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  • The Caslon 201 - Perhaps the first commercially successful flip clock in the US

    The Calson 201 by Copal Japan My interest in the Caslon Model 201 flip clock began I was researching early appearance of flip clocks in the newpapers. Before there was the internet ... there were newspapers! While advertisements for flip clocks and especially flip clock radios exploded between 1970 and 1975, there were almost none prior to the 70s. None except for this little, simple yet elegant flip clock called the Caslon 201. While there were other first tries (the Caslon 101) it was the model 201 that seems to have made the first appearance in newspapers as early as 1966! This was the same year that the famous Solari Udine Cifra 3 was released! This surprised me, as I didn't think the Japanese invasion of flip clocks happened until the 1970s. Now, it must be emphasized that technically, these were not the first flip clocks. Not counting the grandfather of flip clocks (the Plato Clock circa 1904) there existed at least two varieties of flip clocks around the 1950s with the Howard Miller name as well as a two wonderful art deco clocks from the late 1930s called the New Haven "Stylis Timepiece" and the "Perseus Numeral Timepiece" (pictured) - both curiously with the same model number: N.H.S 611-247T. Those new to flip clocks must ask themselves, so, what's the big deal then? The Solari Udine Cifra 3 caused much excitment when it was featured in the Museum of Modern Art (MOMA) in New York, in the "Humble Masterpieces" collection, not long after it was released to the public. Some seem to get the impression that the Cifra 3 was the first flip clock, or the "Holy Grail of Flip Clocks" (whatever that means). In fact, some go so far as to claim it is the best clock design of all time. Perhaps, these are people trying to sell their Cifra 3. In any event, as we've already seen, it definitely was not the first flip clock. But maybe, as I believe, it was the one that spurred the modern flip clock craze of the 1970s. Specifically, it was around this time that the company Copal Japan mastered making the flip clock mechanisms and began producing the clocks that caught the attention of the US buying public. As we know, the vast majority of our flip clocks have Japanese Copal mechanisms. And that brings us right back to the Caslon 201. The clock was discussed in "The Horological Journal" (the journal of the British Horological Institute) in the April 1966 issue. A glowing Caslon 201 advertisement can also be found in the pages of the May 13, 1967 issue of "Science News" where it was introduced as "A different kind of time." (see below for image and text of this advertisement). Reading the newspaper advertisements of the day, you get the feel that is was a big deal and the next big thing. The late 60s was the beginning of the "Space Age" and often you'll see references to these flip clocks as "Excitingly Unique," "space age clocks" or "computer age clocks of tomorrow." It's funny now, because they had no idea that electronic digital would eclipse the flip clock by the 1980s. But looking at the sheer volume of ads for the Caslon 201 (and other models that followed) it is clear that the 1970s was the decade of the flip clock (and flip clock radios), and that the Caslon 201 seems to have lead the pack. Clock Details The clock was advertised as using Cyclolac for the body (billed as "same as used for telephone"). This is very durable and shatter resistant plastic. The clock face is real glass held in place by a real metal chrome bezel. The mechanism consists of white vinal tiles with black numbers run by a "Copal II" synchronous motor pushing gears housed in a sealed metal case. The clock is lit by a neon glow bulb and was said to glow in the dark "like a princess phone" (these telephones were a huge hit in the 50s and 60s due to their feature of lighting up). As already mentioned, it appeared in print ads in 1966 and then disappeared after 1973. Summary: It surprises me that there are not more of these clocks showing up on Etsy or Ebay. To me, it seems that they should be more abundant. Also I would think that they would be more desirable to collectors than other clocks. But that's where flip clockery didn't take that left turn at Albuquerque. People collect flip clocks for many varied reasons. Some collect clocks that have appears on TV or in the movies (guilty here), others seek out specific brands (Panasonic, Sony) and still others just want the clock that they had as a kid. But as far as flip clock history, I feel the Caslon 201 earned it's spot as the trail blazer in the US market. Not only does it deserve a spot on the shelf of any collector of clocks just because of its historical significance, it's just simply, one nice little flip clock! Advertisement from 1967: (text of the above ad follows) This Kind of Clock Tells A Different Kind of Time. It even glows in the dark ... like a Princess phone. This is just time you say? Well read how this Caslon Clock will change the way you read it. It's a psychological fact (try it on friends) that when people look away from an ordinary clock (one with hands!), they seldom remember the exact time. They know about what time it is. This is because most often you just glance at a clock to orient yourself to the time ... in relationship to some upcoming moment, date, event or whatever. But. When you glance away from this digital timepiece and someone asks you the time: you'll tive it exactly. Right to the minute. "It is 3:43". That's the difference between seeing all 12 hours at once and this "digital readout" that states the precise time, and only the precise time. The numbers of this plug-in electric clock can be read at a good 50-paces. A silent motor flips the plastic into view faster that the eye can see. One second it's 3:43 and then, suddenly, it's 3:44. Don't worry. The change is silent. net even a "click". This improved way of telling time is the 110V Caslon 201 digital electric table clock. It that sounds like a mouthful you should see it in 3-dimensional color. It's an eyeful. Beautiful, in the modern manner. The console shape is at home with any decor, in any room - or office. You have a choice of six colors (see coupon) to complement your furnishings. But most important, the Caslon 201 tells time in a way you can't mistake - won't forget! It is something of a conversation piece, too. People will stand there staring at it, waiting, trying to catch it change time. But it is faster than a wink, and quieter than your wristwatch. (The precise synchronous motor is of the hysteresis type - with 18 poles - operating a a low speed to assure even, silent operation and a good long life.). Dimensions: 5 1/2" x 3 1/2" X 3 1/2". P.S. A beautiful gift - the kind you'd love to receive Take Time - Order Now Mail to: Haverhill's 526 Washington St., San Francisco Calif. 94111. Please mail me the 110V Caslon 201 digital electric table clock I enclose $24.90 plus $1.00 for Post & Ins. Satisfaction or refund guaranteed. (California Residents Add 4% Sales Tax) Am. Expr. Acct. # ___________ Underline your color: Snowwhite   Charcoal   Red-Red   Airline Blue   Weatglo   Deep-Night © 1965   Haverhill's   SN-0513 Searching the World to bring you the Finest From Science News / VOl. 91 / 13 May 1967 Video of the Review and Disassembly of the 201 ...
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  • The Copal Caslon 101 - Japan's first digital clock

