Honor 7

The latest from Huawei's Honor brand boasts phenomenal value — but with a few familiar caveats ...

The quick take

Through a mix of solid hardware — in terms of performance as well as build quality — the Honor 7 finds its way into the fast-growing category of really-good-and-extremely-affordable Android phones. At a functional level, it does just about everything really well, and it packages that functionality in the kind of impressive metal chassis we've come to expect from Huawei. But just as Huawei is a strength for Honor, it's also a weakness. For some buyers, particularly Android purists, the company's highly customized EMUI software will be the biggest reason not to buy.

The good

  • Solid build quality and easy one-handed use
  • Fingerprint scanner works well
  • Speedy, lag-free performance
  • Bright, punchy display and impressive speaker
  • Excellent value for money

The bad

  • Huawei's EMUI software is overbearing as ever
  • Many software issues from the P8 left unaddressed
  • Camera hit and miss in low light
Width Height Thickness
5.64 in
143.2mm
2.83 in
71.9mm
0.33 in
8.5mm
  • Display:
    • 5.2-inch Full HD
    • LCD Display
    • 1920x1080 resolution (435ppi)
  • Camera:
    • 20.7MP, ƒ/2.0 lens
    • 5MP front-facing camera
  • Battery:
    • 3100mAh capacity
    • Quick Charging
  • Chips:
    • Octa-core Huawei Kirin 935 processor
    • 4x2.2GHz A53e cores + 4x1.5GHz A53 cores
    • 3GB RAM
    • 16GB internal storage
    • microSD slot (also second SIM slot)

Honor 7

About this review

We're publishing this review after a week using a European-spec Honor 7 (PLK-L01) in the UK. Most of the time we used our review device on Vodafone UK, in areas with decent LTE and HSPA coverage and a 64GB Samsung microSD card fitted. To test the phone's dual-SIM capabilities, we used it with an EE SIM alongside the Vodafone SIM.

Honor 7 Video Walkthrough

Honor 7

Familiar, Sturdy, Dependable

Honor 7 Hardware

If you know your Huawei phones, the look and feel of the Honor 7 is pretty easy to sum up. It's basically a cross between the Mate 7 — last year's Huawei "phablet" device — and the company's current high-end offering, the P8. Although Honor is its own distinct brand in the UK, the Huawei design traits are clear to see. There's a largely untouched front face, save for the usual earpiece, camera and sensors, while the back panel serves as a reminder of Huawei's high-end phones, with a curved aluminum surface and eye-catching chamfers.

Veterans of the Honor series will find a device closer to the Honor 6 than the larger (and beefier) 6 Plus. The LCD gets a modest bump up to 5.2 inches with the same 1080p resolution, while modest hardware upgrades from the Honor 6 can be found in other areas.

This is basically the offspring of a Mate 7 and a P8.

The Honor 7 runs Huawei's homegrown 64-bit Kirin 935 CPU, an octa-core chip packing four higher-clocked "A53e" cores at up to 2.2GHz and four lower-power A53 cores at 1.5GHz. If you're keeping score here, that's basically the same as the Kirin 930 powering the Huawei P8, only at higher clock speeds. And it's paired with an ARM Mali-T624 GPU and a roomy 3GB of RAM. Elsewhere, the battery capacity stays at an ample 3,100mAh, while the front and rear cameras earn upgrades to 8 and 20 megapixels respectively. (The front camera's also grown an LED flash for low-light duckfacing.)

There's an even more significant addition around the back. The Honor 7 features a touch-activated fingerprint sensor with a few neat tricks to offer. As well as biometric security — no need to unlock first, by the way, as touching the sensor will activate it even when the phone is off — you can swipe down to open the notification shade, or up to view recent apps. The notification shortcut in particular is ridiculously useful — even on a relatively small phone like the Honor 7, reaching up to the notification shade can be troublesome, and the swipe shortcut replaces this awkward finger-gymnastics with one easy gesture. We really hope everyone working on a fingerprint-scanning phone steals this feature.

Honor 7 swipe

The new fingerprint sensor enables a couple of ridiculously useful software shortcuts.

And like just about everything else in Huawei's EMUI, these extra functions are configurable in the menus. There's also a "smart" button on the left edge, which can be programmed to load up different apps or perform various tasks on a single, double or long press. All genuinely useful stuff, though it's easy to accidentally press the "smart" button along with the power button when picking the phone up.

