#### Sumproduct Question

```=SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000))

This above formula achieves the desired result.  However, when  I add
a fourth column (below) I get a Value error.

I think I'm close...any ideas?

=SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000)*(\$M\$25:\$M\$2000))
```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/10/2008 12:28:04 AM
excel 39879 articles. 2 followers.

17 Replies
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```First, I'd watch those addresses.  I bet you want to use \$P\$25:\$P\$2000, too.

Second, do you  have any text values in M25:M2000--or any errors in that range?

If you have some text, you can use a different formula to ignore text:

=SUMPRODUCT(--(\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4),
--(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5),
\$P\$25:\$P\$2000,
\$M\$25:\$M\$2000)

Adjust the ranges to match--but you can't use whole columns (except in xl2007).

=sumproduct() likes to work with numbers.  The -- stuff changes trues and falses
to 1's and 0's.

Bob Phillips explains =sumproduct() in much more detail here:
http://www.xldynamic.com/source/xld.SUMPRODUCT.html

And J.E. McGimpsey has some notes at:
http://mcgimpsey.com/excel/formulae/doubleneg.html

===
ps.  When you're looking for text or errors, remember to look in hidden rows,
too.

JP wrote:
>
> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000))
>
> This above formula achieves the desired result.  However, when  I add
> a fourth column (below) I get a Value error.
>
> I think I'm close...any ideas?
>
> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000)*(\$M\$25:\$M\$2000))

--

Dave Peterson
```
 0
petersod (12004)
1/10/2008 12:37:27 AM
```On Wed, 09 Jan 2008 18:37:27 -0600, Dave Peterson
<petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:

>First, I'd watch those addresses.  I bet you want to use \$P\$25:\$P\$2000, too.

No.  It was correct.
>
>Second, do you  have any text values in M25:M2000--or any errors in that range?

None.
>
>If you have some text, you can use a different formula to ignore text:
>
>=SUMPRODUCT(--(\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4),
>            --(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5),
>            \$P\$25:\$P\$2000,
>            \$M\$25:\$M\$2000)

Doing it this way doesn't return the value error, but it gives
different answers.  I tallied the results by hand and for some reason
they are off.

>Adjust the ranges to match--but you can't use whole columns (except in xl2007).
>
>=sumproduct() likes to work with numbers.  The -- stuff changes trues and falses
>to 1's and 0's.
>
>Bob Phillips explains =sumproduct() in much more detail here:
>http://www.xldynamic.com/source/xld.SUMPRODUCT.html
>
>And J.E. McGimpsey has some notes at:
>http://mcgimpsey.com/excel/formulae/doubleneg.html
>
>===
>ps.  When you're looking for text or errors, remember to look in hidden rows,
>too.
>
>
>
>
>JP wrote:
>>
>> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000))
>>
>> This above formula achieves the desired result.  However, when  I add
>> a fourth column (below) I get a Value error.
>>
>> I think I'm close...any ideas?
>>
>> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000)*(\$M\$25:\$M\$2000))

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/10/2008 10:20:32 AM
```Are you sure that you don't have a #VALUE in one of the cells?

--
---
HTH

Bob

(there's no email, no snail mail, but somewhere should be gmail in my addy)

"JP" <JohnP26@msn.com> wrote in message
> On Wed, 09 Jan 2008 18:37:27 -0600, Dave Peterson
> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>
>>First, I'd watch those addresses.  I bet you want to use \$P\$25:\$P\$2000,
>>too.
>
> No.  It was correct.
>>
>>Second, do you  have any text values in M25:M2000--or any errors in that
>>range?
>
> None.
>>
>>If you have some text, you can use a different formula to ignore text:
>>
>>=SUMPRODUCT(--(\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4),
>>            --(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5),
>>            \$P\$25:\$P\$2000,
>>            \$M\$25:\$M\$2000)
>
> Doing it this way doesn't return the value error, but it gives
> different answers.  I tallied the results by hand and for some reason
> they are off.
>
>
>
>
>>Adjust the ranges to match--but you can't use whole columns (except in
>>xl2007).
>>
>>=sumproduct() likes to work with numbers.  The -- stuff changes trues and
>>falses
>>to 1's and 0's.
>>
>>Bob Phillips explains =sumproduct() in much more detail here:
>>http://www.xldynamic.com/source/xld.SUMPRODUCT.html
>>
>>And J.E. McGimpsey has some notes at:
>>http://mcgimpsey.com/excel/formulae/doubleneg.html
>>
>>===
>>ps.  When you're looking for text or errors, remember to look in hidden
>>rows,
>>too.
>>
>>
>>
>>
>>JP wrote:
>>>
>>> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000))
>>>
>>> This above formula achieves the desired result.  However, when  I add
>>> a fourth column (below) I get a Value error.
>>>
>>> I think I'm close...any ideas?
>>>
>>> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000)*(\$M\$25:\$M\$2000))
>

