Hudson Yards, New York City’s newest neighborhood, is the center of Manhattan’s rapidly changing West Side. At the nexus of Chelsea and Hell’s Kitchen, Hudson Yards has been transformed into a thriving destination for foodies, fashionistas, art lovers, park goers and tourists—not to mention home the world’s most innovative businesses and trendiest urban dwellers.
When Hudson Yards is completed, an estimated 125,000 people daily are expected to live, work, dine, shop, study, stroll or sightsee at this 28-acre neighborhood, which will include 14 acres of public open space, a public school and the Western Hemisphere’s highest outdoor observation deck, among its many commercial and residential buildings.
Already, Hudson Yards is home to a dazzling collection of restaurants and one-of-a-kind shopping experiences, as well as a unique cultural center, first-of-its-kind Equinox Hotel®, world-class medical facilities and lush gardens. And at the heart of it all, anchoring a grand central square, is New York’s next landmark: a climbable, interactive public monument unlike any in the world. All of this is in addition to state-of-the-art office space, and the finest in luxury residences and affordable rental apartments.
Bounded by 30th and 34th Streets from 10th to 12th Avenues, Hudson Yards sits at the northern terminus of New York City’s famed elevated park, the High Line, and is serviced by the 34th Street-Hudson Yards station, an extension of the No. 7 Subway line, which connects to nearly all of the city’s other lines.
The largest private real estate development in New York since Rockefeller Center, Hudson Yards is being co-developed by Related Companies and Oxford Properties Group. When operational—after the second half of the project is built between 11th and 12th Avenues—Hudson Yards is expected to contribute nearly $19 billion annually to New York City’s Gross Domestic Product (GDP), and is just one piece of the overall economic impact the redevelopment of the Hudson Yards district will have on the city, state and region.
Hudson Yards will include more than 18 million square feet of commercial and residential space, along with more than 100 shops, a collection of restaurants, approximately 4,000 residences, affordable housing, The Shed, 14 acres of public open space, a 750-seat public school, the inaugural Equinox Hotel® with 212 rooms, and a first-of-its-kind microgrid and co-gen plant. Hudson Yards is planned as the first LEED platinum neighborhood and has already achieved WiredScore certification.
WESTERN EASTERN YARD
YARD 10 Hudson Yards 1,800,000
Office 2,000,000 30 Hudson Yards 2,600,000
Residential 4,000,000 50 Hudson Yards 2,900,000
Retail 100,000 55 Hudson Yards 1,300,000
School 120,000 The Shops & Restaurants* 1,000,000 Retail Pavilion 50,000
Equinox Hotel® 220,000 Residential 1,870,000 The Shed 200,000
*720,000 Leasable SF
OFFICE RETAIL RESIDENTIAL HOTEL OPEN SPACE: 14 ACRES TOTAL: 18,160,000 GSF; 28 ACRES
LIVING AT HUDSON YARDS
The first two residential towers at Hudson Yards represent the epitome of urban living—from spectacular design to hand selected materials, from world-class amenities to hospitality service.
Two of the tallest residential towers in the city, both 15 Hudson Yards and 35 Hudson Yards feature stunning panoramic views and high ceilings, while each boast its own distinct architectural profile. And because a neighborhood is more than what’s inside each home, these buildings also feature public art that inspires, shared spaces that welcome, and exclusive access to a variety of only-at-Hudson Yards amenities, including a comprehensive on-site healthcare center catering to all Hudson Yards residents and their families.
LIVING AT HUDSON YARDS 15 HUDSON YARDS
Located at the northeast corner of 30th Street and 11th Avenue, 15 Hudson Yards is the first residential building to open at Hudson Yards. Adjacent to the High Line, the steel-and-glass tower offers one-of-a-kind outlooks of the Hudson River and city skyline through a distinctive silhouette, which gradually transforms into a cloverleaf shape that takes advantage of never-before-seen views below of the Public Square and Gardens and its landmark centerpiece by Thomas Heatherwick and Heatherwick Studio. At ground level, the building connects to The Shed, a new and much- heralded arts center that commissions work across the full spectrum of performing and visual arts.
