Fujifilm finepix s 5 pro

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Flashback: The Fuji S5 Pro. Gorgeous color reproduction

fujis5

Many of you may be surprised but one of my favorite digital cameras ever is a camera that I feel had the best Fuji color ever, even better than what we get with the newer X series. Yep, the now classic Fuji S5 Pro was built-in a Nikon D200 body, was slow to operate (for a DSLR) and did not have the most/highest resolution BUT it was and still is a camera capable of tremendous color reproduction. My time with the Fuji was spent back in 2007 and 2008 and during this time I also owned the Nikon D300, which had a better body, was faster, and did everything better than the Fuji, well, except for the color and Dynamic Range.

Direct from camera color taken on a gorgeous fall day in Wheatfield Indiana

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Before Fuji had the X100, X-E1, Xt1 or any X camera they were using Nikon bodies and producing DSLR’s with their own unique sensor. The lens mount was Nikon so all Nikon glass would work on the Fuji S1, S2, S3 and S5. (I have owned the S2, 3 and 5). When I started doing comparisons between the S5 Pro and the Nikon D300, I preferred the S5Pro in the IQ department but loved the D300 for its speed and higher resolution. At that time I ended up sticking with the S5 Pro longer than I did the D300 but I do remember coming back to the D300 later on.

Still, as I look back at my photos on an old hard drive I noticed a few POP OUT from my screen, and then I remembered…ahhhh yes, the Fuji S5 Pro!  Today you can still find S5’s for sale used and the prices range anywhere from $300 to $550 depending on condition. After looking back at some memories shot with the S5 I may one day buy one of the used ones up for an occasional burst of beautiful Fuji color. It isn’t so shabby in N&W either!

Who here has shot with or has owned the Fuji S1, S2, S3 or S5 Pro? If so, leave a comment and let me know what YOU think of the classic Fuji digital cameras! 

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Sours: http://www.stevehuffphoto.com/2014/08/26/flashback-the-fuji-s5-pro-gorgeous-color-reproduction/

Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro review: Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro

It's no secret that Fujifilm models its dSLRs on Nikon bodies, but its latest model, called the Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro, may as well be a clone of the --from the outside at least. Inside, Fujifilm swaps out the Nikon guts for its own array of electronic imaging machinery. Chief among that array is the company's Super CCD SR Pro imaging sensor, which combines two photodetectors per pixel in an attempt to create a wider dynamic range than you'd get from a normal sensor. Fuji also offers an 11-point AF system (up from 5 in the S3 Pro), as well as a 2.5-inch LCD and a nifty face-detection system in playback mode, which can come in handy when checking focus on the faces of your subjects. Considering that the S5 Pro commands a price premium over the D200 and is, in some ways, inferior to that Nikon, you'll have to decide if this Fuji's slightly extended dynamic range and array of features not found in the D200 are essential to your shooting style and thus worth the added cash.

If you're not used to Nikon's controls, you may find yourself looking for a shooting mode dial but you won't find one. Instead, hold down the mode button while turning the rear thumbwheel to change shooting modes. Most standard shooting settings, such as white balance, ISO, metering, and AF modes--and more--can be controlled by the buttons, dials, and wheels on the camera body. That means once you learn the camera's layout, you won't need to delve into the menus much while shooting. However, you should expect to use two hands while changing settings, since you often have to hold down one button with your left hand while turning the thumbwheel with your right.

Another advantage of Fuji using Nikon's body is that the S5 Pro employs the Nikon F-Mount lens mount and can use some Nikon accessories. According to Fuji, the camera is compatible with most Nikon CPU lenses (except for IX_Nikkor lenses and a few other exceptions listed in the manual) as well as Nikon's SB-800 and SB-600 i-TTL flash units. It can also trigger those units, as well as the SB-R200, when set to its wireless commander mode; the S5 includes a remote terminal as well as a sync terminal. You can't use a Nikon D200 battery in the S5 Pro, however, since Nikon's batteries include a special computer chip to prevent the use of third-party batteries. Nikon's MB-D200 vertical-grip/extra battery pack works with the S5 Pro, but Fuji won't guarantee that it'll work properly if you opt for the AA battery holder in the grip; you're better off sticking with the proprietary batteries if you go for the grip.