    The Copal Caslon 101 - Japan's first digital clock

    The Copal Caslon 101 - Japan's first digital clock was introduced to the world in 1965 by the Copal Company, Ltd.

    Known as The Nidec Copal Corporation since 1998, the company began operation in 1946, with the production of photographic shutters which persist as one of the company's best-known products. The company remains a well established manufacturer of optical, electronic and mechanical equipment, still, primarily for the photographic industry.

    The designer of the Copal Calson 101 was the world renowned designer, Riki Wantanabe.

    Pioneer of Japanese design, Riki Wantanabe
    ジャパニーズデザインのパイオニア 渡辺力

    Riki Wantanabe 渡辺力 (1911 - 2013) was a distinguished Japanese industrial designer (often compared to the American designers Charles and Ray Eames) who passed away in 2013 at 101 years of age. Considered a pioneer of post-Second World War Japanese design in a time when the word or concept of "design" was little used in Japan, Wantanabe was initially made famous by furniture design. The Watanabe name eventually became established and well respected in the clock and watch design world.

    In 1964 Wantanabe designed the COPAL Caslon (キャスロン) 101. As described by Wantanabe, the clock is a leaf type table clock made by applying camera shutter and motor technology. A typeface called Caslon was used for the digits, from which the product derives it's model name. Wall hanging types of the Calson 101 were also produced.

    Riki Wantanabe later additionally designed the Calson 601 (1967) and the Copal Model C61 (1973).

    The Copal Caslon 101 - Shining Little Star This little sung superstar could be considered the flip clock from which the U...

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  • The Coca Cola Flip Clock Sign

    The Coca Cola Flip Clock Sign

    The Coca Cola Flip Clock Sign - It's the Real Thing!
    Produced sometime between 1969 and 1973 (see "Manufacturing Details" below for how we came to this best guess), the Coca Cola flip clock sign features an over-sized, white Caslon flip clock set within translucent, cola brown plastic and prominently featuring an iconic red Coca Cola square logo.

