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09 Oct 2020 Austin Belcak

How To Write A Crazy Effective Resume Objective [15+ Examples]

A good resume objective is the difference between landing the interview and having your application tossed in the trash.

Here's why:

You've probably heard that employers spend an average of six seconds scanning your resume. But do you know where they spend the majority of that time?

Scanning the resume objective.

It's the easiest way for them to qualify (or disqualify) candidates, which is why it's critical that you structure your objective in a way that's easy to digest and hooks your potential employer from the first bullet.

This, my friend, is easier said than done. If you did a Google search for “resume objective,” you would probably came across a bunch of conflicting advice that left you wondering:

  • Should you use a resume objective, summary, or profile?
  • Should this section be a written paragraph or short bullets?
  • What information should you include (and what should you leave out)?
  • How do I take that generic template and apply it to my specific situation and industry?

At least that's how I felt when I was looking for help during my job search. This article aims to change that. It's going to be your one stop shop for crafting a resume objective that achieves a single goal: getting you the interview and the job offer.

Here's what we're going to cover:

  • Why the resume objective is absolutely critical for beating the competition and landing the interview
  • Three simple steps to crafting a resume objective that gets you hired the first time
  • Four incredibly common mistakes people make in the objective that costs them the interview
  • Three sample resume objectives for different industries and scenarios

Once you're done with this article, you can apply everything you learned to create an awesome resume using my free resume builder:Screenshot of free resume templates in my free resume builder tool

What Is A Resume Objective?

Your resume objective is the first section that appears below your name and contact information on your resume:


A highly effective resume objective includes 3-5 bullets of the most relevant experience and compelling results when compared to the job description.

Other career websites and “gurus” may advocate for different formats. Since founding Cultivated Culture, I've had thousands of resumes come across my desk which has given me the opportunity to test each style, collect data, and monitor success. The bullet-style that I'll be walking you through in this article outperformed every other format.

The bullet style format is specifically designed to:

  1. Hook the reader
  2. Highlight the information they are using to qualify candidates
  3. Deliver it in a format that is easy to digest

Here's a quick comparison of the bullet-style vs. a paragraph style resume objective (in the context of an outbound sales role):

Example of a Bullet Style Resume Objective

  • Manage an outbound sales team of six that achieves an average attainment of 123% to quota and was responsible for 40% of net new sales last year
  • Restructured pitch process to incorporate “Challenger Sale” methodology, resulting in a 15% increase in sales and a 29% increase in average deal size
  • Creator of embRACE, an internal group focused on building diversity and inclusion into the core of our company culture

Example of Paragraph Style Resume Summary

At [Company], I am responsible for managing a team of six sales people that have a track record of consistently over-attaining against quota and drove ~40% of net new sales last year for the company. Most recently, I restructured our sales pitch process to incorporate a “Challenger Sale” mindset from the initial point of contact through to the close. It helped us increase our sell through rate by 15% and increased our average deal size by 29% versus the previous process. Finally, diversity and inclusion is a huge passion of mine. I created a group called embRACE which aims to help make diversity and inclusions a core pillar of our company's culture. 

See how the bullet style hooks you in from the very first bullet and is much easier to digest? That's what we're going for. In a world where the average open role gets 300+ applications, grabbing attention early and making the information easy to comprehend is what will set you apart from the competition.

That said, not all bullet-style resume objectives are created equal. If your bullets aren't catchy and they don't deliver the information your reader was looking for, your resume is going to get tossed. Here's an example of good and bad bullet style resume objectives:

“Bad” Example

  • Responsible for managing a team of six outbound sales associates
  • Restructured our pitch process to increase sales and drive more revenue
  • Helped start an internal group focused on raising awareness about diversity and inclusion

Those bullets are extremely vague and don't offer any tangible value. Those bullets could apply to any sales manager at a progressive company in 2018 – this person has no hope of standing out in a sea of applicants. Let's see how these can be re-phrased to make this person's resume objective pop:

“Good” Example

  • Manage an outbound sales team of six that achieves an average attainment of 123% to quota and was responsible for 40% of net new sales last year
  • Restructured pitch process to incorporate “Challenger Sale” methodology, resulting in a 15% increase in sales and a 29% increase in average deal size
  • Creator of “embRACE,” an internal group focused on building diversity and inclusion into the core of our company culture

If you were a hiring manager thumbing through your fifth stack of resumes, which one of these would catch your eye?

