This is a brief history of greatness — The Honda CBR600RR, from 2003 until today.

Recently, I saw something that caught my eye: a 2017 Honda CBR600RR.

On a misguided (but awesome) quest to rediscover my riding youth, I thought — maybe a sport bike is in order. The classic “oh no, I’m old” motorcycle choice these days is a BMW R 1250 GS. Great bike, but there will be time for that later.

On the other hand, one of the most youthful, impractical choices is a supersport bike in the 600cc class. They’re fast, they’re exciting, and for many people, they’re hell on your back and wrists. Many riders complain that they’re impractical but addictive. The Yamaha R6 is the pinnacle of these right now, but others in the class are almost identical, and even have a few pros and cons.

It was while pondering a supersport that I saw this red and black 2017 Honda CBR600RR at a dealership and thought: it’s time to give one of these a spin.

Red Honda 2017 CBR600RR at Brisbane Motorcycles small
The red and black CBR600RR I saw at a dealership. Still kicking myself; they sell for 30-50% more just two years later.

As I was researching which model of CBR600RR to buy to get the best bang for my buck, I had questions like

  • How did the CBR600RR change over time?
  • How does it compare with other 600 cc-class motorcycles?
  • What are some common problems?

Doing my research on which model of CBR600RR to buy and what to look for by riding them, inspecting them, and talking to owners, I decided to put up my notes for others to use.

Spoiler — I did eventually get a sport bike (and have since been through several). I did regret not getting this particular CBR600RR as their prices just keep going up!

Are you obsessed with motorcycles?

Well, I am. That’s why I created this site — as an outlet. I love learning and sharing what others might find useful. If you like what you read here, and you’re a fraction as obsessed as I am, you might like to know when I’ve published more. (Check the latest for an idea of what you’ll see.)

About the Honda CBR600RR Generally

In a nutshell, the CBR600RR is the more track-focused version of Honda’s earlier CBR class.

Before the RR (which stands for Race Replica) Honda had the original series of the CBR600F (see that article for my long guide to that series of motorcycles). Honda later re-released the CBR600F in 2007 in a much more muted form — those are low-spec street bikes.

The original CBR600F (often referred to as the CBR600F, F2, F3, F4, and F4i) was a series of “balanced” sports motorcycles. They were supposed to be race-ready with their modestly high-revving engine and clip-on bars, but still comfortable enough for daily use.

But in 2003, Honda decided to split out its 600-class motorcycles into two families: the street-friendly F series and the track-oriented RR range. That was when the CBR600RR was born.

Since 2019, in the street class, we have had the Honda CBR650R, a street-oriented sports motorcycle that looks great has reasonably comfortable but somewhat sporty clip-ons, and a high-revving engine that produces 94 hp. Many (including me) think it’s a callback to the Honda CBR600F4i of 2006, a motorcycle that captured the balance for many (including me, which is why I bought one).

I’d buy the CBR650R in a heartbeat. I planned on buying a CBR650R, as I wrote in that article. Unfortunately, in Australia (where I have one base), the CBR650R is only available in restricted form — half the horsepower. C’mon, Honda (Australia)!

But Honda still produces the CBR600RR… though things have changed slightly since the first incarnation. Not much. But slightly.

Yes, the Honda CBR600RR of today is very, very similar to the original 2003 Honda CBR600RR. It looks very similar. But it’s lighter, has more mid-range torque, and has optional ABS.

Despite those changes, one thing that hasn’t changed for the Honda CBR600RR is that it’s the lowest-power in its class. I’m not sure why — but Honda faithful often explain this kind of thing away by saying that Honda motorcycles are more driveable on the street, whereas other brands sacrifice this for track capability. This trade-off usually means a smoother powerband that doesn’t give a torque (and power) surge at higher RPMs that other motorcycles might do.

Aesthetically, most modern sport motorcycles have a lot in common, but one thing that the CBR600RR has retained even today is the under-seat exhaust.

Motofomo - CBR600RR under-seat exhausts
Under-seat exhausts on the 2003 and 2021 Honda CBR600RR

Many other sport bikes abandoned the under-seat exhaust to reduce weight and to bring mass closer to the centre. But that under-tail exhaust sure does look good!

What’s the CBR600RR like to ride?

