28 Games You Should Play on PC (and a Dozen You Might Want to Give a Look)

[Authors Note: All information provided is, to my knowledge, factual as of time of writing]

So I play most of my games on the PC these days. I used to predominantly play consoles before this current generation of hardware. I do have some current Nintendo consoles but just because they complement my PC, which gets most major releases. Anyway, my time on the PC has been spent finding whatever I can and grabbing it at a cheap price point.

Now my Steam library has a collection of 441 games (accurate at the time of writing). Recently, I’ve helped some people build their first beefy PC. Some I’ve given advice on parts to build your PC from (the best ever advice I got on building a PC came from PC Gamer’s budget build guide and their mid-range PC build guide).

There’s a lot of fearmongering about PC gaming. Some PC gamers have given us all the reputation of snootiness. The idea that building a $1000 box for gaming makes us superior to people who play on console. If you set up your PC up it can emulate rather well the Pick Up and Play nature of consoles past.

My list has been split into two sections, with an honourable mentions section at the end. The two sections are Can Be Played on Most Any PC and You’ll Need At Least a Decent Graphics Card. They’re pretty self-explanatory but just for clarity, Most Any PC means there’s no need for the game to render high-end graphics. These games are more likely Indie games with a pixel graphic or visually drawn style that don’t require anything but basic graphics and a rig that was built in the last 10 years. Can even be played on an older laptop.

At Least a Decent Graphics Card games are games that require at least some graphical power to run. None of them are too intensive and can be run on low settings with the lower end of graphics cards. I run a Nvidia GTX 750 Ti and that serves me well for pretty much everything on this list.

One last thing, you can always put these games on your wishlist and wait for them to go on sale if you’re strapped for cash. If the game is older than six months, it’s likely to go on sale in the next Steam sale. Steam sales periodically appear around the holidays. Maybe get someone to get you a Steam gift card for Christmas.

Now, on with the list!

Can Be Played on Most Any PC

 

Broforce

$15 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Broforce! If I had to explain Broforce it’d be rather straightforward. If The Expendables was a video game, this would be it. There’s also a hint of Team America World Police here. The basics: You and your cohorts are members of Broforce. Broforce is comprised of the greatest action heroes from pop culture over the last 40 years. You’re deployed into enemy territory and tasked with killing the terrorists, rescuing captured prisoners, and defeating the Devil at the end of the level. Broforce is a frenetic shooter/platformer where the most fun can be had is grabbing a couple friends and running through the arcade-y version of the campaign. You’ll find yourself laughing all night as you unlock the next absurd character and kill everything in your path.

In the words of Arnie: GET TO THE CHOPPA!

 

Democracy 3

$25 USD ($30 for all DLC as well)

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

Democracy 3 stands in stark contrast to Broforce. Broforce is lively and bombastic. Democracy 3 works best as a thought experiment. The basic premise is that you are an elected official running your respective country. You’re presented with a web of options of what to do with your newfound power. My advice: get the game on sale and give it a shot if you’re not 100% sold. If you’re anything like me, you’ll play the game trying to place your own set of morals onto a country with dozens of contrary interests and find yourself on the short end of an extremist conspiracy by your enemies. The press will denounce you and you’ll be outed.

I call it the Malcolm Turnbull Simulator.

 

Game Dev Tycoon

$10 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

Game Dev Tycoon is so damn charming. You play a game developer trekking your journey through the games industry from its humble 80s roots to the crazy hype machine of today. You’ll start by designing platformers for the Nontendo Entertainment System and make your way in the world all the way to making the latest first person shooter for the new Sonny PlaySystem 4. You’ll do this by deciding where to put your resources in the development of the game. Is sound more important or is level design? Would a Time Travel game work better as an Action game or an RPG? You’ll have to find out for yourself.