The Honor 7's display matches that of the P8 on paper, and we found it to be equally bright and vibrant as well. (And, anecdotally, perhaps a bit easier to see in direct sunlight.) There doesn't seem to be anything too crazy going on with contrast enhancement, though Huawei has implemented a brightness-limiting feature that adjusts the backlight brightness depending on the brightness of the image being shown.

Despite the presence of two grills, there's just a single loudspeaker to be found, located to the left of the microUSB port. Smartphone speakers are still really hit-and-miss, but the Honor 7's impressed us, and like the P8 it offers surprising volume, bass and clarity from a relatively small cutout.

In the hand, the Honor 7 feels sturdy yet classy. The top and bottom sections are plastic to allow those all-important radio waves in and out, but the main contact points are along the metal sides and back, so this isn't especially noticeable. The same goes for the slim plastic border between screen and body — which should protect the phone from knocks and scrapes as well.

Honor 7

Like most Huawei phones these days, the Honor 7 nails the fundamentals.

Conventional wisdom suggests that a 5.2-inch screen is about the limit for comfortable one-handed use, and this holds true for the Honor 7. There's no in-hand slippage due to the metal body, and the combination of this screen size and the angular metal design makes the Honor 7 easy to one-hand. While it's not spectacularly thin or light, it feels solid and dependable — arguably more so than a lot of more expensive phones.

Honor 7

Dual-SIM connectivity is the other big trick up the Honor 7's sleeve. The SIM tray has two slots — a primary nanoSIM slot, and a secondary slot that can hold either a second nanoSIM or a microSD card. In a country like the UK, where users aren't generally hopping between two coverage areas, dual-SIM support isn't especially useful. But it is an added bonus for frequent travelers, and doubling it up with the microSD slot means it's not wasted if you're just using one network.

As for internal storage, you're limited to 16 gigabytes, which is the bare minimum of what we'd consider acceptable from any smartphone in 2015. You'll have 10GB and change left over for your own stuff, though the SD slot may alleviate some of your storage woes.

Other hardware notables? There's a top-mounted IR blaster that works with the built-in "Smart Controller" app, allowing you to control just about anything with an IR receiver. And quick charging support is included, though we're told the bundled charger won't be quick-charge compatible. While we couldn't confirm that the phone was definitely charging at higher voltages on our Motorola Turbo Charger, it seemed to reach peak capacity pretty quickly.

Honor 7 apps

Familiar caveats

Honor 7 Software

The Honor 7 runs Huawei's EMUI 3.1 software atop Android 5.0. And if you've read our P8 review you'll know what to expect here — a heavily-skinned version of Android with a highly-customized look, a few pet hates, and system that feels at odds with Google's vision of the OS.

Though most of the things that were straight-up broken about the P8's initial firmware have been fixed, many visual and functional annoyances remain.

EMUI continues to be afflicted by visual and functional annoyances.

Aesthetically, there's a lot to like. The UI is built around circles, lines and rounded icons, with accent colors from your chosen wallpaper being included in Huawei's built-in apps. Everything, including app icons, is heavily themeable, and the library of themes has been expanded upon since the days of the P8, including some that now actually look pretty good.

The entire theming system still feels overbearing, though, and because not all the themes are up to date with the latest app icons, the experience is somewhat disjointed too. It's one of many areas of the software where we wish Huawei would have just left things alone.

Honor 7 apps

Others include the notification system, which duplicates notifications from some apps, including Gmail, and only shows notifications on the lock screen if you're using a certain lock screen style. If you're used to the relatively light touch of Samsung, HTC or LG, these changes may well be maddening. If not, then they are what they are: Different, and not necessarily for the better. In particular, Huawei's approach to "protected apps" — apps with permission to run when the screen is off — and constant notification area nags about apps using power in the background, add unnecessary mental overhead.

When it comes to overall performance and the visual cohesiveness of Huawei's own apps, there's not much to complain about. While it might not gel with Google's vision of the OS, it's clean, sharp and undeniably iOS-influenced.

You also can't fault EMUI's expansive feature set, which is surprisingly light on cruft and surprisingly heavy on genuinely useful stuff, like programmable shortcut buttons, voice-activated wake-up functionality and a wide array of camera features. But we'd still like to see a comprehensive overhaul of Huawei's software for EMUI 4.0, and hopefully see this highly customized layout replaced with something closer to vanilla Android.

We've got a more in-depth look at EMUI 3.1 in our P8 review, so check that out for more of the good, the bad and the confusing from Huawei's take on Android.

Honor 7 camera

Competent, if not spectacular

Honor 7 Camera

As smartphone hardware becomes more commoditized, imaging is one of the few areas left where traditional flagship phones have an edge. Even so, we're starting to see some impressive photographic capabilities from less expensive handsets, including Huawei's own Honor 6 Plus with its wacky dual-camera setup.