Residences feature high ceilings and custom interiors, along with a range of state-of-the-art features, from filtered fresh-air ducts to Lutron home automation. Residents will also have access to many in-building-only amenities, including fitness and aquatic centers, private spa and beauty bar, 24/7 concierge-attended lobby, screening room, golf club lounge, wine storage and pet services.
And atop it all sits the highest outdoor residential space in the city: an open-air, tree-lined terrace attached to a pair of indoor event spaces—one a lounge, the other a private 18-seat dining room with catering kitchen and bar.
ARCHITECT: DILLER SCOFIDIO + RENFRO AND ROCKWELL GROUP
SIZE: 960,000 GROSS SQ. FT. • 910 FT. TALL
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED GOLD-DESIGNED
UNITS: 285 ONE- TO FOUR-BEDROOM, FOR-SALE HOMES; 107 AFFORDABLE RENTALS
LIVING AT HUDSON YARDS 35 HUDSON YARDS
This glass-and-limestone tower, located at the southeast corner of 33rd Street and 11th Avenue, is more than the tallest residential building at Hudson Yards; it is the ultimate lifestyle building. In addition to residences, 35 Hudson Yards is home to a flagship Equinox® fitness club and spa, SoulCycle®, three spectacular culinary experiences and the world’s- first Equinox Hotel®.
That 212-room hotel is a crucial differentiator, allowing 35 Hudson Yards to combine the intimacy of private-home living with an array of elevated in-building lifestyle services. A dedicated Director of Residences liaises with the hotel to handle in-residence dining and other bookings, valet and laundry services, and arrangements for private car and ground transportation. All of this along with an exclusive membership to the Equinox® fitness club and spa, just a short elevator ride away.
The residences, which begin on the 53rd floor, offer their own suite of luxurious features and amenities: sweeping, panoramic views, interiors by famed designer Tony Ingrao, priority reservations at the in-building restaurant by Stephen Starr (with round-the-clock in-residence dining services), residents-only private fitness center and meditation room, billiard lounge, golf simulator lounge with minibar, boardroom and private office suites, screening room, library, private dining room, children’s playroom and an event space that can seat more than 50 guests.
ARCHITECT: DAVID M. CHILDS/SKIDMORE, OWINGS & MERRILL
SIZE: 1.1M GROSS SQ. FT. • 1,000 FT. TALL
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED GOLD-DESIGNED
UNITS: 143 TWO- TO SIX-BEDROOM, FOR-SALE HOMES
WORKING AT HUDSON YARDS
To have a job at Hudson Yards today is to see the future of office life everywhere tomorrow.
From wide open floor plans that encourage collaboration to floor-to-ceiling windows that maximize natural light; from on-site power-generators that ensure business continuity to hospitality-inspired building services; from state-of-the-art technology that optimizes data speed and communications to environmentally responsible infrastructure that shrinks tenants’ “carbon footprint”; from outdoor spaces that bring rejuvenation closer than ever to indoor bike storage that makes fit-commuting easier than ever; from access to only-at Hudson Yards amenities, such as a medical clinic run by Mt. Sinai, to participation in only-at-Hudson Yards programs and offerings.
For these and many other reasons, Hudson Yards is the new model for the 21st-century workplace experience. This new neighborhood is at the center of a seismic urban shift, as leading companies of all sizes and across all industries relocate to Manhattan’s far West Side.
Welcome to Hudson Yards, the future of work.
WORKING AT HUDSON YARDS | 10 HUDSON YARDS
The first building to open at Hudson Yards boasts a tenant roster of world-class fashion, technology, consulting and beauty brands. Tapestry (Coach, Kate Spade and Stuart Weitzman), L’Oréal USA and SAP were the corporate pioneers at Hudson Yards, but it wasn’t long before the building was fully committed.
Located at the northwest corner of 30th Street and 10th Avenue, 10 Hudson Yards features panoramic floor-to-ceiling windows and column-free interiors designed to accommodate the modern, high-density workplace. Multiple lobbies house unique artistic touches, including original pieces by the American artist Jonathan Borofsky. The steel-and-glass tower also offers a direct connection to The Shops & Restaurants at Hudson Yards, part of an architectural triptych conceived by KPF founding partner Bill Pedersen that also includes 30 Hudson Yards to the north.