In addition to an abundant amount of custom options, such as a variable center-weighting for the metering system and ample user-assignable buttons, the S5 Pro includes a handful of film-simulation modes. The modes attempt to mimic various types of film and thus vary the contrast and tonal range of your images. As we did with the S3 Pro, we liked the F1 setting for portraits. While there is a live LCD preview mode, you have to delve into the menus to activate it, requiring three button presses for each live-view frame shot. Since it lasts for only 30 seconds at a time, this function is best suited for the occasional studio situation.

One of the stranger features of the S5 Pro is its bar code reader compatibility. When turned on, you can connect a bar code reader to the camera and it will store bar code information in an image's EXIF data. (I'm not sure why you'd want to do that, but you can.) A similar but more practical feature is the camera's ability to automatically store GPS information as EXIF data. To use either of these features, you need to buy Nikon's MC-35 GPS adapter cord and attach it to the S5 Pro's remote terminal, then activate the feature in the camera's menu system.

Fuji's Super CCD SR Pro imaging sensor dedicates two photodetectors to each captured pixel. In the S5 Pro, there are 6.17 million of what Fuji calls "S-pixels," which are larger than their corresponding R-pixels and have a higher sensitivity to light. There are also 6.17 million R-pixels, which have a lower sensitivity to light and are better suited to record highlights. Data from both types of pixel is combined during image processing to extend the dynamic range--the range of brightness values in your scene, from the brightest highlight to the darkest shadow, that you can capture with discernable detail in your image. Most of the benefit of Fuji's sensor can be seen in increased highlight detail. To the untrained eye, the difference will be subtle, but if you've been annoyed by blown highlights in the past, this may help you. As with the live preview, studio shooters will likely appreciate this more than most sports shooters would. There are five levels of dynamic range expansion available in the S5 Pro. If you turn expansion off, the camera turns off the R-pixels and uses only the S-pixels to capture images.

Some retailers like to tout the S5 Pro as a 12-megapixel camera, but you shouldn't expect the equivalent resolution of a standard 12-megapixel imaging sensor. Fuji claims that the honeycomb-shaped photodetector layout captures more information than a typical checkerboard-pattern 6-megapixel sensor would. In our images this seemed true, but it seems to fall nearer to 6 megapixels than to 12.

Previous Fujifilm dSLRs have been painfully slow to use, but the S5 Pro shows marked improvements over its predecessors. The S5 Pro takes 0.5 second to start up and capture its first JPEG. Subsequent JPEGs take 0.82 second between shots with the flash turned off and 0.86 second with the built-in flash turned on. When capturing raw images, the S5 also took 0.84 second between shots. Shutter lag measured a decent 0.4 second in our high-contrast test, which mimics bright shooting conditions, but slowed to a disappointing 1.2 seconds in our test that replicates dim shooting conditions. When capturing JPEGs in continuous-shooting mode, we were able to capture an average of 1.9 frames per second, regardless of image size. That's nowhere near the 4.1fps you can get from the D200 or the 3.2fps you can get from the Pentax K10D.

Image quality was impressive, but the S5 Pro's resolving power just can't match the Nikon D200. Colors are generally accurate, and the automatic white balance does a respectable job of neutralizing colors in most normal lighting situations. Studio shooters should note that, as one would expect, our unusually warm tungsten hot lights confounded the S5 Pro's auto white balance. We don't hold that against it, however, since this is the case with many cameras. However, if you have tungsten lights that are near the 3,200K color-temperature range as ours are, you'll need to use the tungsten or manual settings, both of which did an effective job of neutralizing colors with those unusual lights.

The S5 Pro does an outstanding job of keeping noise under control. Our test images were nearly noise-free all the way out to ISO 400. Even at ISO 800, we saw only the tiniest traces of noise on our monitors when viewed at 100 percent; it didn't show up in prints at all. Noise crept up a little at ISO 1,600 but was still very well tamed and didn't adversely affect prints. At ISO 3,200 noise grew some, but it never took on the annoying, larger, off-color blob-like look that some cameras exhibit; instead it remained as tiny speckles. At this highest setting, images do lose some shadow detail. Fuji's noise-reduction processing robs a minor amount of fine detail, but overall, the noise profile looks more like what we'd expect at ISO 800 or ISO 1,600 in other cameras. Noise, or more accurately the lack thereof, was one of the most impressive and surprising things about the S5 Pro.

