression of objects: 100% (98690 /98690 ), concluído. Desconexão recebida de 10: usuário fechou connectionerror: pack-objects died of signal 13error: failed to push some refs to ''

    so it's probably because of the size of the Joomla! repository.

    Read here for more information and suggestions:

    Try to reinitialize the repository with the following command:

    > git-init
  7. Go to and… taa-daa, your Joomla! The installation screen appears! 🇧🇷

Live! Looks like it's time to install Joomla! CMS on Heroku! We will try!

NOTE: If the page does not appear, there are no active dynamometers.
The first thing to try is to go to Resources and activate at least one dynamometer (first one is free, later ones are paid). Try accessing your app again: everything should work fine now.

If you have other issues, try viewing the logs:

NOTE: If you want to use a custom domain, it might be more convenient to set it up now than Joomla! uses domain url to configure itself:

You can also set them from the dashboard by going to Settings.

Next, you need to change your CNAME records through your hosting admin panel.

It may take several hours for the change to take effect on the web. Meanwhile, you can set your local hosts file to use your domain to install Joomla! used. If the changes propagate, delete the hosts file record.

WARNING: Do not use domains like (domains [root | base | apex]) as they cause some pertinent DNS and cloud management issues.

Other information:

(Video) Build a New Joomla Website in less than 30min! | Joomla Installation

Installing Joomla! on Heroku: the database settings

The first screen of Joomla! just enough to not demand further attention.

The second screen, on the other hand, can be really worrying: Database parameters? Where could the connection parameters ever be?

Let's imagine… we don't have a database yet, so we need one, simple as that!

To get a database on Heroku we need... before we understand a few things 🙂

Deploying Heroku is Easier with PostgreSQL

dogma:Heroku natively supports PostgreSQL.
This means your application's database handling is easier and you can benefit from some nice features like: B. the data clips:

But if you are used to Joomla! On a traditional hosting, you might be more familiar with MySQL.

Well, if you are new to PostgreSQL, you face some drawbacks.

Here are the alternatives:

  1. Would you like to have a local MySQL-based staging environment of the live version of Joomla! Website: You also want to use MySQL locally and on Heroku;
  2. Would you like to have a local MySQL-based staging environment of the live version of Joomla! site: but you want to use PostgreSQL remotely on Heroku;
  3. Maybe PostgreSQL deserves a little more attention: you should give it a try;
  4. You already have PostgreSQL installed on your local machine and know how to use it: this discussion seems irrelevant to you;
  5. You have never used PostgreSQL and it is irrelevant for you to have a local working copy of your Joomla! Web site.

In case 1, you need to use an add-on like ClearDB to use MySQL for your Heroku application. You can use ClearDB for the destination:🇧🇷 This might be helpful to get more information about the topic:

In case 2, you really like challenges and weirdness: you're about to use MySQL locally and migrate all the data to PostgreSQL just before deployment... so fascinating, but also so useless.
Anyway, this might be of interest to you:

In Case 3, you are just learning to use Heroku's native database engine system locally, but you need to install PostgreSQL locally and learn how to use it. What's more, if you're using something like MAMP, XAMP, EasyPHP, etc., you've also learned how to integrate them with PostgreSQL.
If you're feeling brave, this might be a good place to start:

In case 4, nobody has a problem: they know what to do! 🇧🇷

In case 5, you'll be happy to know that Joomla! natively supports PostgreSQL as a database engine: No problem here too! We can continue without disturbing digressions 😀

If, like me, you're interested in learning more about the pros and cons before you decide, you can start with two simple Google queries:

For the remainder of this guide, we will be using Joomla! and Heroku's native PostegreSQL engine without a local workstation equipped with it.

Where to find Heroku database connection parameters

More information on installing PostgreSQL on Heroku:

  1. In Joomla! Disabled PostgreSQL as the default database engine;
  2. On the Heroku dashboard, add and configure the PostgreSQL database:
    1. Go to Resources and click the Get Add-ons link;
    2. Locate and add the Heroku Postgres add-on;
    3. Choose the plan that best suits your needs (I chose the free “Hobby dev” plan:;
    4. Select the application for which the database is intended (I chose Continuous Joomla CMS);
    5. Add the app.
  3. Go to the Heroku dashboard again: there should be a Heroku Postgres::Something addon listed;
  4. Click on your Heroku Postgres instance name: Here you will find all the connection parameters.