My favourite achievement? Creating Game Dev Tycoon in Game Dev Tycoon

 

Gang Beasts

$20 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Warning: Gang Beasts is in Early Access (an incomplete product released to be tested by the devoted audience). What is Gang Beasts? It’s a four-player brawler. You must be the last one standing. Grab your opponent with one button and then give them a headbutt to knock them out. Then throw them off the high rise. Just hope they don’t wake up and drag you down with them. Gang Beasts is an excellent party game once you get it set up. You’ll return to Gang Beasts time and time again as you flail around the wrestling ring shouting at your friend to just let go and let you win.

Fight me, bro.

 

Gunpoint

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

Gunpoint is a better Watch_Dogs. In Gunpoint, you run through mostly linear levels hacking your way through office buildings hoping to find the right file for your client. Its set up as a side on pixel version of that concept. And what makes it way better than Watch_Dogs? One major criticism of Watch_Dogs protagonist is that he was such a stick in the mud that you could build the city of Venice on top of him. Gunpoint meanwhile has some great dialogue that will keep just as engaged as the interesting interlocking systems of the gameplay. Watch_Dogs meets Portal.

Hack the Planet!

 

The Jackbox Party Pack 1/2/3

$25 USD each (First two can be bought in bundle)

Controller: Yes (you can use your phone)

Multiplayer: Yes

Jackbox is THE party game. You can get 1, 2, or 3, but honestly at some point you’ll buy all 3. The idea is simple. On the main screen the game will play. Everyone uses a room code to play the game on their phone, tablet, or other device. Each Jackbox game comes with five games, each with their own rules and such. One of my personal favourites is Quiplash. Everyone gets two questions on their device. They have to give the funniest answer. Your answer is pitted against someone else. Everyone votes for the funniest. Another fun one is Tee K.O. You draw pictures and then write slogans. These are shuffled together and everyone designs their own T-shirt with someone’s slogan and picture. The tees are then put against each other. Everyone votes on the best one. It does require a decent Internet connection for both PC and phones though so there are limitations.

If you get nothing else on this list, get this one.

 

Limbo

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

Limbo will be very familiar to those of us who had an Xbox 360 before. It swept through the store front so much that everybody seemed to have it. Regardless, if you’ve never played Limbo is a rather straightforward game. You wake as a young boy in a black and white world. You begin walking. As the game goes along you encounter environmental puzzles on your journey. In some ways Limbo is very zen; in others, it’s bloody difficult. I’ve never finished it; I always get stuck at a similar part. Regardless, it’s worth the money I put into it.

See what awaits you in Limbo.

 

Mini Metro

$10 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

I considered putting other similar games on this list in place of this. I considered Train Valley and others but Mini Metro represents an excellent jumping-on point for these types of games. Mini Metro uses a minimalist style with the goal of creating a working Metro system. Getting people from point A to point B, from point B to point D, from point A to E, and so on. This quickly gets complicated as new stops pop up and you have design tracks to get people to places quicker. As someone who catches public transport, it makes me empathise with the people planning these services.

Simple. Quick. Frantic. Fun.

 

Mount Your Friends

$5 USD ($15 for 4 Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Ever played QWOP? It’s like that but vertical. If not, the concept is simple. You have a ragdoll person. Each button controls one limb. You control these limbs to stack your person on the vertical tower of people. Your goal is to build the tower so high that your opponent can’t climb it in time. The best way to play this game is with one controller which gets passed around a group of people. Oh, and I forgot to mention all your people are muscly half naked men and the bottom of the human totem pole is a goat. It is what it is.

Only one can be the ruler of the giant naked man tower.

 

Nidhogg

$15 USD ($25 for 2 Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

It’s a fencing game. You and your opponent square off. All you control is the placement of your sword and where you run. The objective is to kill your opponent and run to the end. The mechanics of the game keep the action tense and yet fast. Nothing will feel as good as when you trick your opponent and run past them. You’ve dropped your sword and there’s no going back as you run hopelessly to the finish, hoping to survive on wits alone.

I demand a trial by combat!