Ultimately, the Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro feels more like a studio camera than anything else. Its unique sensor gives the camera an edge with its extended dynamic range but also translates into bloated, pseudo-12-megapixel files that can fill up your memory card quicker than 8- or 10-megapixel files would. This becomes especially noticeable when shooting in raw, or even worse, raw-plus-JPEG mode. Also, if you're not shooting in a studio, the Nikon's blazingly fast AF system will most likely be more useful to you than this camera's dynamic range or fancy features. While this Fuji definitely is a nice camera, I'd have to opt for the D200 or Canon's EOS 5D, considering their higher effective resolutions and that my personal shooting habits tend as much toward the outdoors as to the studio. Of course, the D200's lower price also helps.

Shooting times (in seconds)
(Shorter bars indicate better performance)
Nikon D200
Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro
Nikon D80
Sours: https://www.cnet.com/reviews/fujifilm-finepix-s5-pro-body-only-review/
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Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro Review

The successor to Fuji's FinePix S3 Pro made its first, fleeting appearence at Photokina in September 2006, though it didn't start shipping until the spring of 2007 - keeping in line with Fuji's approx two-year gap between SLR models. The S5 Pro may have the same sensor (well, almost - more about that later) as the S3 Pro, but as a camera it is a quantum leap forward over the models that preceded it, being based on the highly-regarded Nikon D200 (all the previous models were based on consumer level Nikon film cameras).

Being essentially a D200 with a Super CCD sensor and Fuji processor means the S5 Pro enjoys all the benefits of Nikon's superb 'semi pro' body; weather-sealed body with a magnesium alloy chassis, latest generation focus, flash and metering systems, better shutter, better viewfinder and expansive lens compatibility. It is also the first Fuji SLR to be a truly 'integrated' digital camera; previous models were based on film cameras (supplied by Nikon) which forced Fuji to use a clunky 'camera of two halves' design, complicating control (and in the early models meaning the 'digital' and 'camera' parts had separate batteries). Finally there are some changes under the hood, including a tweaked sensor, new processor and a host of minor (and a few major) feature upgrades.

The S3 Pro - despite a hefty price tag - carved out a niche for itself amongst wedding and portrait photographers willing to sacrifice speed and durability in order to take advantage of the extra dynamic range offered by the SR sensor. On paper the S5 Pro (which has a smaller $400 price premium over the Nikon D200) seems to address most of the issues we - and many potential purchasers - had with the S3 Pro, so let's find out if it delivers...

Improvements of FinePix S5 Pro over FinePix S3 Pro

Where the original S1 Pro and S2 Pro did well because they offered high resolution at a low price (the S1 was the first 'affordable' digital SLR in the days before the consumer DSLR even existed), by the time the S3 Pro surfaced it looked expensive and under-powered. This was due in no small part to Fuji's reliance on Nikon for the 'photographic' part of the camera, and Nikon's obvious reluctance to give them anything too good. That's all changed with the S5 Pro, which is the most significant upgrade the FinePix Pro series has ever seen. Based on a Nikon D200 it really is a totally different kettle of fish. The key improvements (adapted from Fuji's press release) are listed below:

  • Improved Super CCD SR Pro features an optimised low-pass filter to reduce moiré
  • Newly developed RP Processor Pro features two cycles of noise reduction with a claimed reduction in noise at higher sensitivities (camera now allows shooting at ISO 3200)
  • Users can now choose from up to six preset Dynamic Range settings between 100% and 400%
  • Three new variations of the original film simulation mode (F1) have been added (five modes in total
  • Improved Nikon lens compatability (including manual focus AI lenses)
  • RAW+ jpeg (4,256 x 2,848 pixels, 3,024 x 2,016 pixels, 2,304 x 1,536 pixels) dual-save mode
  • Robust lightweight magnesium-alloy body with moisture- and dust-proof seals
  • Durable shutter unit stands up to approximately 100,000 cycles
  • Adoption of high-precision i-TTL flash control
  • 11-point AF sensor with faster autofocusing than the FinePix S3 Pro
  • Supports 1/3, 1/2, and 1 stop lens aperture control
  • Shutter speed 30 sec. to 1/8000 sec, maximum flash sync speed of 1/250 sec.
  • 3 levels of custom function locking with password protection
  • 2.5 inch LCD with 235,000 pixels, gives 100% frame coverage.
  • Colour and monochromatic 30 seconds live view function to check focusing
  • Li-ion rechargeable battery
  • Face Detection Technology for post image verification