    The clock was originally an integral part of a larger display. This particular clock was discovered on eBay and had numerous cracks and showed signs of attempts to make the clock more free-standing by sawing off plastic components from the right side of the clock.

    Restoration: FlipClockFans.com administrator finished removal of the extra, now unnecessary and somewhat unsightly portions of the display. The semitransparent brown plastic accepted sanding and polishing well, but curiously, any sanding or polishing seemed to create a substantial amount of heat very quickly. Sawing the plastic was tricky as the developing heat caused plastic material to melt away more than being removed by abrasion. With much manual work the clock was eventually taken to a very pleasing shape, resulting in a unique clock that displays very well.

    Manufacturing Details (Date of Manufacture): The Coca Cola Flip Clock Sign was manufactured by the Display Corporation International which is now known as DCI Marketing. This company's name changed to DCI Marketing, Inc. in August 1984 which quickly helps establish the latest date possible for manufacture of this item. The clock mechanism was provided by Ropat-Caslon Inc as indicated by a label present on the mechanism (not visible from the outside of the clock). While Caslon clocks were produced as early as 1966, the Ropat-Caslon Inc company was incorporated under this name on March 20, 1969. Which establishes the earliest possible creation date for this Coca Cola flip clock sign....
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  • Molson Beer Sign Flip Clock

    Molson Beer Sign Flip Clock

    The Molson Beer Sign Flip Clock - Very rarely seen, the Molson Beer Sign Flip clock holds interest for both those interested in breweriana as well as flip clock fans. The sign was designed and producted by Display Corporation, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. This company is still in business and known as DCI Marketing, Inc. What is now known as Molson Coors Brewing Company, brewers of both Molson brands and Coors, is historically linked to Canada's oldest beer brewery founded on the banks of the St. Lawrence River in Montreal. Molson Canadian was first brewed in 1959 and remains one of Canada’s most iconic and best-selling brands. The ship logo present on the clock represents Molson Export Ale and is still in use today. Dimensions: 12 inches high, 10 inches at widest point and approximately 4 inches deep. Power: rated for 117 volts at 60Hz, the clock/sign reportedly uses 18 watts Lighting: It uses one 4 Watt 6" Cool White T5 Mini-Bipin Base Fluorescent Bulb (C/O PH 249631 / F4T5/CW) that is readily available online and very inexpensive (about a buck). Clock Mechanism The white flip cards display time in 24 hour format and are fairly large, much larger than a standard flip clock, measuring approximately 1.5 inches wide and the two cards together making each digit 1.5 inches tall. The clock closely resembles the early Copal Clocks actually using the exact motor and gear box used in the Caslon 201. Personal History with this clock The clock/sign was purchased through eBay from a Canadian seller on March 13,2017 and with shipping the clock went for just over $105.00 (including shipping). Yes, very pricey, but the clock was rare and to this day I have not seen another. Unfortunately, the seller was horrible when it came to packaging. The clock arived in multiple pieces. Primarily the casing was shattered. When I complained, we were able to come to a reasonable price adjustment. I was probably more generous than I should have been, but ultimately the clock/sign cost me about $50.00. The case had to be epoxied to get it to a usable condition. Unfortunately, for some unknown reason the clock motor when out with a loud pop and a spark, apparently shorting out inside the windings. The clock then spent almost 4 months in solitary confinement in a cardboard box. In early July 2017 while working with a Copal Caslon 201 the similarity of the motors of the clock and the sign/clock became apparent. As we had a Calson 201 for parts in the FlipClockFans collection, the sign/clock was released from captivity. The rest is history. We now have a working Molson Beer Sign Flip Clock. Impressions: The clock is quite impressive on the wall, especially at night. You might think that the orange portion is glass, but it's not. It's just thin sign plastic. These are not sturdily built (as my experience detailed above and in the video below can attest). While I don't think I'll branch off into flip clock signs, they remain an interest to me. This particular clock looks great on the wall and adds light as well as displaying the time, keeping very good time after all these years. ...
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    Last edited by Mackey; July 8th, 2017, 01:30 PM.

