iFreeMem
iFreeMem
1.0

2.6

iFreeMem free download for Mac

iFreeMem for Mac1.0

13 December 2009

Maximize free memory for better application performance.

What is iFreeMem for Mac

iFreeMem... Free system memory for better application performance. A quick and easy alternative to either a reboot or RAM upgrade to get defragmented free memory.

If you are in the middle of using an application and the system becomes unresponsive for several seconds it could be the memory manager organising free memory for your application to use. IFreeMem clears Inactive memory to help your applications avoid the performance hit you get when running low on Free memory. You could think of it like a RAM upgrade.

Especially useful for users of memory hungry applications, i.e.:

  • Musicians
  • DJ's
  • Graphic Designers
  • Final Cut Pro users
  • Photographers
  • Scientists
  • Parallels Desktop users
Rejuvenates old Machines and optimizes new machines.

What's new in iFreeMem

Version 3.5a (reports as 1.0 in the Finder): Release notes were unavailable when this listing was updated.

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0.0
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There are no reviews yet
Strob
Strob
Aug 28 2014
1.0
4.0
Aug 28 2014
4.0
Version: 1.0
I've been using this app for years on SL. It works perfectly well on my MBP. Not one problem with it and very effective in memory management. I highly recommend it on that system. I have not tested it on subsequence versions of Mac OS.
bbw7
bbw7
Feb 15 2013
1.0
0.0
Feb 15 2013
0.0
Version: 1.0
There are plenty of free "apps" (if you could call something that just does the terminal command equivalent of "purge) that do the same thing. And you can just type "purge [Return]" in a terminal to get the same affect. And then there is apparently some issue of some tracker that is installed with this software. It's the MacKeeper of RAM purger apps.
Nontroppo
Nontroppo
Sep 21 2011
1.0
0.5
Sep 21 2011
0.5
Version: 1.0
Do people still fall for this hoax software!?! Please save yourselves money and read why memory optimisation is a hoax. http://www.windowsitpro.com/article/internals-and-architecture/the-memory-optimization-hoax This was written by the very well respected sysinternals and microsoft engineer for the windows VM manager and broadly applies as much to the darwin kernel VM.
GeogProf
GeogProf
Sep 20 2011
1.0
0.0
Sep 20 2011
0.0
Version: 1.0
Thanks Tommy_b, I was just about to plunk down $16.25 for iFreeMem when I read your post warning that it sabotages purchasers’ privacy by installing the much loathed, privacy-challenged eSellerate purchaser identification framework without disclosing or announcing itself or asking permission. Well Activata, you just lost another sale for being too sneaky, chums. I hope you’ll take that lesson to heart and excoriate it from your wares.
anonymous-tapir-4715
anonymous-tapir-4715
Aug 4 2011
1.0
5.0
Aug 4 2011
5.0
Version: 1.0
Freezing my MBPro in Lion. Too bad.
Guest
Guest
Jun 7 2011
1.0
0.0
Jun 7 2011
0.0
Version: 1.0
here's some software from a japanese developer to free inactive memory on your mac. it's completely free and seems to work very well (no need to install developer tools). the webpage and readme files are in japanese but the apps are localized in english, italian and japanese. http://tama-san.com/?page_id=2 --libera memory for manual operation. just launch it and click on 'release'. there's also a 'quit visible processes' option in the 'file' menu to quit all windowed processes. save your work if you plan to use it. i translated a part of the readme and i figured out that if you rename the app from 'libera memory.app' to 'libera memory auto[1-9].app' (a number between 1 and 9 after 'auto'), when you launch it it will do a release the amount of times specified by that number and automatically quit, providing an automatic operation as long as it's launched. --libera memory resident for full automatic operation. after launching it, specify the time interval and the threshold value in mb, to check for inactive memory. after saving, and from what i understand from the readme file, it writes to ~/Library/Application Support/Libera Memory Resident/LiberaMemory.php for the saved settings and ~/Library/LaunchAgents/com.tama-san.LiberaMemoryLaunchd.plist to execute the settings without having the app open, through launchd. you can also view a log in the 'file' menu.
BrilorSoftware