Despite being a (relatively) high-powered race-oriented sport bike, the Honda CBR600RR is actually very easy and forgiving to ride. In its class, the CBR600RR is still the most comfortable sport bike, and it has been for all its life (in my opinion — every person’s body is different).

The following is my experience with the Honda CBR600RR. I’ve mostly experienced the 2013-onward model, but it applies generally to the CBR back to the first edition.

The position on the RR is sporty, but not what I’d call extreme. This is helped by the fact that the tank is relatively short which means that you don’t HAVE to be crouched down over the tank to reach the grips.

I’m six foot/183cm tall and I find it easy to keep looking forward. Of course, this depends on arm and torso length too, but let’s say that I’m fairly median-proportioned (not lanky, not stocky).

By comparison, the Kawasaki ZX-6R is a bit more aggressive (but still overall comfortable and very rideable every day), just because it’s longer, and the Yamaha YZF-R6 is more aggressive still.

Aside from the position, the seat on the RR has decent padding, and the leg placement doesn’t require extreme flexibility.

The torque and power curves of the CBR600RR show how approachable it is.

Honda CBR600RR power and torque curves dyno
Honda CBR600RR power and torque curve. Look at that relatively flat torque line!

Basically, this is how power on the Honda CBR600RR (the most recent street-legal spec) is delivered:

  • Torque has a bottom plateau of around 35-40 ft-lb from 2000 rpm up to about 6000
  • There’s a higher plateau of about 45 ft-lb from 7,500 to above 13,000 rpm
  • Redline is at 15,500 rpm (but you’ll probably shift before then)

In the lower part of the rpm range, torque is lower than other 650cc contemporaries like the SV650, which quickly reach the 40-50 ft-lb line. But torque is not low. You can just choose to hold the throttle open and rev it out if you want to.

Gearing is such that in first gear, you can clear 60 mph / 100 km/h, at which point you’ll probably want to shift as the power dips afterwards. The engine redlines at 15,500 rpm, at which speed you’ll be around 75 mph / 120 km/h, in case you want to push it there!

In second gear, the shift point is around 90 mph / 145 km/h. So you can see — for a 600 cc sport bike, it’s still quite long-legged.

I’ve always found Honda four-cylinder motorcycles of any class (naked, sportbike, mid-size, litre-class) to be very easy and predictable to ride. They’re hard to stall, easy to launch, and easy to live with. Some people describe this as “boring”. I think of it as a motorcycle that gets out of your way and lets you do what you want to do.

Also, nothing is boring about the scream of a four-cylinder engine at 10000+ rpm. I don’t get sick of it.

For comparison, look at the torque curve of the Yamaha R6:

yamaha r6 torque curve dyno
Yamaha R6 torque curve

On the R6 (and the GSX-R600 while we’re at it) there is a huge jump in torque from 8,000 rpm. It’s like a turbo. Yeah, it’s fun, and cool in the right hands (look at all that torque!), but it’s harder to ride well.

Yes, the Honda’s flattish torque curve and vibration-free ride together mean it lacks the character of a big twin (including those from Honda) at low speeds, but that’s what’s great about the CBR600RR: you can poke around town on it, and you can fang it out on the back roads if you want, too.

The only thing I WOULDN’T choose to do on a CBR600RR is an all-day ride across varying terrain. Unless I was up for an arbitrary challenge!

How the CBR600RR compares to competitors

The major competitors for the CBR600RR are the other hot six hundreds: the Suzuki GSX-R600, the Yamaha R6, and the Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R.

For most of the life of all those motorcycles, the CBR600RR has had the least power.

The supersport 600cc sport class specs compared across the years — CBR600RR, GSX-R 600, Yamaha R6, and Kawasaki ZX-6R power and torque
Comparing power specs for generations of the 600cc supersport class

A lot is similar about every motorcycle in the class. Aside from wanting the standard track weapon (the Yamaha R6 for some time), people tend to buy new motorcycles because of a brand preference, styling, a good deal, or even just a colour.