  • Caslon 201

    Caslon 201

    Clock Name: Caslon 201 Common Name: The Caslon Digital Electric Desk Clock Brand: Caslon Model Number: 201 Type: Digital Clock Manufacturer: Copal Country of Manufature: Japan Year of release: 1966 (seen in print advertising from 1966-1973) Imported by: Ropat, Box 2662, Culver City, CA. photo credit You are viewing a entry in the Flip Clock Catalogue - An ongoing effort to provide details about flip clocks gathered from internet sources and personal experience. Your comments at the end of this article can add valuable information to this catalogue. Power Source: AC 120V 60Hz Measures: - enter here - Lighting: Neon glow lamp. Colors: White, Black, Brown, Dark Gray, Red, Blue. Features: 12 or 24 hour versions, nylon gears, Cyclolac case (billed as "same as used for telephone"), "soft lighting." This clock is one of the first marketed in the United States. Qualities: very sturdy case, know to work for years without service Problems: front is glass - can break if dropped. Restoration Tips:- enter here - Forum Entries/Other Onsite Info: photo gallery Advertisements: References: 1. The Los Angeles Times (Los Angeles, California), 11 Dec 1966, Sun, Page 72 [view ad] 2. The Los Angeles Times (Los Angeles, California), 19 Sep 1967, Tue, Page 36 [view ad] 3. Pasadena Independent (Pasadena, California), 05 Jun 1968, Wed, Page 3 [view ad] 4. The Portsmouth Herald (Portsmouth, New Hampshire), 03 Nov 1969, Mon, Page 23 [view ad] 5. Chicago Tribune (Chicago, Illinois), 09 Sep 1969, Tue, Page 15 [view ad] 6. Lansing State Journal (Lansing, Michigan), 06 Jul 1969, Sun, Page 106 [view ad] 7. Arizona Republic (Phoenix, Arizona), 22 Sep 1970, Tue, Page 3 [view ad] 8. San Antonio Express (San Antonio, Texas), 23 Dec 1970, Wed, Page 7 [view ad] 9. Arizona Republic (Phoenix, Arizona)31 Aug 1971, Tue, Page 10 [view ad] 10. Arizona Daily Star (Tucson, Arizona), 09 Jan 1973, Tue, Page 30 [view ad] Contributors: Mackey Credits: photo by RedRiverAntiques used with permission NOTES Do you have corrected/updated or more information about this clock? If so please leave a comment below. Your comment will be review and may become a part of this data sheet. You do not need to be a member to comment. However, only Members will receive credit under "Contributors" above. Not a member? Why not join? It's fast, easy and free Join Today! Return to the Flip Clock Catalogue...
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    Last edited by Mackey; May 26th, 2017, 11:10 PM.