BrilorSoftware
Jun 1 2011
1.0
0.0
Jun 1 2011
0.0
Version: 1.0
If Developer tools are installed, go to a Terminal window and type purge. The cost: FREE. There are free wrappers for the purge command ( I wrote one ).
tomtomklub
tomtomklub
Jun 15 2010
3.5a
0.0
Jun 15 2010
0.0
Version: 3.5a
I like this app - it uses a measly 7mb RAM when not in use, when activated to reclaim memory that is unused but otherwise captured as "inactive," etc., things slow down for no more than a minute, oftentimes less, and this isn't a big deal for me. It's a good investment for those who are cash strapped for more RAM.* What IS a big deal to me is this: the undisclosed (keyword!), unannounced (keyword!), and uninvited (keyword!) eSellerate licensing mechanism it installs. In your home directory, while scratching your head puzzled, navigate to ~/Application Support/eSellerate and therein lies what we shall call politely "privacy invasive." I'm quite respectful of terms of use, copyright licensing scheme, etc. that any developer chooses to apply to their software because, when I know what those terms are, I can just choose to not to use it if I don't agree with them. I don't agree with an application installing frameworks that I don't explicitly consent to. But nowhere along the way, from the Activata website to the point of download (I didn't buy the app outright, I used the TrialPay option which, as far as I know, has no affiliation with eSellerate) to the actual drag n drop install to finally, initial launch of the app is there any disclosure that anything other than the app in the Applications folder (or wherever it is you install it) will be installed as a result of using it. I was not happy (Flip4Mac suffers the same syndrome, only it's a bit more of a security risk there as one has to enter an admin password to install as it installs system-wide plug-ins. see /Library/Frameworks/TSLicense.framework at least they got smart and removed all traces of an eSellerate connection by calling it TSLicense, but it's the same thing) But, if you've purchased the app or went the TrialPay route, AND ONLY IF YOU'VE DONE ONE OF THOSE TWO THINGS (please don't steal software), there is a way to effectively deal with this problem in iFreeMem, nuke the eSellerate framework without breaking the app (because simply deleting the directory it installs in your home folder isn't enough, it regenerates with every app launch), and use this app that you've paid for, unencumbered by the nastiness of eSellerate licensing apparatus, which who knows could be doing more than ensuring copies in use are properly licensed 1. Make a duplicate of this file which holds your registration number (referred to as Serial No. in this file) and your User Name (this is not your Mac user name... presumably one must be picked at the traditional point of purchase? as mine was just listed as trialpayuser1234 and if you need to reinstall or something, reg number alone is not sufficient, you must have your user name as well): ~Library/Preferences/uk.co.activata.iFreeMem2.plist (on SnoLeo its iFreeMem3) 3. Check for and trash (empty securely, for greater satisfaction) these directories: /Library/Frameworks/EWSMac.framework (I found this on my system but it may have been related to some other eSellerate app so you may or may not see this) ~/Library/Frameworks/EWSMac.framework (ditto above) ~/Library/Application Support/eSellerate (this should definitely be there) 4. Navigate to the Resources folder of the app; if you're not sure how to do this, just switch to Finder, under the Go menu choose Go To Folder and enter this path (assuming install was to Applications folder): /Applications/iFreeMem.app/Contents/Resources and delete this file: EWSMacCompress.tar.gz, again securely emptying for maximum satisfaction! 