Steal The Resume Template That Got Me Hired At Google, Microsoft, & Twitter (Get It For Free!)

> Click here to get free instant access to the resume template and my best resume advice <<

3 Steps To Crafting A Resume Objective That Gets Results

Now I'll show you a simple 3 step formula you can use to make sure you're writing an objective that cuts through the BS and simply gets results:

Step #1: Read The Job Description For The Role You're Looking For

In order to ensure that the information in our objective is relevant and compelling, we need to understand what the company is truly looking for.

There's a specific reason that this role is open. At a high level, the company is looking for someone to come in and excel at specific actions and activities. Digging deeper, we might find that the company needs this person to help them solve a problem, overcome an obstacle, or simply perform activities to help drive revenue.

To answer the high level question, the best place to start is the job description (JD). The JD will give us a sense of “hard” qualifications like:

  • Years of experience
  • Proficiency with certain tools, platforms, or programming languages
  • Track record of success against key performance indicators, and more

When reading the JD, put yourself in the shoes of the hiring manager. What information would you immediately look for to determine if the person was qualified? In what order?

Let's take a look at a Data Analyst role at Facebook. Here are a few bullets highlighting “hard” skills needed for the role:

  • Responsible for ensuring the efficiency of Facebook’s People Data Team, identifying areas for improvement, and building both long term and ad-hoc solutions. The ideal candidate will have a strong technical, analytical, and operational background. SQL and Tableau proficiency is required.
  • Use tools and programming languages like Tableau, Hive, Oracle, R, Python, Excel, Workday, Visier and many other internal tools to work efficiently at scale
  • Maintain code-base (SQL) used to drive self-service tools, and recommend opportunities for improvement
  • 3+ years experience with SQL (or similar language aimed at querying relational databases)
  • 3+ years of experience working with data visualization tools
  • 2+ years of experience with R, Python, or a similar scripting language

Based on that, we know our bullets should mention having 3+ years of experience with SQL, Tableau, and Python as well as tangible results that were driven by our analysis using those tools.

This strategy will give you a starting point to determine exactly what you need to include in order to pass the “eye” test for qualification. However, that's just the beginning. The JD can only tell us so much about the role and everyone else out there has access to it.

If you really want to stand head and shoulders above the competition, we have to go a bit deeper. The best way to truly understand why the company is hiring for this role is to speak with people on the actual team – the person who might manage you, or a potential peer who would sit across from you if you got hired.

These people will be able to to give you inside information like:

“The title says “Account Executive” but this role is going to have a different focus than the other AEs. We identified a huge revenue opportunity within our mid-tier clients, but all of our current AEs are completely maxed out servicing our top clients. This role is going to solely focus on taking mid-tier accounts and growing them 3-5x.”


“Our Project Management team is struggling to bridge the gap between sales and engineering. Sales is out there selling stuff that doesn't exist, and engineering wants to focus their resources on features that clients aren't necessarily asking for. The boss hopes that this new hire will have some experience liaising between sales/engineering to help us re-prioritize and get everyone on the same page so we stop leaking productivity and revenue.”

Those paragraphs contain some insanely valuable information for you as a job seeker. Stuff that you would never infer from an online job description. But it comes with a catch…

In order to get that information, you need to learn how to get in touch and build relationships with virtual strangers — or conduct an informational interview. I won't dive into the details in this post, but here is a massive guide on building connections complete with all the strategies, tools, and templates you need turn strangers into loyal advocates.

Getting in touch with highly influential contacts at the company hiring for the role you want will help you further refine your bullets so that they speak directly to the exact void the company is looking to fill.

Step# 2: Compare The Job Description With Your Background

After scanning the job description and working through a few informational interviews, you want to think about which pieces of experience match with what the company is looking for.

Choosing The Right Experience

Remember, our goals with the resume objective are to hook the reader and pre-qualify ourselves. That means we're going to be structuring the bullets in this section a bit differently than we would in the experience section. Ideally, you want experience that fits this format:

Bullet 1: Summary of our background including language from the JD, tools/hard skills, and years of experience

Bullet 2: Highlight a specific project that showcases the use of hard/soft skills in the JD

Bullet 3: Highlight another project that showcases use of skills in the JD

Bullet 4: Highlight cultural fit and soft skills

This format immediately qualifies you in the first bullet, uses the next two to showcase specific case studies (proving your value), and wraps up with validation about your ability to fit in and collaborate. Our next step is to write these in a compelling fashion.