Compared to the S3 Pro, major feature and specification differences

 
Fujifilm S5 Pro

Fujifilm S3 Pro
Body • Magnesium alloy
• Body seams sealed
High-impact plastic (metal sub-structure)
Image sizes • 4256 x 2848 (12.1 million)
• 3024 x 2016 (6.1 million)
• 2304 x 1536 (3.5 million)
• 4256 x 2848 (12.1 million)
• 3024 x 2016 (6.1 million)
• 2304 x 1536 (3.5 million)
• 1440 x 960 (1.4 million)
Raw + JPEG mode? YesNo
Auto focus • 11/7 area TTL
• Multi-CAM 1000
• TTL phase detection
• Detection range: EV -1 to EV 19 (ISO 100, 20°C/68°F)
• 5 area TTL
• Multi-CAM 900
• TTL phase detection
• Detection range: EV 1 to EV 19 (ISO 100, 20°C/68°F)
AF area mode • Single Area AF
• Dynamic AF with Focus Tracking and Lock-on
• Group Dynamic AF
• Closest Subject Priority Dynamic AF
• Single Area AF
• Dynamic Area AF
• Closest Subject Priority Dynamic AF
Metering• 3D Color Matrix Metering II
• 1005 pixel CCD
• 3D Matrix Metering
• 10 segment sensor
iTTL flash? YesNo
Sensitivity • ISO 100 - 3200 • ISO 100 - 1600
Shutter speed • 30 - 1/8000 sec
• 1/250 sec X-Sync speed
• 30 - 1/4000 sec
• 1/180 sec X-Sync speed
AI aperture ring YesNo
ContinuousStandard dynamic range
• JPEG 12 MP / Fine: 3.0 fps, up to 21 frames *
• JPEG 6 MP / Fine: 3.0 fps, up to 21 frames *
• RAW: 3.0 fps, up to 21 frames *

Wide dynamic range (Auto DR)
• JPEG 12 MP / Fine: 1.6 fps, up to 7 frames *
• JPEG 6 MP / Fine: 1.6 fps, up to 7 frames *
• RAW: 1.4 fps, up to 8 frames *

* Before slowing down significantly

Standard dynamic range
• JPEG 12 MP / Fine: 2.5 fps, up to 12 frames *
• JPEG 6 MP / Fine: 2.5 fps, up to 12 frames *
• RAW: 2.5 fps, up to 7 frames *

Wide dynamic range (Auto DR)
• JPEG 12 MP / Fine: 1.2 fps, up to 9 frames *
• JPEG 6 MP / Fine: 1.1 fps, up to 6 frames *
• RAW: 1.2 fps, up to 3 frames *

* Before slowing down significantly

White balance • Auto
• Nine presets
• Manual preset (five)
• Kelvin temperature
• Fine tunable
• Auto
• Six presets
• Manual preset (two)
• Fine tunable
Film Simulations • F1
• F1a
• F1b
• F1c
• F2
• F1
• F2
Dynamic Range • Auto
• 100% (Std)
• 130%
• 170%
• 230% (W1)
• 300%
• 400% (W2)
• Std
• Auto
• Wide 1
• Wide 2
Shutter speeds • 30 sec - 1/8000 sec
• Bulb
• 30 sec - 1/4000 sec
• Bulb
Flash Synch 1/250 sec 1/180 sec
Exposure control: steps 1/3, 1/2 or 1 1/2 or 1
LCD monitor • 2.5 " TFT LCD
• 230,000 pixels
• Removable protective cover
• 2.0 " TFT LCD
• 235,000 pixels
• Removable protective cover
Live View