 

Papers, Please

$10 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

You might have heard of this game if you keep your ear to the ground in the gaming scene. In Papers, Please you play the operator of an immigration booth in an eastern European communist state. Your goal is to process people for entry into the country. You do this by examining details on people’s passports and searching for discrepancies. Your pay check is directly tied to how well you do. As the game continues you are given moral quandaries. This couple’s paperwork has an incorrect date but they’re fleeing a war-torn country. Do you risk your own limited funds for them or decide that you need the cash more to survive? Decisions, decisions.

For the glory of Arstotzka!

 

Party Hard

$6.44 USD (on special, regular price $12.89)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

In Party Hard, you play a guy. A guy who one night, after failing to get any sleep because of his partying neighbours, decides to take matters into his own hands. Each level you are given the objective to kill everyone without getting caught. The game is played from a top-down perspective. You can use the environment to your advantage. Poison the punch, cause an amp to blow up, grab a disguise in case the cops come. Party Hard is challenging but immensely rewarding. That feeling as the numbers begin to dwindle and you wait for the survivors to split up so you can finally kill them all.

Party Hard is like playing the serial killer in a horror movie.

 

Prison Architect

$30 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

There are quite a few games on this list that are excellent thought experiments. Prison Architect is no different. If you played Dungeon Keeper at some point in your life this game should feel familiar. The idea is simple. You own a prison. The bigger and better you build your prison the more money you’re given. This feedback loop is hugely satisfying as you always have some sort of goal you’re striving towards, and while you may have noble goals in running your prison reality will soon wear you down. It’s a fascinating look at prisons as businesses.

A more familiar title might be Prison Tycoon.

 

Speedrunners

$15 USD ($40 for 4-Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Speedrunners might feel familiar mechanically to those who played N+ some years ago, albeit with more horizontal levels than vertical. Speedrunners is a foot race between different characters up to four players. If you fall too far behind you’re eliminated. Once one player is eliminated the screen get smaller and smaller. At that point, one mistake can cost you the match. Easy fun for four players.

Run, Barry, Run!

 

Skullgirls

$10 USD ($16 for 2-Pack, $30 for 4-Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Skullgirls is a little too complicated for me. I’m no good at fighting games but I play them anyway. You should too. Skullgirls centres a core cast of diverse women all fighting for the Skull Heart, an object that grants wishes. The game is 2D animated and features a background aesthetic that is reminiscent of Golden Age Hollywood. The cast in some ways is very anime-ish, or should that be anime-esque. Anyway, Skullgirls also comes with the Endless Beta which lets you test new characters and such (kind of like a PTR).

One of the best fighting games on PC.

 

Steamworld Dig

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

To me this games reminds me of a more polished Motherlode, but I doubt many people remember a browser game from the early 2000s. Spelunky and Minecraft might be more familiar entry points to the world of Steamworld Dig. Narratively it shares some blood with Stardew Valley. You are a robot in a world of robots. Your uncle has left you the deed to his mine in a town that resembles a dwindling Old West town. You begin to dig and as you begin to dig deeper you uncover secrets about the world you’re in. The town also begins to boom as you start your very own ‘gold’ rush.

I wonder if Mr Natas is waiting for me at the end of the game.

 

The Yawhg

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

The Yawhg starts by telling you that the Yawhg is five weeks away and it will destroy everything. You can control up to four characters and visit different locations each week with the goal of raising your five or six stats. Along the way, you’ll encounter adventures that are cleverly written and create interactions between the characters as the game progresses. When the Yawhg comes you can choose to be selfless or selfish. Depending on your actions, you will get one of three collective endings and one of countless personal endings.

I always endeavour to find the King’s Secret Wine Cellar.

 

You’ll Need At Least a Decent Graphics Card

 

Civilization V/VI

$80.20 USD (full bundle for Civ V)/$70 USD for VI

Controller: No

Multiplayer: Yes

Civilization was my first experience with turn based strategy (I started with IV but spent far more time in V). Civ V eases you into the complicated mess of systems that most games in this genre are. It’s the best way to learn and is hugely addictive. I’ve lost entire days, maybe entire weeks to Civ V. Maybe buy on sale if you’re not sure. There is multiplayer but it’s long and tedious if not everyone knows what they’re doing. The full version of Civ V contains about 40 civilisations so you’re unlikely to get the same combo for some time.