5. Restart the app. It will throw an error about not being able to install the eSellerate engine (oh now you tell us), just press ok. (And it will throw the error every time the app is started - I particularly don't care because I have set it as an item to launch on log in and it doesn't seem to keep boot from finishing until you press ok so no biggie for me). This should do it. You can check to ensure you're properly registered by choosing the iFreeMem menu in the app... the Activate and Purchase items should be greyed out and the app shouldn't behave as if you need to register (ie: nag). If for some reason, you have to reinstall the app, since you've already purchased it, just install it and immediately do Step 4. If you're installing onto another Mac, do Step 4 and drop a copy of the preferences file you backed up in Step 1 into your Preferences folder. And that's it. Again, this will only work for users who have properly obtained a legitimate license. If you don't want to pay, sign up for the ridiculously easy TrialPay option for which I didn't shell out one penny for any of the offers and actually got like 20 free downloads from emusic.com of some good stuff. FOOTNOTE: * I first started using this app two years ago with Leopard on a MB 3,1 which came with 1 gig RAM default. At that time (and currently, as of 06.14.10, for SnoLeo as well), this is what Apple recommended for memory: - Word processing, email, simple graphics: 1GB - Advanced graphics and gaming, photo editing: 2GB - Multimedia editing, 3-D modeling: 2GB+ (source: http://store.apple.com/us/browse/home/shop_mac/mac_accessories/memory ) The first set on that list describes my everyday, ordinary use of my MacBook. (And one can only logically assume that the default amount of memory included is enough to power at least Apple's default applications. And, granted, I do use the Hummer of browsers Fx instead of the more Prius-like Safari.) Still, on a typical day my 1 gig system after a couple hours - some web browsing (with no Flash, I would disable the plugin entirely), doing some writing with Bean (specifically because its footprint is so small), reading some PDF's in Preview, running my schedule in iCal, watching a local QT movie, with no more than 3 apps open at once and always closing windows and quitting apps not in use - would still slow noticeably; I could quit any open apps, restart Finder, and still, memory was all stuck in inactive and only a reboot would remedy the situation. Draw your own conclusions and form your own opinion as to why these recommendations are as low as they are, but I'm not willing to even try putting SnoLeo on my now 2gig MacBook, let alone 1gig.
Svf
Svf
Dec 15 2009
3.5a
0.0
Dec 15 2009
0.0
Version: 3.5a
Thank you Wayland Chin! So they are getting $18 to put a GUI on the purge command? Nice racket if you can get it. There's a sucker born every minute!
LeMerlot
LeMerlot
Nov 27 2009
3.5
1.0
Nov 27 2009
1.0
Version: 3.5
I used iFreeMem for many years successfully but 3.5 is also not working for me under 10.6. Snow Leo. Pity!
zx
zx
Nov 2 2009
3.5
2.0
Nov 2 2009
2.0
Version: 3.5
3.5 not working under 10.6
Eric•Woehler
Eric•Woehler
Oct 30 2009
3.5
2.0
Oct 30 2009
2.0
Version: 3.5
Seems to work by dumping RAM contents to swap files. I ran this and now I have 6 swap files where before I had just the one! So the trade off is less RAM used but with more and slower swap files - can't see the benefit!!
Wayland-Chin
Wayland-Chin
Oct 24 2009
3.5
0.0
Oct 24 2009
0.0
Version: 3.5
the "purge" command that comes free when you install the Mac OS X Developer Tools clears out the inactive memory too. and it's free.
anonymous-tapir-4715
anonymous-tapir-4715
Oct 24 2009
3.5
5.0
Oct 24 2009
5.0
Version: 3.5
Sorry, guys, this handy little app frees up active memory (using MenuMeters as my gauge) and the result is not to slow things down, but, duh, Safari for example runs faster. I don't care if it's emptying file caches or whatever your various theories are, I am not imagining the app speed increase that results from running iFreeMem.
Trondah
Trondah
Oct 23 2009
3.5
0.0
Oct 23 2009
0.0
Version: 3.5
This app should be renamed to "File cache cleaner", and it's feature list should read "makes your system slower by not using RAM".
Helmers
Helmers
Sep 13 2009
3.0
3.0
Sep 13 2009
3.0
Version: 3.0
The application works with a fairly basic concept: Force the system to load a large chunk of mumbo-jumbo, then release it. I tried this in a "perfect scenario". My MacBook had spent the night copying files, and all the normally "free" memory was marked as "inactive". After pressing the optimize button I got it all back. As some say, this is not very difficult to do, and normally OSX does a great job of managing memory. It is also not a substitute for having sufficient memory, as iFreeMem does not magically create memory, it simply forces the system to empty all its buffers.
Easer
Easer
Aug 22 2008
3.0
0.0
Aug 22 2008
0.0
Version: 3.0