How To Write Highly Compelling Bullets

Now I need you to channel your inner marketer. Copywriting is an incredibly deep topic so instead of diving in completely, I'm going to give you two quick formulas you can use to write highly effective bullets every time.

The Anatomy of an Effective Resume Bullet

I've had thousands of resumes come across my desk here at Cultivated Culture. That gave me the opportunity to take those copywriting principles and A/B test them across a huge sample size of resumes from every industry and level of experience.

I combined that data with the copywriting principles I've learned over the years to come up with a simple, highly effective formula for your resume bullets:

Most every word or phrase you’re going to use in your bullets will fall into one of four buckets:

  • Hard & Soft Skills
  • Common Words
  • Action / Power / Emotional Words
  • Measurable Metrics

We want to go heavy on skills because this allows us to inject keywords that the resume scanning software are parsing and storing while also driving relevance and value to anyone reading your resume.

Including measurable metrics allows you to illustrate the exact value you bring to the table and sprinkling in those action words makes the entire thing more compelling.

Here are a few examples of bullets leveraging this framework:

General Resume Objective Bullet Examples

  • Saved $100k/month account via funnel audit allowed us to identify and fix two key issues. This resulted in a 17% increase in total sales for a 10% lower cost-per-sale. The client re-signed with us for 20% more two months later.
  • Identified gaps in patient discharge process that inflated readmission rates. Led a team-wide training to illustrate the issue and detail the new process I created. Readmission rates dropped 7% the following month (saving an avg. of $1,257 per patient).
  • Exceeded annual growth quota by 135% (#1 on my team), responsible for 80% of team-wide upselling in Q3 & Q4

How To Write Highly Effective Resume Objective Bullets

It's one thing to see a bullet formula in a blog post, it's another thing to actually put it into practice.

I wanted to find a way to make it easy for you to get feedback on your resume bullets, so I created a free bullet analyzer tool called

It's super simple to use. You start by pasting one of the bullets from your resume objective into the tool.

Next, ResyBullet will scan your bullet and compare it to our ideal bullet formula that I outlined above (along with some additional parameters like bullet length, etc).

The tool will spit out a score and along with some objective feedback on where you need to improve: - Resume Bullet Analyzer Tool by Cultivated CultureResyBullet also saves your history so you can see your previous scans and the scores they received.

That will allow you to track your progress and A/B test some different bullet strategies until you land on something you like that will also be effective. is 100% free and there are no scan limits so you can keep analyzing until your objective section is perfect!

Step #3: Use Your Resume Summary To Align With Online Application Software

In addition to convincing a hiring manager, the words you choose for your resume objective are also critical to helping you align with the applicant tracking software used by many companies.

When you hit “Submit” on that online application, the first step in it's journey is usually being scanned by a piece of software called an Applicant Tracking System (ATS). These systems scan resumes, extract specific information, and store the data so recruiters can easily find and assess candidates.

Here's a quick hack you can use to increase your chances of aligning with how the system will parse your resume:

  1. Pull up the job description for your target role
  2. Highlight and copy the entire description
  3. Head over to
  4. Upload your current resume on the left side, then paste your target job description on the right side
  5. Hit scan!

ResyMatch will identify the major keywords, skills, and experience that the job description is looking for. Then it will give you a match score and full breakdown of which keywords you need to include to boost your chances:

ResyMatch Hard Skills For Resume Results

We want to incorporate as many of these keywords into our resume objective bullets as we possibly can because these are exactly what the Applicant Tracking Software is going to be able to read and store.

Common Resume Objective Mistakes

Despite following the advice above, I still see people making mistakes in their resume objective that hurts their chances of edging out the competition and landing the interview. Here are the most common mistakes along with how you can avoid them:

Mistake #1: Writing a wall of text — according to the data I've collected, paragraph-style resume objectives simply don't perform very well. Hiring managers are sorting through hundreds of resumes, the last thing they want to do is read a 500 word essay on your life story.