A few notes about each of the major competitors:

  • The Kawasaki ZX-6R has, for most of its life (other than an interlude period between 2007-2012), had a “cheater” 636cc displacement. This explains how it manages to have class-leading power… even though that’s only ~5% more ccs! The Kawasaki has also had more electronics available for longer. I find many used models from the early 2010s with both ABS and the “KTRC” package — traction control with ride modes. People may scoff at this and say that you don’t need traction control on a relatively low-torque motorcycle, but it can presumably come in handy at lean on a wet track. (See the Kawasaki ZX-6R buyer’s guide here.)
  • The Yamaha YZF-R6 is the often-quoted favourite for track racing. Obviously, you can track any of these motorcycles and it’ll be largely up to the racer (and how they’ve modified their motorcycle). But this is just what people suggest on forums and on Reddit. The Yamaha R6 also has the least forgiving riding position and suspension of the four.
  • The Suzuki GSX-R600 is a fine motorcycle that has been undeservedly mired by a bit of a “bro” culture, like the Subaru WRX. Still, if all your friends have Gixxers and you want one, then get one! But the exhaust sound can make me turn my head, and the graphics on the newer models always keeps me looking.

I usually buy motorcycles used. Of the above, my personal preferences are the Kawasaki ZX-6R 636 and the Honda CBR600RR. I shop between the two on price, condition, and whether they have ABS — I’m not invincible and I like to have it in case I screw up (or there’s an oil slick on the road or something). But that’s a personal choice.

Honda CBR600RR Model History In a Nutshell

Here’s a table summarising the model history of Honda CBR600RR.

I won’t repeat what’s the same between all of them — they’re all powered by a 599cc inline four-cylinder engine that’s liquid-cooled and has fuel injection, and all have a six-speed transmission and a chain final drive.

The engine internals did change significantly, but they all also had a bore and stroke of 67.0 x 42.5 mm (through to the 2021 model).

Because of the fundamental similarities, they’re not different enough for me to call them “generations”. If you look at other bikes like the Honda FireBlade, generations were very different — different engine configurations, capacities, and tech. The CBR600RR evolved more gradually over a constant foundation.

But here’s what’s different about each one. I’ve bold-faced incremental changes.

Engine tech (new for each year)Oxygen sensor (2004)Knock sensor
Ram air
RbW, power modes
Compression ratio12.0:112.2:112.2:112.2:112.2:112.2:1
Front suspensionConventional 45mm cartridge fork41mm HMAS inverted cartridge fork41mm HMAS inverted cartridge fork41mm HMAS inverted cartridge fork41mm inverted Showa Big Piston Fork41mm inverted Showa Big Piston Fork
Rear suspensionUnit Pro-link HMAS shockUnit Pro-link HMAS shockUnit Pro-link HMAS shock, lightened linkageUnit Pro-link HMAS shock, lightened linkageUnit Pro-link HMAS shock, lightened linkageUnit Pro-link HMAS shock, lightened linkage, revised internals
Front brake2 x 310mm discs, 4-piston axial-mount calipers2 x 310mm discs, 4-piston radial-mount calipers2 x 310mm discs, 4-piston radial-mount calipers, radial master cylinder2 x 310mm discs, 4-piston monoblock radial-mount calipers, radial master cylinder2 x 310mm fully floating discs, 4-piston monoblock radial-mount calipers, radial master cylinder2 x 320mm fully floating discs, 4-piston monoblock radial-mount calipers, radial master cylinder
InstrumentsAnalogue + LCDAnalogue + LCDCompact analogue + LCDCompact analogue + LCDCompact analogue + LCDTFT
Ride aidsSelf-controlYour wristLuckOptional C-ABs (not often chosen as it’s heavy)Optional C-ABsABS, IMU, TC, assist/slip clutch, QS option
Wet weight (claimed)202 kg / 445 lb195 kg / 431 lb188 kg / 415 lb187 kg (412 lb) (sans ABS)186 kg / 410 lb sans ABS194 kg / 428 lb
(ABS standard)
Model history — core specs of the CBR600RR

There’s more detail on each one below.

Honda CBR600RR Model History — 2003 to Today

The following sections take you through the history of the CBR600RR (summarised in the table above).

It’s interesting to see how little has changed aesthetically. Of course, it’d be hard to find an older CBR with paint in as good condition as a new one!