  • Panasonic RC-6003

    Panasonic RC-6003

    Clock Name: Panasonic RC-6003 Digital Clock Radio - The Vernon Common Name: The No Country for Old Men Flip Clock Brand: Panasonic Model Number: RC-6003 Type: Flip Clock FM-AM Clock Radio Alarm Manufacturer: Matsushita Electrical Industrial Co., LTD (Panasonic) Country of Manufacture: Japan Year of release: 1973 (in print ads up to 1976) photo credit You are viewing a entry in the Flip Clock Catalogue - An ongoing effort to provide details about flip clocks gathered from internet sources and personal experience. Your comments at the end of this article can add valuable information to this catalogue. Power Source: AC 120V 60Hz 5W Measures: - enter here - Lighting: incandescent bulb Colors: white (aka pearl white or antique white), beige (aka tan, harvest gold) Features:FM-AM Radio, built in FM/AM antennas, music or buzzer alarm wake up, 60-minute sleep time with automatic shut-off, Full feature 24-hour digital clock, Once-only awake set, lighted dial clock face, solid state engineered, 3" PM dynamic speaker, Comes in antique white or beige. Qualities: Very durable plastics, very good sound quality. Problems: Plastic face plate is often sealed to the cabinet with heat (melting plastic tabs) making removal very difficult and perhaps unwise. While not technically a problem, digital cameras have rendered the beige (or "autumn gold") colored clock as almost a banana yellow. Restoration Tips: Relatively easy to disassemble. If clock is not flipping, the motor probably needs to be cleaned. Forum Entries/Other Onsite Info: photo gallery The Elementary Flip Clock Advertisements: References: 1. Battle Creek Enquirer, (Battle Creek, Michigan), 02 Nov 1973, Fri • Other Editions • Page 1 2. Fond Du Lac Commonwealth Reporter, (Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin), 10 Dec 1973, Mon • Page 8 3. The Salem News, (Salem, Ohio), 20 Dec 1973, Thu • Page 15 4. The Ithaca Journal, (Ithaca, New York), 19 Dec 1974, Thu • Page 11 5. Wilmington News-Journal, (Wilmington, Ohio), 03 Sep 1975, Wed • Page 2 6. Marshfield News-Herald, (Marshfield, Wisconsin), 27 Oct 1976, Wed • Page 9 Contributors: Mackey Credits: photo used with permission - name withheld NOTES Do you have corrected/updated or more information about this clock? If so please leave a comment below. Your comment will be review and may become a part of this data sheet. You do not need to be a member to comment. However, only Members will receive credit under "Contributors" above. Not a member? Why not join? It's fast, easy and free Join Today! Return to the Flip Clock Catalogue...
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  • Panasonic RC-7053

    Panasonic RC-7053

    Clock Name: Panasonic RC-7053 Common Name: The Ellsworth Brand: Panasonic Model Number: RC-7053 Type: FM/AM day-digital clock radio flip clock Manufacturer: Matsushita Electrical Industrial Co. Ltd. (Panasonic) Country of Manufacture: Japan Year of release: 1973 (seen in print ads from 1973-1976) photo credit You are viewing a entry in the Flip Clock Catalogue - An ongoing effort to provide details about flip clocks gathered from internet sources and personal experience. Your comments at the end of this article can add valuable information to this catalogue. Power Source: AC 120V 60Hz 10W Measures: - enter here - Lighting: 120V neon glow bulbs (2) Colors: plastic wood grain top, wood laminate sides, brushed aluminum accents Features: Day of week, earphone, optional pillow speaker, external FM antenna attachments Qualities: sturdy construction, real wood sides, real metal accents, durable, long lasting internal components. Problems: wood laminate can chip, clock motor prone to seizing after prolonged storage (easily fixed), neon bulbs will need replacing. Restoration Tips: many screws screw into plastic - do not torque down too hard, disassembly easy, to remove clock mechanism you will have to remove smaller pcb from base and remove wires to light bulbs. Forum Entries/Other Onsite Info: photo gallery - Panasonic RC-7053 Advertisements: References: 1. The Herald Citizen Tri-County Shopper, (Woodstock, Illinois), 08 Nov 1973, Thu • Page 52 2. Waukesha Daily Freeman, (Waukesha, Wisconsin), 13 Dec 1973, Thu • Page 17 3. The News Leader, (Staunton, Virginia), 20 Jun 1973, Wed • Page 9 4. The Sheboygan Press, (Sheboygan, Wisconsin), 14 Aug 1974, Wed • Page 26 5. Longview News-Journal, (Longview, Texas), 21 Dec 1974, Sat • Page 18 6. Longview News-Journal, (Longview, Texas), 12 Dec 1974, Thu • Main Edition • Page 31 Contributors: Mackey Credits: photo by Mackey NOTES Do you have corrected/updated or more information about this clock? If so please leave a comment below. Your comment will be review and may become a part of this data sheet. You do not need to be a member to comment. However, only Members will receive credit under "Contributors" above. Not a member? Why not join? It's fast, easy and free Join Today! Return to the Flip Clock Catalogue...
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    Last edited by Mackey; June 2nd, 2017, 08:57 AM.