I honestly wonder if this works. I ran VMfusion, which ate up pretty much all of my remaining memory. After I quit, I ran iFreeMem. Although the graph visually says I "recovered" a lot of memory, my computer still ran about as sluggish as it did right after I quite VMfusion. It most certainly did not run as fast as it would if I restarted.
Someonenew
Someonenew
Jul 30 2008
3.0
0.0
Jul 30 2008
0.0
Version: 3.0
"Defragment memory" ? That must surely be a joke?! That's just proposterous! Fragmentation is a mechanical phenomenon that cannot, by definition, occur in memory. This is definitely snake oil. You must be a fool to actually pay for this rubbish.
Foulger
Foulger
Jun 9 2008
2.5.1
0.0
Jun 9 2008
0.0
Version: 2.5.1
Sure there are plenty of Applications/Utilities that do the same thing and one can enter a unix command & also optimise RAM but ifreemem is in the menubar, memory use can be seen and clicking on optimise takes just a small amount of time. For me that saves money each time I use it. The author has offered it for sale, if you like it then pay for it, if you don't then use something else. Its just so convenient and can be used with very little waste of time. As a codicil, I would, however exhort my oft used advice "Halve the price & triple the profit"
Narbo
Narbo
Jun 8 2008
2.5.1
0.0
Jun 8 2008
0.0
Version: 2.5.1
sudo /usr/sbin/periodic weekly produces the same results for FREE.
Holypoly
Holypoly
Jun 8 2008
2.5.1
0.0
Jun 8 2008
0.0
Version: 2.5.1
Leopard Cache Cleaner does that (and MUCH more) for $8.99 .
Xplicit
Xplicit
Jun 5 2008
2.5
0.0
Jun 5 2008
0.0
Version: 2.5
Thanks Dana for telling that it works as advertised, because I get slow downs on a MBP with 2GB RAM. That is without even starting the "killer" apps, like PS and such. And I don't agree to 2GB not being enough memory.
Dana-Sutton
Dana-Sutton
Apr 11 2008
2.5
0.0
Apr 11 2008
0.0
Version: 2.5
Well, for better or worse it works as advertised. Use it, you get significantly more free memory. But nearly twenty bucks for a gizmo like this is i. m. h. o. unacceptably steep. I'd spring for about five, tops. If you have so little memory that you really need it, you probably would be better advised to start saving your pennies and buy more RAM.
Mac-Kiwi
Mac-Kiwi
Feb 25 2008
2.0
0.0
Feb 25 2008
0.0
Version: 2.0
If you clean the cache-folders by an apple-script, you have the same effect. Applescript is for free and integrated in OSX.
Physicsguy
Physicsguy
Feb 24 2008
2.0
0.0
Feb 24 2008
0.0
Version: 2.0
You shouldn't have much free memory. What you want to make sure of is that your free + inactive memory isn't low. The reason people see slowdowns when they run this program is that you're effectively deleting a bunch of cached data (like Safari tabs you aren't currently viewing) from memory, so you have to reload it from disk. Here's an Apple document that goes over the types of memory you see in Activity Monitor and what they mean: http://docs.info.apple.com/article.html?artnum=107918
Foulger
Foulger
Feb 24 2008
2.0
0.0
Feb 24 2008
0.0
Version: 2.0
I've been using the trial for two days and it appears to be making things more zippy. I'll use it till the trial expires and if I conclude that it speeds things up overall I will buy it.
Joe12south
Joe12south
Feb 24 2008
2.0
4.0
Feb 24 2008
4.0
Version: 2.0
This app is nothing like SpeedDoubler. It reorganizes memory to eliminate fragments, and it does so simply and effectively. If you're a power user that uses memory hungry applications (you know who you are) than this app is a nice tool to have to avoid rebooting.
Syros
Syros
Feb 24 2008
2.0
3.0
Feb 24 2008
3.0
Version: 2.0
it doesnt worth 10 pounds, it would better if it was a freeware,
Mac-Kiwi
Mac-Kiwi
Feb 24 2008
2.0
0.0
Feb 24 2008
0.0
Version: 2.0
LOL! Remember "Speeddoubler", "RAM-Doubler" ... Apps for the trash ...
Chris-Habig
Chris-Habig
Feb 24 2008
2.0
0.0
Feb 24 2008
0.0
Version: 2.0
This program is a total, ineffective waste of time. Free memory is by definition memory that isn't being used. There is no way that unused memory can make the system or any particular application faster.
Igreg
Igreg
Feb 24 2008
2.0
5.0
Feb 24 2008
5.0
Version: 2.0
Wow. My initial reaction on trying it once is that this is very useful. There was a similar program available in the classic OS days, but can not remember its name. This is faster and more practical than rebooting. Besides, excessive rebooting just puts that extra wear and tear on the hardware. I will continue to use it during its 2 week trial period, and if it continues to work well, I am buying it.