2003-2004 Honda CBR600RR — The Original

2004 CBR600RR in red and black
2003/04 Honda CBR600RR in Red and Black — note the conventional forks.

Specs for the original 2003/2004 Honda CBR600RR:

  • 79.9kW (107.2 hp) @ 13500 rpm (rear wheel)
  • 61.6 Nm (45.4 lb.ft) @ 11000 rpm (rear wheel)
  • Brakes: Dual four-piston calipers, axial mount
  • 202 kg / 445 lb (heavy compared to later bikes)

The first CBR600RR was the first Honda to use Unit Pro-Link rear suspension, a variant on the single rear shock absorber with the upper mount connected to the rear swingarm subframe to help isolate undesirable forces transmitted to the steering head.

Pro-Link vs Unit Pro-Link
Unit Pro-Link suspension

It also was the first to use Honda’s Dual Stage Fuel Injection (PGM-DSFI). Both these were taken from the RC211V MotoGP bike.

2003 Honda CBR600RR engine 1
Engine from the original CBR600RR

You can pick the early first-gen CBR600RR from the conventional fork set-up — i.e. they didn’t even have upside-down forks (USD forks as they’re known colloquially).

Secondly, the original CBR600RR has axial-mounted calipers. All later-generation CBR600RRs have radial-mounted calipers on their inverted forks.

They’re collectible from a historical perspective, but most people would prefer the later generations’ forks and brakes.

2005-2006 Honda CBR600RR Gen 2 — More mid-range, lower-weight, USD forks

2005 Black and Silver Honda CBR600RR
2005 Honda CBR600RR in black
  • 78.7 kW (105.6hp) @ 13,500 rpm (rear wheel) — slightly less (1 kW/1.5 hp) power, but with a re-tune for more mid-range power
  • 65.2 Nm (48.1 lb.ft) @ 10,750 rpm (rear wheel) — slightly more (2 Nm/3 lb-ft) torque, and slightly lower in the rev range
  • Better brakes: Dual radial-mounted callipers, upgraded
  • Lower weight: Wet weight of 195 kg (431 lb) (about 5% lighter)
  • Improved front suspension: Adjustable inverted forks (USD forks) for lower unsprung mass

Inverted forks, finally! These are de rigueur on sportbikes these days, so it’s nice to see them even on this early CBR600RR.

See here for a discussion of suspension tech, including the benefits of upside-down forks on unsprung weight.

Peak claimed power is lower, because of more of an emphasis on torque in the power band.

The weight was reduced by using a redesigned aluminium frame, swing arm, and rear shock.

2007-2008 Honda CBR600RR — Lower weight

2007 black and silver Honda CBR600rr
2007 Honda CBR600RR in black and silver

This was a bigger redesign than the 2005-2006 design aesthetically.

  • Similar power: 78.7 kW (105.5 hp) @ 13,500 rpm at the rear wheel
  • Similar torque with 62.5 Nm (46.1 lb-ft) @ 12,400 rpm — slightly lower than 2005-06, but higher than 2003-04
  • Lower weight: 188 kg / 415 lb wet (about 5% lighter again)

To reduce the weight, engineers redesigned the engine. They re-positioned internal components to be able to reduce the motor’s length, width, and height, and thus reducing the weight.

The 2007 Honda CBR600RR has a slightly shorter wheelbase, too — 20mm shorter (1,370mm vs 1,390mm in previous RRs).

Because of the lower weight and the introduction of USD forks in the previous gen, this 2007-2008 generation is one of the first popular ones people target.

2009-2012 Honda CBR600RR — ABS (optional)

2009 Honda CBR600RR in Phoenix white
The “Phoenix” colour scheme for the 2009 Honda CBR600RR

Major changes in the 2009 CBR600RR

  • Slightly higher power: 74.3 kW (99.6 hp) @ 13500 rpm at the rear wheel
  • Same weight (roughly): 187 kg (412 lb) wet weight without ABS (some journals reported a difference of a few lbs)
  • Increased torque at mid-range (8-12,000 rpm), with a 3.5% increase at 10,000 rpm
  • Optional combined ABS under the model CBR600RA.
  • New high-resistance valve lifter and a popup valve system inherited from the larger Honda CBR1000RR
  • Fairings were modified to enhance stability and reduce noise levels.

The biggest change for the 2009 CBR600RR was ABS, which Honda made available as an option.

Combined ABS (sometimes called C-ABS) is a combination of combined braking, anti-lock braking, and brake-by-wire.

Most people didn’t choose ABS as an option because it added a huge 22 lb (10 kg) to curb weight. Because people tend to race the CBR600RR, ABS wasn’t seen as a popular option. Thus, it’s hard to find on the used market.