10 Hudson Yards is also the only Class A New York City office building with a direct connection to the celebrated High Line; the tower bridges the famed elevated park, creating a dramatic 60-foot public passageway through the building. Down below sits Sweetgreen and Mercado Little Spain—by renowned Spanish chefs José Andrés and the Adrià brothers—along with direct access to more than 20 restaurants and eateries, and 100 shops that offer a range of shopping and dining options for tenants and visitors alike.
ARCHITECT: KOHN PEDERSEN FOX ASSOCIATES
SIZE: 1.8M GROSS SQ. FT. • 895 FT. TALL
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED PLATINUM
WORKING AT HUDSON YARDS | 30 HUDSON YARDS
When KPF founding partner Bill Pedersen first imagined the anchor structures of Hudson Yards, he sketched two buildings that play off each other, in what could be described as a dance of sleek giants. 30 Hudson Yards is the concluding half of that vision, joining 10 Hudson Yards to the south and linked gracefully by The Shops & Restaurants at Hudson Yards.
Accessible via an underground connection to the No. 7 Subway station, 30 Hudson Yards welcomes tenants and visitors with a dramatic triple-height lobby featuring an original hanging installation by the Spanish artist Jaume Plensa. Among those tenants is WarnerMedia, parent company of CNN, HBO and many other global media brands, which moved some 5,000 employees into 1.5 million square feet of office space, consolidating its New York headquarters under one roof for the first time. They are joined by KKR, Wells Fargo Securities, DNB Bank, and Related Companies and Oxford Properties Group, co-developers of Hudson Yards.
Located at the southwest corner of 33rd Street and 10th Avenue, the steel-and-glass tower is one of the tallest office buildings in New York City. Fittingly, it is also home to the Western Hemisphere’s highest outdoor observation deck, Edge. In a neighborhood with some of the most spectacular panoramic views in the Northeast, the outdoor observation deck at 1,100 feet with nothing but open sky above might be best of all. 30 Hudson Yards is also home to a 10,000-square-foot event space and restaurant on the 101st floor operated by rhubarb with an indoor/outdoor bar.
ARCHITECT: KOHN PEDERSEN FOX ASSOCIATES
SIZE: 2.6M GROSS SQ. FT. • 1,296 FT. TALL
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED GOLD–DESIGNED
WORKING AT HUDSON YARDS | 50 HUDSON YARDS
Spanning an entire city block, 50 Hudson Yards will be New York City’s fourth-largest commercial office tower by square footage. More importantly, it will set a new standard for office life by any measure. The white stone-and-glass tower will offer large floorplates throughout—including some block-length open views—with interiors designed to house large trading floors and other collaborative work arrangements. 50 Hudson Yards, located at the northwest corner of 33rd Street and 10th Avenue, will be one of the few buildings on Manhattan’s West Side able to accommodate more than 500 employees per floor.
Features in this amenities-driven building include executive valet parking in a private porte-cochère, dedicated ground level lobbies highlighted by two abstract scuptural installations by Frank Stella that can be viewed from the No. 7 Subway station as visitors enter the neighborhood, and communal sky lobbies and outdoor terraces. There will also be direct access to the No. 7 Subway station from a variety of entrances.
The world’s leading investment management firm, BlackRock, will locate its corporate headquarters here, occupying 850,000 square feet across 15 floors.
ARCHITECT: FOSTER + PARTNERS
SIZE: 2.9M GROSS SQ. FT • 985 FT. TALL
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED GOLD-DESIGNED
WORKING AT HUDSON YARDS | 55 HUDSON YARDS
As the southwestern anchor of the new Hudson Park & Boulevard, 55 Hudson Yards is a rare New York office building with a lobby that opens directly onto a park. To maximize the appeal of such placement, KPF, led by founding partner A. Eugene Kohn, designed dramatic outdoor terraces that overlook the park, the neighborhood and the city.
In addition to its proximity to Hudson Park & Boulevard, 55 Hudson Yards sits at the intersection of Hudson Yards and the High Line, adjacent to the No. 7 Subway station. Its cast-iron façade takes its inspiration from the iconic elevated park, as well as from Soho’s industrial past; and the matte metal and stepped articulation of the window frames present a solidity that is as modern as it is uniquely New York in character. The building’s exterior references classic architecture, and its interiors offer a decidedly modern touch, with expansive floor-to-ceiling windows meant to leverage the unique views and natural light.