To verify correct installation of PostegreSQL database on Heroku, you can also use terminal via Heroku Toolbelt, which provides different information from web dashboard:

> heroku pg:info=== HEROKU_POSTGRESQL_SOMETHING_URLPplan: Hobby-devStatus: AvailableConnections: 0PG Version: 9.3.3Created: 2014-07-15 21:38 UTCData Size: 6.4 MBTables: 0Rows: 0/10000 (According)Fork/Follow: Not SupportedReversion: Not SupportedRegion: Europe

NOTE: If you want to connect to Heroku's PostgreSQL database using an external tool (such as PHPStorm), you need to enable SSL and provide some specific settings. Read a configuration example here:
In PHPStorm you need to download PostegreSQL driver and install PostgreSQL on your local machine.

Giving up on Joomla! Installation of CMS on Heroku

After entering the correct database parameters in the Joomla! entered, you can proceed to the next step.

Here is an overview of the system settings: In my test, the setting was fully compatible with Joomla! preferred settings.

(Video) How to Build a Website With Joomla 4 | Joomla 4 Beginners Tutorial | Localhost

One click "Install" in the upper right cornerand let's go, you are now ready to start using Joomla! Browsing the Internet on a Heroku Boat! Screen!

If this page doesn't appear, don't worry: maybe your test bench has been reset in the meantime.

Continue with the procedure to resolve this issue as it is not finished here!

Even if it doesn't seem to be the case in reality, at the moment in practical terms we only have a database with some tables and data from Joomla! and nothing else.

For things to happen, we need to configure some other settings manually. Come on!

(Troubleshooting) Edit the Joomla! manually in the local Git repository

When Joomla! didn't appear in the previous paragraph, and even if the Administrator one didn't appear, it could be because you manually created a configuration file for Joomla! and manually delete the "Installation" folder before you can use the CMS.

But wait a minute: weren't those two things already taken care of during the installation process?

Answer: Yes, but this test bench is no longer available. Confused? For more information, see Heroku's "ephemeral file system" ( and about his statelessness (

So we need to update our git repository and push our changes to Heroku.

One by one, start deleting the "Installation" folder... STOP!!! Don't delete, rename! We need this!

Then rename the “Installation” folder to something like “_installation”: a single underscore 😉

In it, find the file "configuration.php-dist", copy it and paste it in the root folder: this is our Joomla! configuration file.

Rename it to "configuration.php" (remove the "-dist" part) and open it.

Locate the section related to database settings and fill in as many connection parameters as you can (remember? We used them during the installation process: use them).

/* Database settings */public $dbtype = 'mysql';// Usually mysqlpublic $host = 'localhost';// This is usually set to localhostpublic $user = '';// DB usernamepublic $password = ' ';/ / db-password-public $db = '';// db-database-name-public $dbprefix = 'jos_';// do not change unless necessary!

Some other changes: The database type must be "postgresql" (remember the discussion about this a few paragraphs above?).

The problem: the db prefix, where can I find it?
If you fixed it during the installation phase... no problem!

If not, I think you need to look at the PostgreSQL DB Heroku instance to find out which one it is.
Here is more information about PostegreSQL (and how to install it on any system):
Then see a few paragraphs below, the "If you can't log in" section for some other advice.

After filling in all the required parameters, commit the changes and push them to the Heroku repository.
Then try again to go to and then to

All should work fine. Now you can also delete the _installation folder if you want (apply changes and press again!).

(Video) Free Web Hosting for Joomla Website in 2021 - Fast Setup - Instant Access - Safe & Secure

If everything is working fine, now is the time to log into your Joomla! Web site. Try it, and if you don't succeed, read the next paragraph.

NOTE: There is a more convenient way of setting database parameters that involves using the DATABASE_URL environment constant. To use it, the configuration file needs to be modified by adding a build method like the following:

öffentliche Funktion __construct(){if ($url = parse_url(getenv('DATABASE_URL'))){$this->host = $url['host'];$this->user = $url['user']; $this->password = $url['pass'];$this->db = trim($url['path'], '/');}else{$this->host = '';$this- >usuário = '';$this->senha = '';$this->db = '';}}

If you can't log in

If you are not logged into Joomla! can log in, your user data may not have been saved correctly during the installation process.

After connecting to your DB instance, you should see something like this:

A snapshot of the jos_users table after Joomla! Installation on Heroku (captured by PHPStorm).

To solve the problem just change some settings, yes, directly in the database.


  • jos_users.username: your username;
  • your email address;
  • jos_users.activation: 1.