The Honor 7 opts for a traditional front and rear camera arrangement, however. There's a 20-megapixel shooter around the back, behind an f/2.0 lens with dual-tone LED flash, while the front-facer gets bumped up to 8 megapixels and is joined by a single LED of its own.

This is no Galaxy S6-beater, but it is capable across the board, and occasionally very impressive.

When you're selling a phone around the £250 price point, however, there are some trade-offs to be made. The biggest of these is the lack of optical image stabilization, which is the main reason the Honor 7 can't match the clarity of phones twice its price in low-light conditions. (And that's not unexpected, honestly.)

There is a "super night" shooting mode that combines a series of longer exposures, though this is largely useless without a tripod. We've also noticed an unfortunate tendency for the Honor 7 to miss focus in darker conditions, resulting in shots that are both blurry and grainy.

As for pics in good to moderately-lit conditions, the Honor 7 is a reliable performer across the board. Auto HDR mode dutifully kicks in to prevent washed-out skies and underexposed landscapes, keeping everything evenly lit. Overall, we have no real complaints when it comes to image quality — plenty of detail is captured thanks to the high-resolution sensor, and colors are generally accurate, if somewhat desaturated compared to the likes of the GS6 and G4.

Honor 7 camera options

Huawei's camera app also presents a bunch of useful features, including a dedicated light painting mode like the P8's, where longer exposures are used to create artistic light trail effects. You'll want to use a tripod with this feature though, as the lack of OIS makes it almost impossible to get steady, longer exposures with the phone in-hand.

As for the front camera, it's comparable with what you'd get from the current Android flagships, complete with beautification modes to either enhance your features, or make you look like a terrifying live waxwork version of yourself. There's also a front-facing LED for when the lights are low and fun things are happening, which, given the proximity to your face, takes a little getting used to.

So that's the Honor 7 camera experience — competent, capable, but not quite a match for the current flagships, or, we'd argue, the Honor 6 Plus's insane low-light capabilities. Everything about this phone needs to be considered in the context of its price, though, and with that in mind you're getting a pretty solid imaging setup for your money.

All that juice

Honor 7 Battery Life

By the numbers alone, a 3,100mAh battery should be able to provide more than enough juice for a phone like the Honor 7. The manufacturer claims heavy users will comfortable get more than a day (1.2 days, in fact) out of the phone's fixed battery, with lighter use getting you up to two days per charge.

One day with ease, or two at a squeeze.

And our experiences with the phone track pretty closely to that. Throughout more than a week of testing the Honor 7 never died on us before the day's end, even with extensive use on LTE, and with two SIMs inserted. On lighter days, which were mostly limited to Wifi usage indoors, we easily reached the evening with 50 percent or more remaining. In terms of screen-on time, we're looking at anywhere between 3.5 to 5 hours, depending on usage.

Honor 7

A word of warning on some of the battery charts displayed here: The firmware version we're using doesn't seem to display awake time and mobile network reception properly, so take both with a pinch of salt.

For all practical purposes, though, you'll simply won't need to worry about battery life if you're used to a regular nightly charging pattern. That's still not true of all high-end phones, so Huawei deserves credit where it's due.

As for charging, the Honor 7 supports quick charging — a welcome addition given the battery size — although Qualcomm's standard isn't specifically mentioned by the manufacturer. That said, Quick Charge 2.0 doesn't necessarily require a Qualcomm CPU, and as previously mentioned we've found the phone charges fast enough using a Motorola Turbo Charger.

Honor 7

A worthy contender?

Honor 7: The Bottom Line

The Honor 7's impressive array of hardware and highly competitive price point makes it worthy of your attention, and perhaps your money too. As usual, Huawei gets the hardware side of the equation right — the Honor 7 is a well-built, premium handset and a quick performer, camera capabilities that stand out in the mid-range space. EMUI, despite its flaws, adds genuinely useful capabilities, and has a coherent look throughout, even when themed.

The brand is different, but the hardware and software remains the same.

But we think it's time for an overhaul of Huawei's software experience. From the confusing notification and background app management system to the overbearing way in which EMUI takes over icons and status bar colors, there's plenty here to irritate Android purists. If that's you, that could be a reason not to buy.

Ultimately, as much as Honor is a distinct brand in its own right, its handsets' triumphs and foibles run in parallel with the parent company's. You're still getting a Huawei phone through-and-through, with all the benefits and annoyances that brings.