ARCHITECT: KOHN PEDERSEN FOX ASSOCIATES
SIZE: 1.3M GROSS SQ. FT • 780 FT. TALL
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED GOLD
WHAT TO SEE AND DO AT HUDSON YARDS
From Chelsea to Hell’s Kitchen, from Midtown West to the Hudson River, Manhattan’s West Side has become one of the city’s most dynamic districts, with trendy art galleries, chic boutiques, award-winning restaurants, popular bars and clubs, and, of course, one of the world’s most innovative parks, the High Line.
Hudson Yards is unlike anything ever built before—a living, breathing neighborhood that champions first-to-New York experiences. Climb the interactive centerpiece of Hudson Yards, temporarily known as Vessel; visit The Shed, a new center for art and inspiration; or take in the scene from thrilling new heights on the observation deck—Edge—an outdoor space a thousand feet in the air.
Hudson Yards will also be home to Snark Park, a permanent exhibition space from Snarkitecture featuring a tri-annually rotating schedule of playful and immersive design environments. Each Snark Park installation will be accompanied by a unique retail experience, including an exclusive partnership with KITH Treats, Snarkitecture-designed limited edition objects, as well as one-of-a-kind collaborations with brands from around the world.
The opening of Hudson Yards, along the High Line’s northernmost portion, raises the area’s energy to the next level. In a single location easily reachable by all modes of transportation, residents, tenants and visitors can choose from an unmatched cornucopia of activities and attractions, each more alluring than the next: a diverse and vast restaurant collection co-curated by a world-renowned culinary master and a Spanish-style food hall overseen by three others; seven levels of the finest shopping topped by the New York City debut of a department store legend; a grand five-acre outdoor public square with lush gardens and climbable monument; The Shed, a new center for art and inspiration; and a sky-high open-air observation deck, more than a thousand feet in the air with the region’s most spectacular views.
THE SHOPS AT 20 HUDSON YARDS
The Shops & Restaurants at 20 Hudson Yards—located on 10th Avenue between 30th and 33rd Streets—redefines shopping and dining in New York City. The captivating interior space offers ever-changing programming and is currently punctuated by HYxOffTheWall, an ongoing exhibit of work by local artists.
The Shops, anchored by New York City’s first Neiman Marcus on the 5th, 6th and 7th floors, comprise more than a mile of shopping and feature over 100 shops and restaurants. Many of these locations will be the first of their kind and encompass a wide range of unique offerings, from New York’s first Forty Five Ten boutique to the physical manifestion of digitally native brands to diverse culinary delights. Visitors will have direct access to the High Line and an underground connection to the No. 7 Subway, making the Hudson Yards retail center one of the most connected shopping destinations in the city.
The retail collection features leading brands in every category from luxury to fast fashion, many debuting new services and store designs. An array of experiential and online retailers are moving beyond the screen for the first time at Hudson Yards, including: Mack Weldon’s first-ever store, Rhone’s first-ever store and M. Gemi’s first permanent store in New York City. Hudson Yards will also be home to next-generation retail concepts and brands not found anywhere else in New York City, including: The Conservatory, an inventory-less luxury boutique; Heidi Klein’s first U.S. store; MUJI’s experiential retail store featuring a coffee bar; 3DEN, a pay-as-you-go rejuvenating lounge; and more. The Shops also are home to two-story presentations from Zara and H&M.