• Color or mono
• 30 secs max

• Mono
• 30 secs max
InterfaceUSB 2.0 Hi-Speed • USB 2.0 (Hi-Speed)
• IEEE 1394 (Firewire)
Remote • 10-pin remote terminal
• USB 2.0 remote control using optional software
• Mechanical release socket on shutter button
• IEEE 1394 remote control using optional software
BatteryLithium-Ion NP-150 (7.4 V, 1500 mAh) 4 x AA batteries (2300 mAh NiMH supplied)
StorageCompact Flash Type I/II• Compact Flash Type I/II
• xD-Picture Card
Vertical grip MB-D200Built-in
Dimensions 170 x 113 x 74 mm (6.7 x 4.4 x 2.9 in) 148 x 135 x 80 mm (5.9 x 5.3 x 3.2 in)
Weight (no batt) 830 g (1.8 lb) 835 g (1.8 lb)
Other• New version of 'Real Photo' processor and 'improved' Super CCD SR Pro sensor
• GPS and barcode reader compatible
• Function locking (password protected)
 

Compared to Nikon D200

Unlike its predecessors the S5 Pro isn't just 'based on' a Nikon body, it is essentially the same camera with Fujifilm innards. It's got a different sensor and a different processor (at the very least), and it doesn't have Nikon's 4-channel readout or amazing buffering capabilities (so the continuous shooting is a lot less impressive), but there's no doubting the S5 Pro's pedigree - it's as close to a Nikon as you'll get without actually buying one. Feature-wise there are some minor differences:

  • Separate 'setup' menu for custom functions (and no shooting banks to store custom settings)
  • No White Balance bracketing
  • No interval timer
  • No 'Shade' white balance setting but extra Fluorescent presets
  • S5 Pro's ISO and flash compensation can only be changed in 1/3 EV steps
  • No 'basic' JPEG mode, missing D200's JPEG compression options
  • No Raw compression option
  • The two cameras have totally different menu system
  • Several buttons on the rear have different functions
  • Face Detection (playback mode)
  • Film simulation modes and D-range options
  • There are slight differences in image parameters and only one Adobe RGB option
  • Slower continuous shooting speed, smaller buffer
  • Slightly different (and incompatible) battery
  • Not compatible with WT-3 wireless transmitter (and no Fujifilm alternative)
  • S5 Pro has option to attach a barcode reader (inserts data into EXIF)

Lens compatibility

Thanks to its new AI aperture ring connector the S5 Pro supports A / M modes and metering with AI manual focus lenses (essentially anything made since 1977) - as well as the majority of AF-G, AF-D, AF-S and AF-I Nikkors, bringing the Fujifilm DSLR series in line with the Nikon semi-pro and pro cameras for the first time. The full lens compatability information is available in our Nikon D200 review (click here).

Fujifilm SuperCCD SR II

Like the S3 Pro before it, the S5 Pro utilizes Fujifilm's unique "extended dynamic range" SuperCCD SR sensor. This features two photodiodes at each photosite (a single 'input pixel') and is designed to overcome the inability of standard CCD sensors to capture the full range of tones in scenes with a wide dynamic range (from deep shadows to bright highlights).

The 'S' pixel has normal sensitivity and captures the same range of light as a conventional CCD photosite, the 'R' pixel is smaller and has a lower sensitivity and is designed to capture detail above the saturation point of the 'S' pixel (in other words the brightest highlights). The 'Real Photo Processor Pro' can then combine the information from the 'S' and 'R' pixels to produce an extended dynamic range and avoid the loss of detail due to over-exposure.. (click here for more information).

Like the S3 Pro the S5 uses some nifty processing to turn what is effectively a six megapixel capture into a twelve megapixel output image (in its earliest incarnations Super CCD always came with a healthy dose of interpolation). This is despite the fact that the S and R 'pixels' are in fact dual photosites that are combined to produce a single input pixel.