Should you buy the Honor 7? Maybe

We keep saying this over and over, and we'll have to do so again here: Huawei makes great hardware — really great hardware. But software continues to be a glaring weak point. For that reason we can't recommend the Honor 7 unreservedly, but it is worthy of your consideration if you're shopping around for a capable new mid-range handset. But the Honor 7 has tons of competition from countless rivals, and you'd be wise to take a look at the hardware-software balance from the likes of Alcatel, Motorola and ASUS before parting with your cash.

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  1. Thread Author  Thread Author    #1  
    robrecht's Avatar
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    Default SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Highly recommend it! The AI predictive capability is so much better than anything else I've used. Can oftentimes type with only one or two clicks per word.

    But note that the word predictions are currently disabled for the HTC email app on the ThunderBolt. This was a quick fix for the predicted words blocking the text box in landscape mode on some screens. They are now aware of the problem and actually received a ThunderBolt today to test on (they are in England). I think the fix should be very easy because the predicted words are no longer blocking the text box when typing in the Subject line of emails in landscape mode.

    In the meantime, the predictive capability still works great in Gmail, TouchDown (for MS Exchange), the Comcast Xfinity app, etc.

    Thanks, Robrecht
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    SoDev, dpham00 and Slapnpop826 like this.
  2. #2  
    SoDev's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    It is a great keyboard. You guys should definitely snag it up. I already had the paid version anyway. Probably my favorite non-swypeable keyboard, but FlexT9 (which was also a free download at one point) is my go to due to being the best jack of all trades keyboard.
    -SoDev
  3. #3  
    gwtiff54's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    I agree. I had the beta. Best keyboard I have ever put my fingers on. I paid 2 bucks for it. Get it and try it out. You will love it. Makes my Bolt even sexier.
  4. #4  
    yodatom10's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    I will have to snag this.
  5. #5  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by robrecht View Post
    Highly recommend it! The AI predictive capability is so much better than anything else I've used. Can oftentimes type with only one or two clicks per word.

    But note that the word predictions are currently disabled for the HTC email app on the ThunderBolt. This was a quick fix for the predicted words blocking the text box in landscape mode on some screens. They are now aware of the problem and actually received a ThunderBolt today to test on (they are in England). I think the fix should be very easy because the predicted words are no longer blocking the text box when typing in the Subject line of emails in landscape mode.

    In the meantime, the predictive capability still works great in Gmail, TouchDown (for MS Exchange), the Comcast Xfinity app, etc.

    Thanks, Robrecht
    the swiftkey problem in the stock htc mail app is why i switched to k9. i probably won't switch back, even if the problem is fixed though, since i think k9 is a better interface for my needs, and loads faster, and more customizable.

    I do agree that the AI on swiftkey is great. btw, in case you guys haven't used it, the gestures are pretty useful, gesture down on the keyboard to close it (you can also long press the menu key), and gesture right to left to delete the last word. you can also gesture upward to switch between lower case, upper case, and caps lock. the options has some nice customizations as well. By default, the space completes the word, I set it back to space only being a space.
  6. #6  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    had the beta, but unistalled just yesterday. love that it is free. grabbing it now!
  7. #7  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Just downloaded.

    FYI There are NETWORK ERRORS during language setup - keep trying and it will go through. Looks like their servers are getting hammered today.
  8. #8  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by willdogs View Post
    Just downloaded.

    FYI There are NETWORK ERRORS during language setup - keep trying and it will go through. Looks like their servers are getting hammered today.
    yeah, download language is very very slow and had errors, but went through. normally, language pack would download quickly.
  9. #9  
    Jeenyus's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    beat me to it. Does anyone know how to remove the SwiftKeyx icon from the menubar bar on what TOP left? Thanks
  10. #10  
    rcmarks314's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Damn shame they need a credit card # to get free stuff. Seems stupid. I gave up on credit cards don't use them or have any desire to use them. Guess I'll have to pass on this one.
  11. #11  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Great keyboard... I bought it a couple weeks ago when they had the $1.99 deal. It's been my primary keyboard for a couple months now.
    Current: Moto X (2014) Pure Edition, ASUS ZenWatch, Pebble Steel, Chromecast
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  12. #12  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by rcmarks314 View Post
    Damn shame they need a credit card # to get free stuff. Seems stupid. I gave up on credit cards don't use them or have any desire to use them. Guess I'll have to pass on this one.
    you can use a debit card as well, many banks will give those out free, though i never use it because of the potential security problems. you can also do some rebates, look for the ones that give you debit cards.
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  13. #13  
    tcapote's Avatar
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    Default

    Worth every penny, even if it's free today. Fantastic keyboard!