Ibookg4user
Ibookg4user
Feb 16 2008
1.7.2
5.0
Feb 16 2008
5.0
Version: 1.7.2
Hi tried this little app. because I read about it somewhere in web... . My G4 iBook (Tiger 10.4.11) has the maximum amount of memory it can have (1.25 Gb), but since I usually keep nearly a dozen of running application, I often felt slowing down and the coloured spinning ball come out very often! The only solution to that was, of course, to reboot!! In this moment I've got 11 applications open, some of them rather heavy, and Firefox with 10 tabs! And all is going speedy, thanks to this little utiliy! A good value for who cannot have 2 or more GB of ram!!
Ray16
Ray16
Dec 8 2007
1.7.2
2.0
Dec 8 2007
2.0
Version: 1.7.2
It seems that 1.7.0 is the last stable for version 10.3.9 1.7.2 still doesn't work for Panther.
Ray16
Ray16
Nov 8 2007
1.7.2
2.0
Nov 8 2007
2.0
Version: 1.7.2
Does 1.7.2 work with Panther??? Developer this has been slow to answer!
Ray16
Ray16
Nov 7 2007
1.7.2
2.0
Nov 7 2007
2.0
Version: 1.7.2
1.7.2 has the same problem as I poeted below.....
Ray16
Ray16
Oct 24 2007
1.7
2.0
Oct 24 2007
2.0
Version: 1.7
There was a bug in the 10.3.9 Version. Within a day I set the bug report to the Developer, and it was fixed right away. So to Mac OS ( the post below ) get a life, and do your software homework. If the link above doesn't work, this one will..... http://activata.co.uk/downloads_files/iFreeMem-1-7-0.dmg.zip
sjk
sjk
Jul 19 2007
1.6.5
0.0
Jul 19 2007
0.0
Version: 1.6.5
I'm not sure exactly what iFreeMem does but have noticed that certain Spotlight searches (a single character seems particularly effective) will trigger the mds background process to run for a bit and usually reallocate as much of Inactive memory as possible to Free. And running a SuperDuper! backup has a similar Inactive-to-Free memory reallocation side effect. What I *really* want is some way to clean up after misbehaving apps that consume large amounts of virtual memory swap space that's never reclaimed after they've quit. A blatant example of this symptom is easily reproduced when Toast multiplexes EyeTV recordings while a few other commonly used apps are running. The number of swapfiles can increase from 2 to 6 on my 2GB iMac G5 as swap space usage jumps from a couple hundred MB to over 1.5GB and system performance significantly deteriorates. After Toast quits (when it doesn't fail with malloc errors first) swap space usage remains high and the system is still sluggishly crippled, requiring a logout or restart to get back to normal. A similar "vm blowout" scenario can occur infrequently with certain other app usage combinations, but it's unavoidable during Toast's EyeTV multiplexing unless it's being run basically standalone (which is highly impractical). And Roxio remains uninterested in finding/fixing the problem, at most blaming OS X memory management. If there were an acceptable workaround for that kind of memory usage snafu to save time and hassle of unwanted logouts and restarts (which really shouldn't be necessary) I'd seriously consider paying for it. Certain Unix-based systems are better than OS X at being temporarily brought to their knees by rogue memory usage, yet still be able to recover and run normally again after any offending processes are killed or stop running.
Sprocket999
Sprocket999
Jul 17 2007
1.6.4
5.0
Jul 17 2007
5.0
Version: 1.6.4
I'm using a G4 PowerBook (1.5ghz PPC) with a measely 512 mbs of RAM. After a failed attempt with 1.6.4, I found a copy of 1.6.2. Wow! THAT version did the trick for me and I did find this retrieved 'stuck' memory very very well. I have now bought this and am happily using this 2-4 times a day. Previously, I would run Disk Utility and repair permissions. That gave back 'some' of the stuck memory but it was also slow. I only gave this a 4 out 5 because I find the app icon in the dock redundant, since the actual work is done by a graph in the Menu Bar. My rating is by no means a reflection on how well this works, though. I highly recommended iFreeMem to anyone who opens and closes several apps throughout the day. (My PowerBook seems peppier too!)
Threedee912
Threedee912
May 28 2007
1.6
3.0
May 28 2007
3.0
Version: 1.6
Appears to do the same kind of memory management as the weekly maintenance script, by 'removing' inactive memory. You could do this easily for free.
anonymous-tapir-4715
anonymous-tapir-4715
May 17 2007
1.5.1