LEVEL 7: Neiman Marcus LEVEL 6: Neiman Marcus LEVEL 5: Forty Five Ten; Neiman Marcus (including Chanel and Louis Vuitton stores-within-a-store) LEVEL 4: 3DEN, The Body Shop, H&M, Micro Kickboard, PiQ, Zara LEVEL 3: Aritzia, Athleta, Banana Republic, H&M, Jo Malone London, Kiehl’s, Lululemon, MAC Cosmetics, Origins, Pandora, Sephora, Sundays, Verizon Wireless, Zara
LEVEL 2: AG Jeans by Adriano Goldschmied, Atelier Cologne, Batch, B8TA, Frankie CoLAB, Heidi Klein, Lovepop, M. Gemi, Mack Weldon, Madewell, Milk & Honey Babies, Muji, Rhone, Stance, Uniqlo, Snark Park LEVEL 1: Avant Gallery, Brooks Brothers, Cartier, Coach, The Conservatory, Cremieux, Dior, Dunhill, Fendi, Kate Spade, Kenzo, Molton Brown, Patek Philippe, Piaget, Rolex, Rudsak, Sally Hershberger, Scanlan Theodore, Stuart Weitzman, Theory, Tiffany & Co., Tod’s, Tory Burch, Tumi, Van Cleef & Arpels, Vilebrequin, Vitra Eyewear, Watches of Switzerland
ARCHITECT: ELKUS MANFREDI ARCHITECTS/KOHN PEDERSEN FOX ASSOCIATES
SIZE: 720K LEASABLE SQ. FT. • 7 LEVELS
SUSTAINABILITY: LEED SILVER–DESIGNED
WHAT TO SEE AND DO AT HUDSON YARDS THE RESTAURANTS AT HUDSON YARDS
The Restaurants at Hudson Yards offer a delectable and diverse collection of food options—cafés, fast casual choices and elegant eateries. Culinary creatives that have earned a spot in the enviable lineup include David Chang of the Momofuku empire (Kawi, Peach Mart), Michael Lomonaco (Hudson Yards Grill), Costas Spiliadis (Estiatorio Milos), Anya Fernald (Belcampo) and Chef Thomas Keller himself (TAK Room).
Hungers and hankerings can be sated elsewhere on campus as well. A restaurant from Stephen Starr and a soaring event space from London hospitality group rhubarb are on the way, and an international-style food experience is here right now. Mercado Little Spain is a 35,000-square-foot flavorful love letter to Spain, from three of that country’s top chefs: José Andrés and the Adrià brothers, Ferran and Albert.
AT THE SHOPS & RESTAURANTS LEVEL 7: Zodiac Room (in Neiman Marcus) LEVEL 6: Estiatorio Milos, TAK Room, Bar Stanley (in Neiman Marcus) LEVEL 5: Bouchon Bakery, Kawi, Peach Mart, Santorini Wine Bar by Milos, TAK Room Bar & Lounge, Wild Ink, Cook & Merchants (in Neiman Marcus) LEVEL 4: Belcampo, Dylan’s Candy Bar, Hudson Yards Grill, Jack’s Stir Brew Coffee, Li-Lac Chocolates, Queensyard, Shake Shack LEVEL 3: Bluestone Lane, Van Leeuwen Ice Cream, William Greenberg
LEVEL 2: Blue Bottle Coffee, Citarella, Citarella Wine & Spirits, The Drug Store, Fuku, KITH Treats at Snark Park LEVEL 1: Teak (in The Conservatory)
AT 10 HUDSON YARDS: Mercado Little Spain (Lena, Mar, Spanish Diner) AT 30 HUDSON YARDS: Jack’s Stir Brew Coffee; restaurant and event space by rhubarb at the observation deck [coming soon] AT 35 HUDSON YARDS: Stephen Starr restaurant [coming soon] AT 55 HUDSON YARDS: Maison Kayser
HUDSON YARDS GARDENS
The eastern portion of Hudson Yards includes five acres of gardens and public plazas. Designed by Nelson Byrd Woltz Landscape Architects with Heatherwick Studio, the Public Square and Gardens at Hudson Yards is destined to become a new gathering place for Manhattan’s West Side. An immersive and varied horticultural experience, the Public Square and Gardens features more than 28,000 plants of varying color, scale and texture. The landscape also includes more than 200 mature trees, woodland plants and perennial gardens. Visitors entering from the north will be greeted by a seasonally expressive entry garden, while the southern edge will feature a pavilion grove filled with a dense canopy of native trees, creating the perfect place for lunchtime gatherings or evening meals. At 10th Avenue and 30th Street, visitors will find a birch grove and a new entrance to the High Line.
The large trees, expansive native perennial gardens and patches of wildflowers will be home to migratory birds and pollinators, and New Yorkers will find pedestrian paths lined with nearly a mile of garden seating walls designed for sitting, relaxing and respite.
Beyond hardscape and planting design, the landscape platform itself is a technical innovation. Serving as a ventilating cover over the working rail yards, the platform is engineered to support the expansive large-scale plantings and serve as a reservoir for site storm-water management and reuse.