```
 0
bob.NGs1 (1661)
1/10/2008 11:46:52 AM
```Yes I'm quite sure.  I checked manually, and also many other
computations are used with those columns of data and they return

On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 11:46:52 -0000, "Bob Phillips"
<bob.NGs@somewhere.com> wrote:

>Are you sure that you don't have a #VALUE in one of the cells?

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/10/2008 2:09:13 PM
```If you put:
=counta(m25:m2000)
in an empty cell
and
=count(m25:m2000)
in another

What do these formulas return?

JP wrote:
>
> On Wed, 09 Jan 2008 18:37:27 -0600, Dave Peterson
> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>
> >First, I'd watch those addresses.  I bet you want to use \$P\$25:\$P\$2000, too.
>
> No.  It was correct.
> >
> >Second, do you  have any text values in M25:M2000--or any errors in that range?
>
> None.
> >
> >If you have some text, you can use a different formula to ignore text:
> >
> >=SUMPRODUCT(--(\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4),
> >            --(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5),
> >            \$P\$25:\$P\$2000,
> >            \$M\$25:\$M\$2000)
>
> Doing it this way doesn't return the value error, but it gives
> different answers.  I tallied the results by hand and for some reason
> they are off.
>
> >Adjust the ranges to match--but you can't use whole columns (except in xl2007).
> >
> >=sumproduct() likes to work with numbers.  The -- stuff changes trues and falses
> >to 1's and 0's.
> >
> >Bob Phillips explains =sumproduct() in much more detail here:
> >http://www.xldynamic.com/source/xld.SUMPRODUCT.html
> >
> >And J.E. McGimpsey has some notes at:
> >http://mcgimpsey.com/excel/formulae/doubleneg.html
> >
> >===
> >ps.  When you're looking for text or errors, remember to look in hidden rows,
> >too.
> >
> >
> >
> >
> >JP wrote:
> >>
> >> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000))
> >>
> >> This above formula achieves the desired result.  However, when  I add
> >> a fourth column (below) I get a Value error.
> >>
> >> I think I'm close...any ideas?
> >>
> >> =SUMPRODUCT((\$E\$25:\$E\$2000=4)*(\$F\$25:\$F\$2000=6.5)*(P25:P2000)*(\$M\$25:\$M\$2000))

--

Dave Peterson
```
 0
petersod (12004)
1/10/2008 2:41:57 PM
```Select that range
Edit|goto|special
Check constants and errors (and uncheck everything else)

Then try the same thing with formulas and errors.

If you have the data filtered, make sure you show all the rows.

JP wrote:
>
> Yes I'm quite sure.  I checked manually, and also many other
> computations are used with those columns of data and they return
>
> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 11:46:52 -0000, "Bob Phillips"
> <bob.NGs@somewhere.com> wrote:
>
> >Are you sure that you don't have a #VALUE in one of the cells?

--

Dave Peterson
```
 0
petersod (12004)
1/10/2008 2:51:19 PM
```I did both and got an answer of "no cells were found."

On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 08:51:19 -0600, Dave Peterson
<petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:

>Select that range
>Edit|goto|special
>Check constants and errors (and uncheck everything else)
>
>Then try the same thing with formulas and errors.
>
>If you have the data filtered, make sure you show all the rows.
>
>JP wrote:
>>
>> Yes I'm quite sure.  I checked manually, and also many other
>> computations are used with those columns of data and they return
>>
>> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 11:46:52 -0000, "Bob Phillips"
>> <bob.NGs@somewhere.com> wrote:
>>
>> >Are you sure that you don't have a #VALUE in one of the cells?

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/10/2008 9:46:57 PM
```221, and 118 respectively.

On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 08:41:57 -0600, Dave Peterson
<petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:

>=counta(m25:m2000)

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/10/2008 9:48:30 PM
```That means that there are 3 values that are not numbers.

=counta() returns the number of cells with something in them.
=count() returns the number of cells with numbers in them.

Select the range
edit|goto|special
and look for numbers or text or blanks

Look in values or formulas or both.