  • Panasonic RC-6025

    Clock Name: Panasonic AM/FM Digital Clock Alarm Radio Common Name: The Groundhog Day Flip Clock Brand: Panasonic Model Number: RC-6025 Type: flip clock, alarm, radio Manufacturer: Matsushita Electric Ind. Co., Ltd. Country of Manufature: Japan Year of release: 1976 photo credit You are viewing a entry in the Flip Clock Catalogue - An ongoing effort to provide details about flip clocks gathered from internet sources and personal experience.Your comments at the end of this article can add valuable information to this catalogue. Power Source: AC 120V 60Hz 5W Measures: - enter here - Lighting: - enter here - Colors: white Features: flip digits, decent quality AM/FM reception. Qualities: Plastics relatively sturdy Problems: - Light on digits last no longer than 5 years. - clock face prone to scratching. Restoration Tips: Case will almost always be discolored/yellowed - can be fixed with hydrogen peroxide treatment (more details to follow).. Forum Entries/Other Onsite Info: photo gallery Advertisements:    References: Newpaper clippings above from Newspapers.com. Contributors: Mackey Credits: photo by Mackey NOTES Do you have corrected/updated or more information about this clock? If so please leave a comment below. Your comment will be review and may become a part of this data sheet. You do not need to be a member to comment. However, only Members will receive credit under "Contributors" above. Not a member? Why not join? It's fast, easy and free Join Today! Return to the Flip Clock Catalogue...
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  • The SONY SOLID STATE Portable DIGIMATIC TELEVISION

    The SONY SOLID STATE Portable DIGIMATIC TELEVISION

    Something Unique for your pleasure
    The SONY SOLID STATE Portable DIGIMATIC TELEVISION

    Featuring
    - Loop antenna for UHF, earphone
    - Automatic TV ON/OFF (sleep switch) 14 hour alarm
    - DIGITAL CLOCK
    - Snap IN/OUT Smoke Filter
    - Wood Cabinet

    An Impressive Gift .... and ...
    It can be yours if you shop on Etsy.com

    The Sony Digimatic Television with Digital Clock (Model number TVC-111U) made an appearance as early as 1969 as can be seen from an advertisement from The Los Angeles Times (27 Nov 1969 page 374).

    This fine TV was spotted on Etsy.com by FlipClockFans.com member Ryan W. And due to the kindness of Etsy Shop Owner, DaisyMaude, here you can see images of this unique TV. If you hurry ... the TV could also be yours, as it's reasonably priced at $109.53. (check out the listing)



    An advertisement from 1970 in the Delaware County Daily Times listed the clock for sale for $149.95.
    $149.95 in 1970 had the same buying power as $960.28 in 2017 from dollartimes.com

    The Los Angeles Times (Los Angeles, California) 27 Nov 1969, Thu • Page 374 Delaware County Daily Times (Chester, Pennsylvania) 25 Sep 1970, Fri • Page 11
    ...
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  • Jumphour watches - flip clock for the wrist

    Jumphour watches - flip clock for the wrist

    Jumphour watches - the flip clock of digital watches? The 1960s and 70s saw the rise of the "jumphour" watches - watches with normal internal movements but with rotating discs displaying digits instead of hands. The watches were an less expensive alternative to the fancy new-fangled electronic digital watches that were coming into fashion (if you can call those clunky watches fashion). The watches were commonly called "jump hour" due to the quick switching of the hour disc, reminiscent of flip clocks, in my view. One model of jumphour watch was the swiss made, Haverdigit watch which was advertised for $12.95 in the March 4, 1974 issue of TIME magazine. $12.95 would be about $67.67 in 2017 dollars. Text from the advertisement: How you can get a fine digital watch, tell time at a glance, and find deals galore for just $12.95. Let's face it - most often when you look at your watch you don't relly know what time it is, because you get only some approximate impression of the position of the hands. But this cannot happen with Haverdigit. Because Haverdigit gives you direct digital read-out, which means you know exactly and at a glance that it's 1:17, rather than sometime between 1:00 o'clock and 2:00 o'clock. Haverdigit is our exclusive Swiss import. It features silver-toned steel case, tropical strap, a fine Roskopf movement, and a strategically placed jewel - just to keep it running and humming smoothly on and on. And, of course, Haverdigit is an almost laughabl...
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