>> What To Do Instead: The perfect length for your resume objective is 3-5 bullets that are no more than 50 words each. The easiest way to achieve this is by doing a brain dump (just write – don't worry about length, word choice, etc.) to get your thoughts on paper. Then go back and rework each to achieve optimal length, word balance, and messaging.


Mistake #2: Avoid starting bullets with “Responsible For” and don't write in first person (“I did,” “I managed,” “I partnered,” etc.). It may seem ticky tacky, but both of these come across as unprofessional and take away from the clarity of the value you bring to the table.

>> What To Do Instead: Always start your bullets with a verb and replace any “I [blank]” with the verb itself. For example:

  • Instead of “Responsible for managing a team of 6 employees to grow existing business,” you should write, “Managed a team of 6 employees who exceeded annual quota by 27% (#2 in the company).”
  • Instead of “I created a new process that helped increase onboarding efficiency,” you should write, “Created a new onboarding process that decreased the time from handshake to payment by 47% (7 days).”


Mistake #3: Focusing on yourself and your goals instead of the company. I hate to break it to you, but employers don't really care about what you want. They care about themselves and what they need to solve problems and drive revenue. If your resume objective is centered on you and what you want, it's probably going to get tossed.

>> What To Do Instead: Leverage the information from the job description and the informational interviews you conducted to understand exactly why the company is hiring for this role. Then position your bullets to align directly with that need.


Mistake #4: Not using a Resume Objective on your resume.

>> What To Do Instead: It sounds obvious but you'd be surprised by how many people's resumes go straight from contact info to professional experience. Regardless of the resume format you're using, the professional experience section tends to contain a lot of info. You don't want the reader to have to search for the info they are looking for, you want to put it right under their nose.

The resume objective is a huge opportunity to pre-qualify yourself and stand out from the competition. Don't take it for granted.

General Resume Objective Examples (For 3 Different Industries & Job Titles)

Now that you know how to craft a highly effective resume objective from scratch, let's take a look at a few examples of fantastic objectives from different industries and roles:

Resume Objective Example On A Resume

Example #1: Front End Web Developer

Dashlane, a password management and digital wallet startup, is looking to hire a Front End Developer. Here is their description:

You have a passion for implementing high-quality, data-driven UI/UX experiences on the web. You have a strong passion for client-side as well as server-side Javascript. You will be focused on creating beautiful user experiences for our payment checkout, lead generation forms, paid landing page campaigns, and much more while at the same time pro-actively extending and optimizing our proprietary website and email back-end technology, and our many continuous integration and deployment tools. Qualified candidates will:

  • Take ownership of not only the features you develop, but all aspects of the Dashlane website and other projects owned by the FED team (ie. Emails project, help center, blog, 3rd-party integrated tools)
  • Collaborate with Marketing, Design, QA, and other developers to ensure beautifully crafted UX/UI experiences and effective implementations that get results and are delivered quickly
  • 3 years or more of professional Front End Web Development experience
  • Advanced skills in HTML5 and CSS3 (ie. Flexbox, Templating engines, CSS preprocessing)
  • Advanced skills in Javascript (not jQuery, we write vanilla ES6)
  • Strong command of server-side programming and principles using Node.js or similar
  • Working knowledge of version control (ie. Git, Mercurial, etc)
  • Prior startup experience preferred

Here's what a strong resume objective might look like for this role:

Front End Development Objective

  • Front end developer with 4 years experience (at two startups) designing, building, and implementing web applications in HTML5, CSS3, Javascript ES6, and Node.js
  • Completely audited and overhauled sales funnel UX for [Current Company]. Redesigning email captures, thank you pages, and checkout flow led to 49% increase in subscribers and 34% increase in sales conversion rate (vs. previous design)
  • Partnered with sales, marketing, and QA to rebuild email back end and integrate with CRM at [Previous Company]. Three major phases were all completed at least 2 weeks ahead of schedule.
  • Studying self-curated curriculum on the psychology of design with courses from MIT, Stanford, and Princeton

While “success” for software/web development is fairly objective, having proven results from other teams helps strengthen the case:

  • The first bullet hits the experience quota, the preference for experience at startups, and the “hard skills” of specific programming languages
  • The second bullet speaks to an experience that directly aligns to what Dashlane is looking for. They want someone to help improve their lead capture and checkout flow, this person cites an experience doing exactly that with outstanding results (that he/she got from marketing or sales)
  • The third bullet shows that this person isn't shy about being a team player and has experience understanding needs, managing expectations, and delivering ahead of schedule (a rare thing)
  • Finally, this person illustrates that they are hungry to learn and hone their skill set by taking relevant courses in their personal time

Example #2: Marketing Director

Monaeo, a location intelligence startup, is looking to hire a Director of Growth Marketing. Here is their description:

As the Director of Lead Generation, you will define strategy and execute integrated lead generation programs. You will report to the founder and work closely with cross-functional teams across Sales, Marketing, Design and Engineering to grow our customers globally.