JP wrote:
>
> 221, and 118 respectively.
>
> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 08:41:57 -0600, Dave Peterson
> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>
> >=counta(m25:m2000)

--

Dave Peterson
```
 0
petersod (12004)
1/10/2008 10:06:06 PM
```OK, checked all of that out.  This is the formula I have in the fist
cell.

=IF(I26="","",I26-H26)

I drag it down the column.  For every new day that data is entered I
skip a space.  I couldn't find the three cells.

On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 16:06:06 -0600, Dave Peterson
<petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:

>That means that there are 3 values that are not numbers.
>
>=counta() returns the number of cells with something in them.
>=count() returns the number of cells with numbers in them.
>
>Select the range
>edit|goto|special
>and look for numbers or text or blanks
>
>Look in values or formulas or both.
>
>JP wrote:
>>
>> 221, and 118 respectively.
>>
>> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 08:41:57 -0600, Dave Peterson
>> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>>
>> >=counta(m25:m2000)

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/10/2008 11:01:12 PM
```Do you have the worksheet filtered?

Maybe your error or text value is in one of the hidden rows???

JP wrote:
>
> OK, checked all of that out.  This is the formula I have in the fist
> cell.
>
>  =IF(I26="","",I26-H26)
>
> I drag it down the column.  For every new day that data is entered I
> skip a space.  I couldn't find the three cells.
>
> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 16:06:06 -0600, Dave Peterson
> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>
> >That means that there are 3 values that are not numbers.
> >
> >=counta() returns the number of cells with something in them.
> >=count() returns the number of cells with numbers in them.
> >
> >Select the range
> >edit|goto|special
> >and look for numbers or text or blanks
> >
> >Look in values or formulas or both.
> >
> >JP wrote:
> >>
> >> 221, and 118 respectively.
> >>
> >> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 08:41:57 -0600, Dave Peterson
> >> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
> >>
> >> >=counta(m25:m2000)

--

Dave Peterson
```
 0
petersod (12004)
1/10/2008 11:43:56 PM
```You *should not* use the asterisk form of Sumproduct() when you have your
calculating column(s) populated by formulas that may return zero length
strings (nulls - "" ), as you *do* have!
These returns are considered TEXT, and will generate the #Value! error when
Column I is empty, causing a null ( "" ) return.in Column M.

The asterisk form will calculate text numbers, as long as they look like
numbers, but will error out on all other text values that are non-numeric.
The unary form (suggested by Dave), will by-pass text *AND* numeric text,
and just calculate "true" numbers.

So, if your calculations are different using Dave's suggestion, I would
guess that you have *both* numeric and text numbers present in your
datalist.

If you would/could revise your formula to:

=IF(I26="",0,I26-H26)

then you could continue using the asterisk form, since zero would replace
the text null ( "" ).

You might try it and post back with results.
--
Regards,

RD

---------------------------------------------------------------------------
Please keep all correspondence within the NewsGroup, so all may benefit !
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
"JP" <JohnP26@msn.com> wrote in message
news:7n8do3duhaec4llvhueelurr7kg6dc10ea@4ax.com...
> OK, checked all of that out.  This is the formula I have in the fist
> cell.
>
> =IF(I26="","",I26-H26)
>
> I drag it down the column.  For every new day that data is entered I
> skip a space.  I couldn't find the three cells.
>
>
>
> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 16:06:06 -0600, Dave Peterson
> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>
>>That means that there are 3 values that are not numbers.
>>
>>=counta() returns the number of cells with something in them.
>>=count() returns the number of cells with numbers in them.
>>
>>Select the range
>>edit|goto|special
>>and look for numbers or text or blanks
>>
>>Look in values or formulas or both.
>>
>>JP wrote:
>>>
>>> 221, and 118 respectively.
>>>
>>> On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 08:41:57 -0600, Dave Peterson
>>> <petersod@verizonXSPAM.net> wrote:
>>>
>>> >=counta(m25:m2000)
>