These days (in the 2020s and onwards), ABS is both an unavoidable regulatory necessity, and demands only a small weight increase. It’s standard on the latest model 2021+ Honda CBR600RR.

2013-2020 Honda CBR600RR — Re-tuned, better suspension

2019 Honda CBR600RR Black
The 2019 Honda CBR600RR in black. I’m partial to this colour option…

The CBR600RR of 2013 is the last one you can buy at a reasonable price. Honda didn’t actually introduce much in the 2013 model year, and nothing changed between 2013 and 2020 other than a few colour options.

The changes made in 2013 to the Honda CBR600RR were:

  • Similar power specs, but lower down: 75 kW @ 12,500 rpm. A redesigned, relocated ram-air system and an ECU tune give more mid-range and better responsiveness.
  • Similar wet weight: 186kg (410 lbs) without combined ABS
  • Optional ABS (actually C-ABS) — not available in all colours in early years. Also, again, it wasn’t very popular
  • 12-spoke lightweight wheels
  • Better ram air system to increase torque
  • Revised ECU settings
  • Larger Showa “Big Piston Fork” (41mm), improving handling

Honda did improve the suspension of the 2013 Honda CBR600RR, introducing Showa Big Piston Fork tech. They also worked to keep the weight down. If you take it to a track, you can further reduce this weight by getting rid of emissions components that you need to keep it road-legal.

Because of the relatively young age of the 2013-2020 Honda CBR600RR, and the fact that so much was done to improve the suspension and reduce the weight, this is the model I’d buy today.

2013 Honda CBR600RR Repsol

The mid-range torque and lower weight mean this is one of the fastest CBR600RRs tested, with Cycle World getting a 0-100 km/h in 2.9 seconds.

Honda stopped selling the CBR600RR in Europe and the UK after 2016 due to EURO4 emissions regulations. But it was available in other places until 2020, after which it was replaced by the 2021+ Honda.

Even though the 2013 Honda CBR600RR still has legions of fans, those fans did start asking questions like “Why does this still not have an an assist/slipper clutch?” It’s not that you need one, but its presence in so many other motorcycles raises the question.

The 2021+ Honda CBR600RR (2024+ in Europe and the US)

2021 Honda CBR600RR on racetrack
2021 Honda CBR600RR

Finally, in October 2020, the rumours of the return of the CBR600RR were realised, and Honda launched a new CBR600RR in 2021 — but it initially didn’t make it to the US or Europe. Honda did however make some revisions to it and announced it would return to Europe in 2024. In the US, Honda still sells the old version of the CBR600RR (in optional ABS trim), but with updated graphics. (see Honda’s press release for US returning models).

The new 2021+ CBR600RR makes slightly more power, slightly higher up — typical of the trend of motorcycles under strict emissions regulations, squeezing everything they can out of an engine.

The new CBR600RR looks pretty awesome, too! Unfortunately, in places where it’s available, it’s quite expensive. For example, in Australia, the same money would get you a BMW S 1000 RR or a Yamaha YZF-R1. The revised last-gen Kawasaki ZX-6R 636 is also considerably cheaper. You’d have to be very committed to the 600 cc class to make that choice.

The new 2021+ CBR600RR has an upgraded electronics package, including a full IMU, giving lean angle-aware ABS and traction control. This package straight off the CBR1000RR-R. The 2021+ Honda CBR600RR also has a new TFT display, slip-assist clutch, an optional quick shifter, and LED lighting.

The updates to the CBR600RR were overdue, in my opinion, but came too late and at too high a price.

2024 Honda CBR600RR Europe

For more details on the 2021 Honda CBR600RR look at my full take on it.

Common problems on a CBR600RR (and what to look for)

There are no special known long-term issues with a CBR600RR.

When buying a used CBR600RR, look for the same things you’d look for on any used motorcycle — evidence that one has been cared for well and has all its service and renewables up to date.

Check out my own used motorcycle inspection checklist. I still use it and update it as of 2021!

Given that they’re sport bikes, people actually crash CBR600RRs before the engines die.

Also given that they’re fun motorcycles typically owned by a younger crowd, pay attention to fork seals and steering head bearings — if they’ve been wheelied a lot, these will be bad.