My advice? Nuke Gandhi.

 

Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim Special Edition

$40 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

I am a massive fan of the Elder Scrolls series. While Skyrim is looking particularly aged with each year but I can’t escape its rewarding progression and straightforward combat. No doubt the reputation of Bethesda games as modding vehicles is familiar. With the Special Edition, it’s so easy to mod your game that it’s a good entry point for anyone who wants to learn about mods. At the moment there’s a mod that changes your Fus-Ro-Dah (essentially Force Push with your voice) into Shia Lebeouf’s Just Do It and another that replaces combat music with Danger Zone (my personal favourite mod).

There’s never been a better time to get into Skyrim modding.

 

LEGO MARVEL Super Heroes

$20 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

I love me some Lego games. I love me some Marvel. This game boasts an impressive roster of heroes and a large open hub world of New York. The game takes place in a roughly similar version of the MCU post-Avengers. Though it’s a world that contains the X-Men, Spiderman, and the Fantastic Four. The plot concerns cosmic bricks that are being assembled by Doctor Doom and Loki, but there is a larger threat than either of them realise and at some point, heroes and villains will have to work together to defeat a galactic terror.

Some assembly required.

 

The Magic Circle

$20 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

The Magic Circle is a game that peels back the curtain of game development. You appear as a player in this barren wasteland of an unfinished game. You are guided through the game by a rogue AI determined to see the game see some form of release. You use your special glove to recode the game world to your whim. As you wander through this various messes of game design levels you encounter the arguments of the remaining team working on it. It’s an interesting lens into the world of game development, and art in general.

If you ever wanted a game about games, this is an excellent pickup.

 

Octodad: Dadliest Catch

$15 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes (co-op)

Upon seeing this game on my list, I was reminded of the excellent theme song (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=h27rq_RwQMk). Octodad is excellent. Like Mount Your Friends above, it uses a system where each button controls a limb. The idea of the game is that you are an octopus trying to live a normal human lift with your wife and kids. The goal is to go through the day doing normal things while having the slippery limbs of an octopus. Of course, only one sushi chef is convinced you’re an octopus in disguise. Your whole family is convinced you’re a human person. Between the fun mechanics and the excellent writing Octodad is a must play.

Octodad! Nobody suspects a thing!

 

Rocket League

$20 USD ($60 for 4-Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Rocket League might be familiar to you as a breakout hit that made it to both PS4 and Xbone over the last 18 months. In Rocket League, you play as RC cars playing soccer, with rockets attached and stunt making suspension. Typically played in teams of three, Rocket League is easy to learn and hard to master.

Rocket Car! Burning out his fuel, out here, alone.

 

Screencheat 

$ 15 USD ($45 for 4-Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Remember in the days of split screen gaming when the accusations flung that your siblings were screen cheating (looking at your perspective to determine where you were). Somebody decided that should be a game, and it’s brilliant. Up to Four players can locally play. The idea is simple. You are all invisible. The map is divided into colour coded sections and weapons firing give off visual cues. So, the goal is to find your opponents by screen cheating before they find you. If you remember the days of screen cheating like I do then this game is a must try.

It’s not cheating, it’s just using my resources to my advantage.

 

Slime Rancher 

$20 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

Warning: Slime Rancher is in Early Access (an incomplete product released to be tested by the devoted audience). With that said Slime Rancher is a lot of fun. If part of the fun of Minecraft for you was building your own farm this will satisfy those urges. You’re a Slime Rancher and you use your suction gun to take slimes back to your farm, put them in pens, feed them their favourite diet, and then harvest their poop for currency. You continue to cultivate different breeds of slime whose poop is worth more than others and use the money to expand your farm. It’s a rather zen game with secrets to explore. Just don’t let them eat another slime species’ plorts.

Don’t feed them after midnight.