```
 0
ragdyer1 (4060)
1/11/2008 1:34:12 AM
```Not sure I understand all of it, but it worked.  CountA and Count both
return 289, so I guess that did the trick.  The only problem now is
that \$0.00 shows up in the skipped rows, so I guess I'll have to use
condiditional formatting to get rid of them.

Appreciate the advice.  Thanks a lot.

On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 17:34:12 -0800, "RagDyer" <ragdyer@cutoutmsn.com>
wrote:

>You *should not* use the asterisk form of Sumproduct() when you have your
>calculating column(s) populated by formulas that may return zero length
>strings (nulls - "" ), as you *do* have!
>These returns are considered TEXT, and will generate the #Value! error when
>Column I is empty, causing a null ( "" ) return.in Column M.
>
>The asterisk form will calculate text numbers, as long as they look like
>numbers, but will error out on all other text values that are non-numeric.
>The unary form (suggested by Dave), will by-pass text *AND* numeric text,
>and just calculate "true" numbers.
>
>So, if your calculations are different using Dave's suggestion, I would
>guess that you have *both* numeric and text numbers present in your
>datalist.
>
>If you would/could revise your formula to:
>
>=IF(I26="",0,I26-H26)
>
>then you could continue using the asterisk form, since zero would replace
>the text null ( "" ).
>
>You might try it and post back with results.

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/11/2008 3:43:06 PM
```Found a gliltch.  Now this formula in a column two columns over no
longer works.

=IF(M28="","",IF(M29="",SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),""))

On Fri, 11 Jan 2008 07:43:06 -0800, JP <JohnP26@msn.com> wrote:

>Not sure I understand all of it, but it worked.  CountA and Count both
>return 289, so I guess that did the trick.  The only problem now is
>that \$0.00 shows up in the skipped rows, so I guess I'll have to use
>condiditional formatting to get rid of them.
>
>Appreciate the advice.  Thanks a lot.
>
>On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 17:34:12 -0800, "RagDyer" <ragdyer@cutoutmsn.com>
>wrote:
>
>>You *should not* use the asterisk form of Sumproduct() when you have your
>>calculating column(s) populated by formulas that may return zero length
>>strings (nulls - "" ), as you *do* have!
>>These returns are considered TEXT, and will generate the #Value! error when
>>Column I is empty, causing a null ( "" ) return.in Column M.
>>
>>The asterisk form will calculate text numbers, as long as they look like
>>numbers, but will error out on all other text values that are non-numeric.
>>The unary form (suggested by Dave), will by-pass text *AND* numeric text,
>>and just calculate "true" numbers.
>>
>>So, if your calculations are different using Dave's suggestion, I would
>>guess that you have *both* numeric and text numbers present in your
>>datalist.
>>
>>If you would/could revise your formula to:
>>
>>=IF(I26="",0,I26-H26)
>>
>>then you could continue using the asterisk form, since zero would replace
>>the text null ( "" ).
>>
>>You might try it and post back with results.

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/11/2008 7:54:54 PM
```Look, if data is to be keyed in, or imported in, the asterisk form of
Sumproduct is the way to go ... warns you of mistakes ... BUT ... if you're
populating your calculating columns with formulas returning nulls, you
*should* be using the unary form, as Dave suggested.

Now that you've revised your formula to return zeroes, compare both forms of
the function and see if they both return the same result.

If they don't, that means that you have true numbers, and text that looks
That's not a good thing to have happening, at any time!

You can use a 'helper" column, and reference it to any questionable columns,
to see if all your numbers are numeric numbers.

Simply use this  in any vacant column:

=Isnumber(M26)
and drag it down to see if every row returns a TRUE.

If you see a FALSE, that's the row(s) to fix!

On the other hand, if you insist on using the asterisk form, and you're
going to use CF to fix the display, then you'll have to revise *all* your
other formulas to match the revised value of your calculating columns.

FROM:
=IF(M28="","",IF(M29="",SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),""))

TO:
=IF(M28=0,0,IF(M29=0,SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),0))

It *may* become a nightmare trying to change everything around.

--
Regards,

RD

---------------------------------------------------------------------------
Please keep all correspondence within the NewsGroup, so all may benefit !
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

"JP" <JohnP26@msn.com> wrote in message
news:caifo3l1rrjkj4rjf7ldjdh8d6ctdghul8@4ax.com...
> Found a gliltch.  Now this formula in a column two columns over no
> longer works.
>
> =IF(M28="","",IF(M29="",SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),""))
>
> On Fri, 11 Jan 2008 07:43:06 -0800, JP <JohnP26@msn.com> wrote:
>
>>Not sure I understand all of it, but it worked.  CountA and Count both
>>return 289, so I guess that did the trick.  The only problem now is
>>that \$0.00 shows up in the skipped rows, so I guess I'll have to use
>>condiditional formatting to get rid of them.
>>
>>Appreciate the advice.  Thanks a lot.
>>
>>On Thu, 10 Jan 2008 17:34:12 -0800, "RagDyer" <ragdyer@cutoutmsn.com>
>>wrote:
>>
>>>You *should not* use the asterisk form of Sumproduct() when you have your
>>>calculating column(s) populated by formulas that may return zero length
>>>strings (nulls - "" ), as you *do* have!
>>>These returns are considered TEXT, and will generate the #Value! error
>>>when
>>>Column I is empty, causing a null ( "" ) return.in Column M.
>>>
>>>The asterisk form will calculate text numbers, as long as they look like
>>>numbers, but will error out on all other text values that are
>>>non-numeric.
>>>The unary form (suggested by Dave), will by-pass text *AND* numeric text,
>>>and just calculate "true" numbers.
>>>
>>>So, if your calculations are different using Dave's suggestion, I would
>>>guess that you have *both* numeric and text numbers present in your
>>>datalist.
>>>
>>>If you would/could revise your formula to:
>>>
>>>=IF(I26="",0,I26-H26)
>>>
>>>then you could continue using the asterisk form, since zero would replace
>>>the text null ( "" ).
>>>
>>>You might try it and post back with results.
>