ARCHITECT: THOMAS WOLTZ OF NELSON BYRD WOLTZ LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS
SIZE: 5 ACRES
WORKING AT HUDSON YARDS NEW YORK’S STAIRCASE (VESSEL)
At the epicenter of the square sits a structure temporarily known as Vessel, a new kind of public landmark: social, engaging and interactive, meant to be entered and explored. Designed by Thomas Heatherwick and Heatherwick Studio, Vessel is comprised of 154 intricately interconnecting flights of stairs—2,500 individual steps—and 80 landings.
The dramatic design of Vessel creates a kind of stage set for New Yorkers and visitors from around the world. Standing 150 feet in the air, Vessel was fabricated in Monfalcone, Italy and arrived on Manhattan’s West Side after 15 days at sea, a brief stay at Port Newark and a five-hour barge trip across the Hudson River. Vessel was constructed from a steel frame that was covered by a copper-colored steel cladding.
It was designed to lift the public up and offer a mile’s worth of pathways and a nearly infinite number of ways for visitors to engage with and experience New York, Hudson Yards and each other.
ARCHITECT: THOMAS HEATHERWICK AND HEATHERWICK STUDIO
SIZE: 150 FT. TALL
BUILDING HUDSON YARDS
By the time it is completed, tens of thousands of men and women will have worked on the construction of Hudson Yards—from architect to engineer, from carpenter to crane operator, from lather to welder, from floorer to roofer.
The finished development will include 20 structures: 12 office and residential towers, one of which is home to the city’s tallest outdoor observation deck; a cultural center with movable outer shell; seven-level retail center; school; plaza pavilion and open-air monument made from 154 flights of stairs—and, of course, the two platforms upon which most of Hudson Yards sits, constructed atop a 30-track working railyard.
The building of Hudson Yards has required not just visionary design, but also detailed construction sequencing and sophisticated problem-solving. It is one of the most complex feats of urban engineering in history.
BUILDING HUDSON YARDS PLATFORM
To build the first half of Hudson Yards, a “platform” was constructed over the Eastern Rail Yard of the Long Island Rail Road. A similar structure will be built over the Western Rail Yard. When completed, the two platforms will support approximately three quarters of the 28-acre primary development. The foundations of the buildings that sit on the platform extend through and rise above it.
The eastern platform was completed in 2016. It bridges 30 working tracks, as well as three subsurface tunnels used by Amtrak and New Jersey Transit, and a fourth, the Gateway Tunnel, which is not yet in service. The 10-acre platform, which weighs more than 35,000 tons, is supported by 300 caissons—ranging in size from four to five feet in diameter and 20 to 80 feet in depth—that were drilled into the bedrock between existing tracks. In total, 25,000 tons of steel and 14,000 cubic yards of concrete were used in its construction.
BUILDING HUDSON YARDS | ENGINEERED CITY
Hudson Yards is far more than a collection of towers and open spaces. It is a model for the 21st-century urban experience; an unprecedented integration of buildings, streets, parks, utilities and public spaces that forms a connected, responsive, clean, reliable and efficient neighborhood.
Communications are supported by a fiber loop, designed to optimize data speed and service continuity for rooftop communications, as well as mobile, cellular and two-way radio communications. This allows continuous access via wired and wireless broadband performance from any device at any on-site location. We’re as good as future-proofed.
Supported by an advanced technology platform, operations managers monitor and react to power demands and temperature changes in order to enhance the employee, resident and visitor experience.
CLEAN + RESPONSIBLE NEIGHBORHOOD
Additionally, nearly 10 million gallons of storm water will be collected each year from building roofs and public plazas, then filtered and reused in mechanical and irrigation systems to conserve potable water for drinking and reducing stress on New York’s sewer system.
RELIABLE + EFFICIENT NEIGHBORHOOD
Whatever the potential disruption—super storm, brown out—Hudson Yards has the onsite power-generation capacity to keep basic building services, residences and restaurant refrigerators running. It doesn’t hurt that being built above a rail yard means our first level is well above the flood plain.
Hudson Yards’ first-of-its-kind microgrid and two cogeneration plants will save 24,000 MT of CO2e greenhouse gases from being emitted annually (that’s equal to the emissions of ~2,200 American homes or 5,100 cars) by generating electricity and hot and chilled water for the neighborhood more than twice as efficiently as conventional sources.