Finally, if you get one from the earlier generations, make sure the charging system is OK. If the regulator/rectifier hasn’t ever been replaced, assume that to be in your future. It’s not a “known issue”, it’s just something that dies over time on any motorcycle.

If the battery has recently been replaced (something often said in ads), then it might have been a bad R/R that fried the battery, and it might happen again — so check the R/R has been tested/replaced too.

What’s next?

I’ve been scouring classifieds to find a reasonably priced, good example of a CBR600RR — but they’re thin on the ground.

In fact, good machines, in general, aren’t being sold — maybe because sellers know that buyers are also scarce.

Still, I’ll keep my alerts alive and wait to see what I can pounce on. My ideal is a 2013+ ABS-equipped model with great paint, less than 30,000 km, fully serviced, and for less than A$7,000. Is that even possible? I’m sure it will be.

Alternatively, I may be OK with a track-only one with all the bits upgraded.

In the meantime, I found a CBR600F4i which was my first 2021 project.

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  1. Have a quick question if u look up the blue book value of a 06 cbr600rr its$ 3480 but u look up a 04 cbr600rr its 4400 my question is why isvthe value of 04 more than 06..what am i missing reason asking i hust purchased a 04 600rr 11021 miles its like new and got it for 1200$ nice find can u plz answer this question or shed some light on it

    1. Crazy good deal! But I just checked KBB and the prices are $4885 for a 2006 and $4390 for 2004, which makes sense (in that 2006 is more expensive), but both of those seem pretty high. I don’t know how KBB calculates its values, I just know it’s only one reference point among many.

  2. Very disappointed in the 2021 Honda CBR600RR upgrade for the US! The CBR sold in the U.S. does NOT have the electronic instrumentation panel that comes on the CBR1000. I was really looking forward to that upgrade. Also, does not come with the quickshifter.

  3. I have a 2006 cbr rr with 3000 miles on it. I recently redid the whole bike not out of necessity, but because we like to make things better!

    I put carbon fiber fairings, lower belly front fender, rear tire hugger, side tank covers, heat exhaust shield, chain guard, etc… looks amazing.

    For the exhaust I went full titanium — very rare and pricey and sounds good. I love it plus the power is noticeable for sure. The exhaust cost me 3k.

    To finish its breathing I put a pair system block off and a bme airfilter, plus a lot of other stuff.

    I know I’m forgetting some parts but to finish this bad boy off, I did it and I like it, and so do many other people once they see and hear it. The ladies love it and face it, thats what we care about! I love being able to listen to tunes and pull up at the stop light with a good jam on and still be able to hear your head piece GPS or talk box.

    But with all this said I’m still not happy I had a Hayabusa prior to this so I’m missing something… power. So I’m looking into a turbo or buying a 1000, but I really love my bike.

    1. things I still want for this bike
      * Ohlins rearshock
      * Ohlins upgrades front shock
      * Ohlins steering damper
      * Vortex rearsets
      * Integrated turnsignal running light rear sets
      * Braided break lines
      * Brembo breaks
      * Turbo system
      * Vortex shorty break and clutch levers
      * Fork lights

      And a 007 mini gun that pops out for the zombie apocalypse…lol that would be tight

  4. Hi,
    Sorry to Bother you… I’m looking at getting a 2001 CBR600F4I… Any Suggestions, anything that I should look out for… Would it be worth getting that or just get the CBR600RR Instead… What’s a Good Years to Look at..

    1. On older bikes my rule of thumb is just get the one in better condition from the person I trust more. But still, check the stuff that goes bad on any old bike — pitted forks/busted fork seals, rust in the tank, leaks (warm it up then watch for them), old rubber (plan on replacing all the tubes, fluids, and tyres), and electrical systems that don’t charge.

  5. Great page Dana, question about the post 2013 models and ABS. Was it only the RED 2013-2019 models that had ABS? Or was that only for the 2013 model specifically and post 2013 models all had ABS?

    1. Digging into Honda archives, I confirmed that at launch, you could get all the colors (red, Repsol, and red/white/blue) without ABS. Or you could get red with C-ABS. In 2015, you could get black without ABS, and red with ABS. After that, it seems that you could get other colors with ABS as options too.

  6. Such great! & an informative article amazing post and great content. Thanks for sharing this article. Thanks Again!!

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