```
 0
ragdyer1 (4060)
1/11/2008 8:24:02 PM
```I had to change the formula in three columns as you suggested to make
everything work.  Thanks for your help.

On Fri, 11 Jan 2008 12:24:02 -0800, "RagDyer" <ragdyer@cutoutmsn.com>
wrote:

>Look, if data is to be keyed in, or imported in, the asterisk form of
>Sumproduct is the way to go ... warns you of mistakes ... BUT ... if you're
>populating your calculating columns with formulas returning nulls, you
>*should* be using the unary form, as Dave suggested.
>
>Now that you've revised your formula to return zeroes, compare both forms of
>the function and see if they both return the same result.
>
>If they don't, that means that you have true numbers, and text that looks
>That's not a good thing to have happening, at any time!
>
>You can use a 'helper" column, and reference it to any questionable columns,
>to see if all your numbers are numeric numbers.
>
>Simply use this  in any vacant column:
>
>=Isnumber(M26)
>and drag it down to see if every row returns a TRUE.
>
>If you see a FALSE, that's the row(s) to fix!
>
>On the other hand, if you insist on using the asterisk form, and you're
>going to use CF to fix the display, then you'll have to revise *all* your
>other formulas to match the revised value of your calculating columns.
>
>FROM:
>=IF(M28="","",IF(M29="",SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),""))
>
>TO:
>=IF(M28=0,0,IF(M29=0,SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),0))
>
>It *may* become a nightmare trying to change everything around.
>

```
 0
JohnP26 (33)
1/11/2008 11:37:22 PM
```You're very welcome, and thank you for the feed-back.
--
Regards,

RD

---------------------------------------------------------------------------
Please keep all correspondence within the NewsGroup, so all may benefit !
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
"JP" <JohnP26@msn.com> wrote in message
news:ocvfo3h70u8qsd3i5mrugsant6o35029ut@4ax.com...
>I had to change the formula in three columns as you suggested to make
> everything work.  Thanks for your help.
>
> On Fri, 11 Jan 2008 12:24:02 -0800, "RagDyer" <ragdyer@cutoutmsn.com>
> wrote:
>
>>Look, if data is to be keyed in, or imported in, the asterisk form of
>>Sumproduct is the way to go ... warns you of mistakes ... BUT ... if
>>you're
>>populating your calculating columns with formulas returning nulls, you
>>*should* be using the unary form, as Dave suggested.
>>
>>Now that you've revised your formula to return zeroes, compare both forms
>>of
>>the function and see if they both return the same result.
>>
>>If they don't, that means that you have true numbers, and text that looks
>>That's not a good thing to have happening, at any time!
>>
>>You can use a 'helper" column, and reference it to any questionable
>>columns,
>>to see if all your numbers are numeric numbers.
>>
>>Simply use this  in any vacant column:
>>
>>=Isnumber(M26)
>>and drag it down to see if every row returns a TRUE.
>>
>>If you see a FALSE, that's the row(s) to fix!
>>
>>On the other hand, if you insist on using the asterisk form, and you're
>>going to use CF to fix the display, then you'll have to revise *all* your
>>other formulas to match the revised value of your calculating columns.
>>
>>FROM:
>>=IF(M28="","",IF(M29="",SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),""))
>>
>>TO:
>>=IF(M28=0,0,IF(M29=0,SUM(M\$26:M28)-SUM(O\$26:O27),0))
>>
>>It *may* become a nightmare trying to change everything around.
>>
>

```
 0
ragdyer1 (4060)
1/12/2008 12:34:02 AM

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