This would be an opportunity for you to have significant independence, work on challenging problems, define the design process, and have immediate & tangible impact. Qualified candidates will:

  • Drive all Lead Generation efforts, including setting strategy, developing forecasts, executing, and measuring results
  • Create, manage and monitor performance for all Lead Generation initiatives including email campaigns, content marketing, nurture programs, webinars, events, partner channels, SEO, SEM/paid channels, and other opportunities to drive revenue
  • Model and forecast results; conduct A/B tests and use a data-driven approach to refine and enhance outcomes in order to hit KPI targets like inquiries, MQL, and sales active pipeline
  • Have 5+ years of experience in B2B and B2B2C SaaS marketing with a proven track record of driving growth in a lead generation role
  • Knowledge of B2B marketing methods (specifically lead generation), Martech tools (such as Hubspot, Marketo, Intercom, Yesware etc.) and strategies

Here's what a good resume objective might look like for this role:

Growth Marketing Objective

  • Growth marketer with 6+ years of experience designing innovative lead generation campaigns resulting in an average of 587% increase in monthly leads for previous three companies
  • At [Current Company], structured A/B lead form test in Hubspot led to 17% lift in daily subscribers, ConvertKit evergreen campaign warmed up leads over 14 day period and increased sell-through-rate by 23% (~156 additional sales per month).
  • At [Previous Company], systematic partner webinar outreach within shoulder industries increased daily qualified leads by 37% (345 incremental leads) and dropped overall cost-per-sale by 13%
  • Adept at creating effective email campaigns, partner webinars, and search engine marketing/PPC to drive results. Highly proficient with martech tools like ConvertKit, Intercom, Hubspot, Yesware, Hootsuite, Google Analytics, & more

Marketing roles at prime candidates for this style of resume objective because their metrics for success are easily measured. This objective is great because:

  • The first bullet qualifies the experience criteria and immediately proves out a track record of value
  • Bullets two and three breakdown these results in more detail and showcase that this person isn't a one trick pony. They are leveraging multiple channels and platforms to find creative ways to drive real results
  • The final bullet is a keyword play that pre-qualifies this person on all of the platforms and channels the company had asked for in their job description

Example #3: Graphic Designer

FreshDirect, a New York based grocery deliver service, is looking to hire a graphic designer. Here's their job description:

You will contribute to the creative team's production of strategic and innovative design to support consumer selling and engagement for internal clients and partners, including consumer marketing, merchandising, and the website and human resources teams. Candidates should be ready to roll up their sleeves and get involved in everything we do, from digital and print marketing material, to banner ads and website assets, with a particular focus on e-mail, website, and content marketing efforts in service of customer engagement, conversion and retention. Qualified candidates will:

  • Under the direction of a Senior Designer, conceive and design e-mail, print, other digital and mobile material, including banner ads, social media graphics, photo retouching and cropping, landing pages, as necessary to meet client needs
  • Scout and share design and digital marketing innovations from others in the industry and around the web
  • 4-6 years in digital and/or print design, art or related field. Experience in the direct marketing field a strong plus
  • In-depth knowledge and experience with the Adobe Creative Suite, including Photoshop, Illustrator and InDesign

A great resume objective might look like this:

Graphic Design Objective

  • Designer with 6+ years of “conversion-focused” graphic design proven to increase engagement, conversion rates, and retention for multiple startups
  • Pitched “Find Your Place” campaign for apartment rental company – design led to 46% boost in sign ups, 57,000 shares on social media, and earned media placements in Business Insider, Forbes, etc.
  • Passionate about studying and testing conversion-focused design, specifically leveraging Reddit to experiment with new styles and track virality/exposure of different concepts