Although details from Fujifilm are rather thin on the ground they have confirmed that the Super CCD sensor in the S5 Pro is not the same as the one used in the S3 Pro, but is a refined/improved version. It would appear that the difference is fairly minimal, there is mention of a stronger low-pass filter (to reduce moire), but that's about as much as we can get. We think it's safe to presume that if there were any really fundamental differences Fuji would be making more of a fuss about it. Any image quality improvements over the S3 Pro are as likely to be a result of the new Real Photo Processor PRO (the image processor) than of tweaks to the sensor itself.

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Sours: https://www.dpreview.com/reviews/fujifilms5pro
Fuji S5Pro review

FinePix S5 Pro

Fujifilm FinePix S5 Pro.jpg
TypeSingle-lens reflex
LensInterchangeable, Nikon F-mount
Sensor23.0 mm × 15.5 mm Super CCD SR Pro
Maximum resolution4256 × 2848 (12.34M/12.1 M pixels sensor/effective)
Film speed100-3200
Storage mediaCompactFlash (Type I or Type II) or Hitachi Microdrive
Focus modesInstant single-servo AF (S), continuous-servo AF (C), manual (M)
Focus areasNormal: 11 areas; Wide: focus area can be selected from 7 areas
Exposure modesProgrammed Auto [P] with flexible program; Shutter-Priority Auto [S]; Aperture Priority Auto [A]; Manual [M]
ExposuremeteringThree-mode through-the-lens (TTL) exposure metering
Metering modes3D Colour Matrix Metering II, Centre-weighted and Spot
FlashManual pop-up with button release Guide number (ISO 100, m)
Flash bracketing3 to +1 EV in increments of 1/3 or 1/2 EV
ShutterElectronically controlled vertical-travel focal plane shutter
Shutter speed range30 s – 1/8000 s, bulb
Continuous shooting3frame/s standard Dynamic Range 1.5 frame/s in extended ranges
ViewfinderOptical
White balanceAuto, Six presets, Manual preset (four), Kelvin temperature, Fine tunable
WB bracketing2 to 9 frames in increments of 1, 2 or 3
LCD screen2.5-inch (63.5 mm) TFT LCD, 230,000 pixels
BatteryFujifilm NP-150 Lithium-Ion battery
Optional battery packsMB-D200 battery pack with one or two Fujifilm NP-150 or six AA batteries
WeightAbout 830 g without battery, memory card, body cap, or monitor cover

The FinePix S5 Pro is a digital single lens reflex camera introduced by Fujifilm on 25 September 2006 and since discontinued.[1] It replaces the previous FinePix S3 Pro and keeps the Nikon F mount compatibility, including DX size lenses. It is based on the Nikon D200 body,[2] and benefits from its improvements: 11-point autofocus, i-TTL flash, a bigger 2.5-inch (64 mm) LCD and a lithium-ion battery. It has a Super CCD 23×15.5 mm image sensor of the same configuration as its predecessor, with 6.17 million low sensitivity pixels and 6.17 million high sensitivity pixels to give a high dynamic range, and a boost to 3200 ISO.

It introduces also a face detection feature for reviewing those details faster and an improved iteration of the S3 Pro's "live view" function to help focusing, and to take pictures without using the viewfinder. It is possible to use it in tethered operation, to connect a barcode reader and a wired ethernet or Wi-Fi link.[3]

Compatibility with Nikon D200 battery systems[edit]

While the Finepix S5 Pro shares the same body design as the Nikon D200, it is not fully compatible with the Nikon D200's EN-EL3e battery system. The Finepix S5 Pro will not even work when using the Nikon MB-D200 battery pack and vertical battery grip; you must use either the Fujifilm NP-150 lithium batteries or 6 AA cells. Fuji only approves LR6 (AA Alkaline), HR6 (AA Ni-MH) and ZR6 (AA Ni-Mn). Fuji does not approve the use of Ni-CD, lithium or manganese AA Batteries.

UV/IR version of camera[edit]

On July 13, 2007, Fujifilm announced an ultraviolet and infrared sensitive version of the Finepix S5 Pro, the FinePix IS Pro. The camera is marketed towards the law-enforcement, medical and scientific communities.[4]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/FinePix_S5_Pro

Pro fujifilm finepix s 5

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Fujifilm S5 Pro + Sigma 135/1.8 Art = Dream Team

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Now discussing:

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