Read the following to set the password:

Shortcut: As a password, use "secret" in its hashed version:


Now try logging in again: everything should work fine.

configure email

Use a third party SMTP server (Mandrill?) or use a Heroku addon:

Error saving categories, articles and stuff

Try debugging in Joomla! configuration file.

To do this, set the $debug property to "0".

Keep on…

Many things will certainly need more attention.

In the coming... "times" this guide will be updated with more new solutions to the most common problems encountered while installing Joomla! on Heroku.

Other things not covered here:

  1. adding the live_site;
  2. adding var/logs folder;
  3. What to do with static files? OK

Remember: "Make. Ideas. Happen.".

I wish you users reunited, see you soon!


How do I deploy my website to Heroku? ›

Once it's installed, follow these steps.
  1. Create the App on Heroku. In your terminal, place yourself inside your app folder. ...
  2. Set the Node Server Configuration. ...
  3. Listen to the Host 0.0. ...
  4. Run Node in Production Mode. ...
  5. Tell Heroku to Run “ npm run build" ...
  6. Create a Procfile for Heroku. ...
  7. Push Your GitHub Repo to Heroku to Deploy.

Can you host dynamic website on Heroku? ›

Heroku is a cloud application platform that allows developers to deploy dynamic applications in Rails, PHP, Node. js and Python web applications. This platform can also help with managing and scaling apps, and is incredibly user-friendly.

Is Heroku no longer free? ›

Focus on what's mission-critical: Removal of free dynos, free Heroku Postgres and free Heroku Data for Redis plans starting November 28, 2022 and inactive account deletion starting October 26, 2022.

How do I deploy an existing app to Heroku? ›

To deploy your app to Heroku, use the git push command to push the code from your local repository's main branch to your heroku remote. For example: $ git push heroku main Initializing repository, done.

Can I host my PHP website on Heroku? ›

Heroku PHP Support will be applied to applications only when the application has a file named composer. json in the root directory. Even if an application has no Composer dependencies, it must include an empty composer. json in order to be recognized as a PHP application.

Is Heroku deprecated? ›

Starting November 28, 2022, free Heroku Dynos, free Heroku Postgres, and free Heroku Data for Redis® plans will no longer be available. We will begin to scale down existing dynos and delete databases with free plans on this date.

What are the limitations of Heroku? ›

Users are limited to a rolling window of 75 requests to Heroku Git repos per hour, per app, per user. The uncompressed size of a checkout of HEAD from the repo, combined with the size of restored submodules, cannot exceed 1 GB.

Can I deploy a static website on Heroku? ›

It is because Heroku will not recognize a static web application which is purely based on HTML, CSS & JavaScript. It will give you the following error message while deploying : ! No default language could be detected for this app.

Can I edit my website after publishing on Heroku? ›

If your project is deployed on Heroku Cloud Platform, you can easily make your changes using the CLI and deploy them to Heroku.

Is Heroku going away? ›

Starting October 26, 2022, we will begin deleting inactive accounts and associated storage for accounts that have been inactive for over a year. Starting November 28, 2022, we plan to stop offering free product plans and plan to start shutting down free dynos and data services.

Do any big companies use Heroku? ›

Who uses Heroku? 2289 companies reportedly use Heroku in their tech stacks, including StackShare, Accenture, and Product Hunt.

Can Heroku be hacked? ›

Compromised tokens

In the latest development, Heroku's ongoing investigation has revealed that the compromised token for a Heroku machine account enabled attackers to “gain access to a database and exfiltrate the hashed and salted passwords for customers' user accounts”.

Which platform is best for dynamic website? ›

PHP: PHP is an open-source development platform and a server-side scripting language offering versatility during development of dynamic websites.

Where can I host my dynamic website? ›

Use a cloud hosting provider: Some cloud hosting providers, such as Google Cloud Platform and Amazon Web Services, offer free tiers that can be used to host dynamic websites. These free tiers typically have some limitations, but can be a g.

Can we host dynamic website? ›

There are two ways to host a dynamic website on AWS one is using EC2 to host a website and other is using Elastic Beanstalk service. With Elastic Computer Cloud you have to launch, install and configure the site.

How can I host a dynamic website? ›

  1. Step 1: Create Firebase project. ...
  2. Step 2: Initialize Firebase login. ...
  3. Step 3: Initialize Firebase project into your system. ...
  4. Step 4: Installing packages and creating views directory for dynamic website. ...
  5. Step 5: Setting up Firestore (Cloud Database) ...
  6. Step 6: Building up the dynamic content of the website.


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