Some roles, like graphic design, are less focused on quantitative metrics. That said, you still need a way to prove out your value. This objective is effective because:

  • The first bullet meets the experience qualification but also introduces this concept of “conversion focused” design, which the company alluded to when they said “in service of customer engagement, conversion and retention.”
  • The second bullet proves out value. Just because graphic designers don't have a quota doesn't mean they can't measure the impact of their work. All it takes is walking over the sales or marketing and getting a debrief from them after the campaign. It's also easy to track things like social shares and mentions on BuzzSumo.
  • The final bullet shows that this person is invested in their craft outside of the office, and they view graphic design as a science. They're staying up to date with new trends in design and actually testing them in the real world to see what gets results. Talk about a go getter!

Putting It All Together

Whew! That was a LOT of info — hopefully it lived up to the hype of being a one stop shop for your resume objective. I wanted to make sure I covered every detail so you can stop wasting time reading through conflicting advice and start taking action that actually gets results.

The resume objective is just one piece of your resume though, there is a lot more that goes into crafting a resume that consistently edges out the competition. When you're ready, I recommend checking out my guide on writing resumes that actually get you hired.

Austin Belcak

Austin is the founder of Cultivated Culture where he helps people land jobs without connections, without traditional experience, and without applying online. His strategies have been featured in Forbes, Business Insider, & Fast Company and has helped people just like you land jobs at Google, Facebook, Amazon, Apple, Microsoft, Twitter, & more.

14 thoughts on How To Write A Crazy Effective Resume Objective [15+ Examples]
  1. Edyta says:

    That’s fantastic advice! I know now where I was making the same mistake constantly! All under one roof, thank you Austin!

  2. vaughn says:

    Thank you for this Article your insight into the modern job search are truly needed and are completing spot on. Again Thank you very much

    1. Nice! I’m so happy to hear it helped shed some light on a new approach to the job search Vaughn!

  3. Tristan says:

    Have you honestly spoken to even one hiring manager who told you they spend most of their time on the resume objective?
    This is complete bullshit.
    Hiring managers are interested in knowing how you can help their company. They want to see examples of accomplishments from previous jobs. A short paragraph where you tell them that you “hope to leverage your skills in X,Y,Z to help their company” does you know good. Show, don’t tell. There is no reason for me to believe you when you say you “have great attention to detail” or “are fantastic with clients.” Give me examples of actual achievements that demonstrate your attention to detail or your skill with clients.
    Skip the objective and focus on brief but compelling bulleted lists of work accomplishments that indicate which skills you have.

    1. Hey Tristan, did you read the article? The recommendations I make are exactly what you said to do in your last sentence and I don’t recommend anything you mentioned avoiding. Seems like you just saw “Objective” and made an assumption. Either way, wishing you a ton of success out there!

  4. Michael Lee says:

    I have been wanting to apply for an art director job. It is good to finally understand what a resume objective is. I think this will help me with my art director resume.

    1. So happy to hear this brought some clarity to you Michael. This approach isn’t your typical resume objective advice 🙂

  5. Kamlesh Jumrani says:

    Is it fine to add same point in the objective that we have mentioned in the professional experience or it will be a repetition and will look weird and unprofessional

    1. Good question Kamlesh! It’s definitely ok to add the same point in the Objective section, but you want to think about context. A bullet in the Objective is aimed at being a highlight and you want to drive as much value as possible whereas a bullet under a role in your Experience section is going to be much more granular.

  6. Amber Davis says:

    This was a godsend! You definitely have the gift of teaching; so appreciative!

    1. I’m so happy to hear it was valuable Amber! Thanks for reading!

  7. Emma Sutter says:

    Hi! This is so helpful. Question though, what if I don’t have a lot of quantifiable work? And most of my past work has been more in supporting roles that do a bit of everything mostly on the administrative side? I’m having a hard time coming up with a solid 2nd bullet point. Thanks so much.

    1. Sure thing Emma! Can you quantify things in terms of scope (the # of emails, meetings, etc. you manage), productivity (# of hours you’ve saved), etc? It doesn’t have to be dollars and cents to be quantitative 🙂

  8. Supreet Kumar says:

    I’m laughing out loud by “Tristan” comment.
    The irony is so hard in the comment, anyways I hope they re-read the article to understand the mistake they made in their comment.
    Nice article bro btw.



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