 

The Stanley Parable 

$15 USD ($23 for bundle with Beginner’s Guide)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

Stanley Parable is another one of those games about games. This one is about player choice. You play as Stanley. Stanley is a boring man working a boring job until one day he realises that no one in his office is there one day. This sends Stanley on a journey guided by the sardonic narrator. Think Portal without the portal gun but rather with a branching tree of stories worth exploring. Stanley Parable is a bit of a mindfuck for anyone whose played their fair share of video games. You’re used to following instructions but when faced with two doors which alter the story in radical ways which do you choose?

Stanley decided he should check out the Steam store page for this later.

 

Subnautica

$20 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

Warning: Subnautica is in Early Access (an incomplete product released to be tested by the devoted audience). Subnautica is the one game I want to play in VR. You are the lone survivor of a spaceship crash onto a cold, unforgiving oceanic planet. Your goal is to survive and build a home for yourself while you unravel the mysteries of the Aurora crash and this strange new world you find yourself in. The world is a bioluminescent wonderland of a reef. Now not all the wildlife is friendly though. The first time I encountered a Reaper Leviathan I had a nightmare about it the following night. It grabbed my shiny Submarine and threw it around like a toy, and that’s not even the most dangerous creature out there.

The ocean is terrifying.

 

TY the Tasmanian Tiger

$12 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

This one is a little bit of a guilty pleasure. TY the Tasmanian Tiger was originally released on the Xbox/Playstation 2. However, the studio behind it has decided to bring the game to the PC. It’s not a remaster, it’s a port but the opportunity to play a delight of my childhood was too good to pass up. TY is the last Tasmanian Tiger. Armed with his boomerangs he must defeat the evil Boss Cass, an evil anthropomorphic Cassowary (Cassowaries are bloody terrifying), by collecting Thunder Eggs and Talismans, while defeating Cass’ army of Frills and Blue Tongues. To someone unfamiliar with Australia that probably all seems indecipherable, even some Aussies might scratch their heads. The game is a delightful Aussie action platformer that embraces nearly every true blue Aussie stereotype you can think of.

Stone the flamin’ crows!

 

Honourable Mentions

 

The Honourable Mentions section is a list of games that I can’t recommend 100% either because I feel like I’ve had too little time with them or they might be more niche than some of my must picks. Some of them I feel more strongly about than the above ones but unfortunately haven’t finished them and so can’t speak to the whole game.

 

Age of Empires II HD

$20 USD ($35 for game and expansions)

Controller: No

Multiplayer: Kind of

Age of Empires II is the peak AoE experience. Gain resources, train units, stomp the enemy. That’s the essence of this game. However, the game does feel a bit dated in aesthetic and perhaps could be modernised a bit in terms of game mechanics, but if you love it for what it is it’ll treat you right.

 

The Banner Saga

$20 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

The Banner Saga comes with a big recommendation while admitting it’s not for me. You carry your party across the beautiful and dangerous world that resembles ancient Nordic mythology. This game oozes atmosphere and looks amazing. The only trouble I have is the combat is not my cup of tea. Its grid based and you take turns moving and deciding how to attack your opponent with minimal losses. Another grip I might have with the game is that thing about losses. I hate leading my troops into a massacre so this game will feel occasionally emotionally gruelling. I know they’re not real but tell that to their also fictional children.

 

Basement

$9 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

Breaking Bad as 2D pixel art business tycoon game. Basement has some enjoyment as you come to grips with the mechanics. I’ve not returned to the game in some time. There’s no reason why; it just didn’t grab my attention. It might keep you interested, it might not.

 

The Beginner’s Guide

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

Made by the same guy as the Stanley Parable (Yeah, Stanley Parable was one guy). This is the next game and deals with similar themes about player interaction. This game is more about game development. It can be seen as a contemporary of The Magic Circle. However, out of these three games mentioned the Beginner’s Guide is the best in my opinion. You experience the story of a disappeared member of the gaming community who experimented with wild game ideas. Each vignette is guided by another member of the community who wants to understand the missing person. The game shows the thousands upon thousands of ideas that spark when creating games. It takes you through the artistic life of this creator. I cannot recommend highly enough and it’s a shame it doesn’t make the official list because I haven’t finished it yet.