    Transmitted on 4G LTE from my Thunderbolt, using Tapatalk
    There is no place like 127.0.0.1
  14. #14  
    rcmarks314's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by dpham00 View Post
    you can use a debit card as well, many banks will give those out free, though i never use it because of the potential security problems. you can also do some rebates, look for the ones that give you debit cards.
    I didn't think of using the rebate card. Thanx. I do have debit too but for the same reason as you I would never use it. Used the Verizon card I got for a rebate last year. Once again many thanx.
  15. #15  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    I have the smart keyboard Pro and like it a lot
    sent from either my Samsung Galaxy Note2 or my
    Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1
  16. #16  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    I've used the old version as well as the X beta. Predictive typing is a good idea and can work reasonably well. But I go back to other keyboards because of two issues:

    1. I haven't been able to add words to the dictionary. There are words that I type regularly that I have to completely spell out every time because Swiftkey refuses to learn/recognize them.

    2. I write in English and Spanish. Swiftkey's "automatic detection" doesn't work nearly as well as a dedicated option would.
  17. #17  
    Dark Wizard Matoya's Avatar

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    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by dpham00 View Post
    yeah, download language is very very slow and had errors, but went through. normally, language pack would download quickly.
    I have a feeling Swiftkey's servers are being swamped today, hence the slow language pack download. I got my Swiftkey X from the market and language pack downloads have always been nice and fast. I'm sure things will be back to normal tomorrow.
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  18. Thread Author  Thread Author    #18  
    robrecht's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by nater View Post
    ... 2. I write in English and Spanish. Swiftkey's "automatic detection" doesn't work nearly as well as a dedicated option would.
    I also write occasionally in French, German and Dutch but usually only have it set on one language at a time. Now that the press for foreign characters is working again, this is an acceptable compromise for me.

    Thanks, Robrecht
  19. Thread Author  Thread Author    #19  
    robrecht's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by dpham00 View Post
    the swiftkey problem in the stock htc mail app is why i switched to k9. i probably won't switch back, even if the problem is fixed though, since i think k9 is a better interface for my needs, and loads faster, and more customizable. ...
    It seems like that should be an easy fix and I'm encouraged that they finally obtained a ThunderBolt today (they're in England) to work on this.

    I too tried K9 but IIRC it had the same problem that the earlier version of SwiftKey had, namely, I couldn't see what I was typing in landscape mode in the stock HTC email app.

    Thanks, Robrecht
  20. #20  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by robrecht View Post
    I also write occasionally in French, German and Dutch but usually only have it set on one language at a time. Now that the press for foreign characters is working again, this is an acceptable compromise for me.

    Thanks, Robrecht
    So you go into the program settings and disable the other languages in order to change? Do you have to re-download language packs that way?
  21. #21  

    Default

    Sorry for a noob question but how do I get this app when the amazon app store isn't compatible I'm rooted. Thanks for the help in advance.

    Sent from my ADR6400L using Tapatalk
  22. #22  

    Default

    I wish I could find a keyboard app with a keyboard that looks must like the d1 keyboard except with the longpress alternatives added. I tried several keyboard apps but never found a skin I liked as much as the d1. I had trouble reading swiftkeyx in sunlight. I did like its predictive ability.
  23. #23  

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by yodatom10 View Post
    I will have to snag this.
    That makes 551! Lol
  24. Thread Author  Thread Author    #24  
    robrecht's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by nater View Post
    So you go into the program settings and disable the other languages in order to change? Do you have to re-download language packs that way?
    Download the languages you want and keep them. Don't need to download every time you switch languages. When you want to switch or add a language, tap the settings key to the left of the spacebar and comma keys, Settings, Language profile, Language, and check the language(s) you want and uncheck the ones you don't want. AI predictions are especially helpful if your Spanish is a little rusty. The fewer languages you have checked at any given time, the more efficient the predictive process.

    Thanks, Robrecht
  25. #25  

    Default Re: SwiftKey X Free on Amazon Today

    Quote Originally Posted by robrecht View Post
    Download the languages you want and keep them. Don't need to download every time you switch languages. When you want to switch or add a language, tap the settings key to the left of the spacebar and comma keys, Settings, Language profile, Language, and check the language(s) you want and uncheck the ones you don't want. AI predictions are especially helpful if your Spanish is a little rusty. The fewer languages you have checked at any given time, the more efficient the predictive process.

    Thanks, Robrecht
    I'd put up with the switching-languages process if it could add my words to its dictionary. Any tips on that one?
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