5.0
May 17 2007
5.0
Version: 1.5.1
Superb. I had no idea performance could be increased like this. Keep it in your dock and everytime things slow down, run it. You'll see! Big, measurable "RAM" boost.
Ankst
Ankst
May 7 2007
1.5
0.0
May 7 2007
0.0
Version: 1.5
Do it yourself for free... Open Terminal, then type "sudo periodic weekly".
Luhmann
Luhmann
Apr 24 2007
1.4
0.0
Apr 24 2007
0.0
Version: 1.4
I've been using this for a while now and I do think it helps. The real question is why? I think it helps out most where there are some programs that have problems in how they handle memory, like Firefox. If this is the case, the big question is whether it doesn't just make more sense to identify those programs and quit and relaunch those programs rather than using iFreeMem. Quitting and relaunching a troublesome app seems like a better solution as it doesn't create a lag in the running of currently running apps as iFreeMem does.
Nontroppo
Nontroppo
Apr 13 2007
1.3
0.5
Apr 13 2007
0.5
Version: 1.3
Memory managers are a dubious area of software. Users appear critically sensitive to the amount of free RAM, and assume the larger this number the faster things will be. Operating systems designers and many systems engineers believe the opposite. For informed opinions, please see: http://www.bitsum.com/winmemboost.asp http://www.windowsitpro.com/Article/ArticleID/41095/41095.html Both articles are highly critical of memory 'optimization'. I have tried using iFreeMem for a several days. Now, in the limited scenario that I am starting an application for the first time, that i have lots of other apps open BUT don't care about their performance, iFreeMem creates a bit of headroom. But the whole system becomes more sluggish. The benefit of slightly reduced loadtime of data is offset by the severe performance hit as *every* other application has to page its data back in. Most usage scenarios I tried simply caused my machine to beachball for seconds after "optimizing" my memory. In general if you are using more than one app, you will significantly damage your performance until everything is paged back into memory which gets you back where you started. If you don't mind grinding your disk only to get one app to have more headroom, then go ahead. In terms of design, it appears well programmed and the memory monitor is nice.
Treasons
Treasons
Mar 7 2007
1.1
0.0
Mar 7 2007
0.0
Version: 1.1
This may work for some, but here's my experience on an Intel iMac with 2G RAM: 1. With multiple programs running, including Safari with multiple tabs open, my system had about 25MB free RAM. 2. I ran iFreeMem, and suddenly had about 600MB free RAM. Quite a feat, I thought. Usually I have to quit Safari and other programs, then restart them to reclaim the huge amounts of memory they consume after a day or two of heavy use. 3. When I went to actually use Safari, switching from one tab to the next took 10-20 seconds (with the spinning beachball). Copying to iClip took longer than usual, and some items weren't copied at all. In short, the first time I used each application after running iFreeMem, it was incredibly slow. 4. After an hour or so or operation, my free memory is back down to 75MB, a little better than where I began, but nothing to write home about. To summarize, iFreeMem appears to free up all the memory that applications use to speed up their operation. I can regain memory much more quickly by quitting and restarting my memory hog programs. There seems to be little if any benefit to running this program.
Larsen2k4
Larsen2k4
Mar 7 2007
1.1
5.0
Mar 7 2007
5.0
Version: 1.1
I've been testing iFreeMem for a week now - every time my Mac mini G4 becomes a bit slower because of using tons of apps (especially while using Final Cut Express) - just one click in this neat little app and the system runs like just being started. I'll buy it now and I can absolutely recommend it.
Maccooper
Maccooper
Mar 7 2007
1.1
5.0
Mar 7 2007
5.0
Version: 1.1
This is a great time saver! I use to have to reboot to get back memory. I can recommend this program to everyone! Where has this been my whole OSX life?! Congrats to the developer for providing this great app!.
$16.25

2.6

App requirements: 
  • Intel 32
  • PPC 32
  • Mac OS X 10.3.9 or later
This app is no longer supported by it's developer. You can find similar apps here.

Downloaded & Installed 93,161 times

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