 

Grow Home 

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes (co-op)

In Grow Home you play Bud. Bud is trying to get to the Mothership by growing an enormous sprawling plant structure. Grow Home is enjoyable and short. You grasp the core mechanics quickly and throw yourself upwards attempting to grow the plant bigger. Some may feel short-changed by the lack of length but I think its uses its time wisely. As many say “It’s not the size that counts it how you use it”.

 

Life is Strange

$20 USD for all episodes (First episode free)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

I have heard so much positive buzz around this game but haven’t even finished Episode One of this five-part series. You play Max, skilled photographer and absent-minded student. One day you find you can manipulate time. The game plays with important decisions through dialogue with time travel in the mix. Think a Telltale game with the ability to reverse time just a little bit. That’s as much as I can say because that’s pretty much all I know.

 

Just Cause 2

$15 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: There’s a mod

Just Cause went through a similar promise as Saints Row, and in the same way that I recommend Saints Row 2 before Saints Row 3, the same is true of Just Cause. It’s harder to go back in these games then it is to go forward. Just Cause is a slightly wacky game where you play as a mercenary sent into a dictatorship with the sole goal of fucking shit up. The game like Saints Row 2 feels like it has one foot in reality and the other in a mad cap world. I haven’t finished this one either but it’s worth a look.

 

Oxenfree

$20 USD ($9.10 USD in bundle at time of writing)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

I just recently started Oxenfree but there’s a lot to like. The premise is that you play as Alex who is heading to an abandoned island as part of a ritual celebration of graduating soon. You are accompanied by Ren, your childhood friend and slight fuck up, and Jonas, your new step-brother. I don’t want to spoil too much but after you venture too far into the island things begin to get supernatural. Your group is divided and have all lost some time. There’s clearly something deeper going on. Simple puzzles and dialogue choices make up most of the gameplay. From what I hear of Stranger Things it feels like Oxenfree is its distant gaming cousin.

 

Poker Night at the Inventory 

$5 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

Poker Night at the Inventory throws a group of characters around a Poker table and your goal is to beat them. Some of them will be familiar to you. The game is created by Telltale and the dialogue shows it. The poker playing is fun and the character interactions fill the rest of the time. The game might have limited appeal if you’re familiar with any of the characters.

 

Sonic & SEGA All-Stars Racing Transformed 

$18 USD ($50 for 4-Pack)

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: Yes

Sega’s answer to Mario Kart. It’s not revolutionary but it’s a ‘cart’ racing game on PC and a competent one at that. Not going to lie I have a soft spot for the All-Stars series as it’s the only place I can play characters from my favourite game series, Jet Set Radio, in a slightly contemporary game. Please SEGA, give me some continuation of Jet Set Radio. Sequel, HD remaster of Jet Set Radio Future for all consoles, I’m not picky. Until then, I’ll just play Sega’s car racing game, and maybe All-Stars Tennis if I get more desperate.

 

Turbo Dismount 

$10 USD

Controller: Yes

Multiplayer: No

A softer, slightly squishier version of the Crash game mode from earlier Burnout games. Choose the vehicle, obstacles, driver, and so on. Create the perfect crash. The only downside is that it’s a bit of a flash in the pan. You’ll play it every now and then but there’s no great depth to it that I know of.

 

Undertale 

$10 USD

Controller: No

Multiplayer: No

Everyone and their Pope has discussed Undertale. The idea of granting mercy to your enemies is interesting. However, the thing holding me back from playing this is that the main ‘combat’ is based on a shump format, aiming your cursor to avoid the obstacles. That doesn’t particularly appeal to me but I want to fight against it to get through what I hear is an interesting campaign.

 

One Last Game

 

There is one last game worth discussing on the PC. It’s a game not available on Steam. I’ve excluded it from this list because my next post will be discussing that game, and that game is … Overwatch. When I next post it’ll be about how #Buttgate got me interested in one of my favourite games of 2016.

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