A Quick Twine (2.2+) Tutorial

by Allison Parrish

Download Twine here. This tutorial is about Twine 2.2.1, and should hopefully be useful even for slightly earlier or later versions. (A few years ago I made a tutorial specific to Twine 1.4, which might still be useful if you want to use that version!)

A Twine game is made from “nodes” (or “passages”; in fancy hypertext terms, we’d call these “lexia”) and links between them. The application’s interface represents each node as a box, and links between nodes as arrows from one box to another. This is helpful for understanding and keeping track of the structure of your game.

First steps

When you start Twine for the first time, it looks something like this:

Twine 2.2.1 at startup: Story list view with
sidebar, labelled "0 Stories"

This is a list view that shows all of the stories you’ve made. You haven’t made any stories yet, so there’s nothing listed.

Changing the default story format

At the most basic level, Twine is a way of making stories where different parts of the story’s text can be linked to each other. Doing that much is easy. But Twine also makes it possible to do a lot more than just write text with links: things like changing text formatting, adding media and animations, making things interactive, saving progress, etc. To make these things happen, you’ll have to write a little bit of code.

Because there are so many different Twine users with different ways of thinking and different styles, Twine supports a handful of different sets of rules about how to write this kind of code, so that everyone can write code in a style that’s comfortable for them. These sets of rules are called “story formats.” Each story you make has to use one (and only one) story format. The default story format is called Harlowe, but the one I like to teach with is SugarCube. So I’m going to have you use SugarCube for this tutorial. To do this, though, you’ll need to change the default story format from Harlowe to SugarCube.

There’s some text in the story list in the right-hand sidebar that reads “Formats,” which is a link that will open a dialog box when activated. In my version of Twine, the dialog box looks like this:

Twine 2.2.1 story format dialog, with tabs along the top and a tab labelled
"Story Formats" active. SugarCube 2.21.0 is selected in a list of radio buttons

In this dialog box, select the SugarCube alternative with the latest version number (SugarCube 2.x.x, the higher the numbers the better). Then close the dialog box.

Making a new story

To make a new story, press the button labelled + Story. You’ll get a dialog box that asks you to name your game. You may have no idea what your game is yet, and that’s okay. Just type something in. You can always change it later.

Twine 2.2.1 story name dialog, text reads: "What should your story be named?  (You can change this later)"; "Allison's Very Fine First Twine" is in the text field. Dialog has "Cancel" and "Add" buttons

After you click + Add, you’ll see the following screen. This is where you actually write your story. There’s a box labelled “Untitled Passage” with a small green rocket icon next to it. This is where your story will begin.

Twine 2.2.1 story editing interface, showing one passage labelled 'Untitled
Passage' with a green icon next to the
title

In the lower left-hand corner, there’s a “Home” icon, which you can use to return to your list of stories.

Eventually, this window will be full of little boxes, each of which represents a “passage.” A passage is a small bit of text that can contain links to other passages, and itself be the target of links. Typically, the main work of making a Twine story is writing passages and deciding which passages will be linked to each other, and how those links work.

Editing passages

To change the text of a passage, double click on it in the story view. You’ll see the Editing interface, which looks like this:

Twine 2.2.1 passage text editing dialog

When I take a screenshot of the passage text editing dialog, I’ll include a transcript of the content of the window in the following format, so you can use a screen reader or easily copy/paste.

Passage name: Train station
Passage body:

    You are standing in a crowded train station.

    It's time to [[buy a ticket|Ticket Window]].

The weird text in the [[ and ]] is a link. The text to the left of the pipe character (|) is the text of the link, and the text to the right of the pipe character is the name of the passage you want to link to.

When you close the passage text editing window (your changes will be saved automatically), you’ll notice that a new passage has appeared:

Twine 2.2.1 story editing interface, showing two boxes, the first labelled
"Train Station" with an arrow pointing to the second, labelled Ticket
Window

Yep, that’s right! When you create a link that targets a non-existent passage, Twine goes ahead and creates it for you. Handy. The story editing interface also visualizes links between passages with arrows, making it easy to keep track of how your passages are related.

I’m going to double click on the new passage that Twine created for me and add some new text:

Twine 2.2.1 passage text editing
dialog

Passage name: Ticket Window
Passage body:

    Will you go south, to [[Cosmopolitan City]]? Or north, to that
    tiny hamlet where you used to go in the summers, [[Ghost Lake]]?

When you close this window, Twine will once again create the passages that you’ve referenced. Note that if you don’t include a | in your link, Twine will assume that the text of the link is also the name of the passage that you want to link to. Now your story should look like this:

Twine 2.2.1 story editing interface, showing four passages: "Train Station"
links to "Ticket Window" which links to both "Cosmopolitan City" and "Ghost
Lake"

Now go back and add some text to the new passages you created.

Twine 2.2.1 passage text editing
dialog

Passage name: Cosmopolitan City
Passage body:

    The hustle and bustle of the big city invigorates you.
    But will you ever truly feel like you belong? THE END

Twine 2.2.1 passage text editing
dialog

Passage name: Ghost Lake
Passage body:

    Ghost Lake is pleasant this time of year. They say the howling
    noise is just an effect of the wind moving across the surface
    of the water, but you're not so sure. THE END

Deleting passages

You can delete a passage using the “Trash” icon that appears when you select the passage. Twine will ask for confirmation. After you delete the passage, the story editing view will show a big red X wherever it finds links to the passage that you just deleted:

Twine 2.2.1 story editing mode with boxes; a box labelled "Ticket Window" has
a line coming out from it that terminates in a red X

When you see this, you should go back and fix the link! (You can either remove the link from the text of the passage, or add a new passage with the name that the link targets.)

Playing your game

You’ve now made a simple branching story in Twine. If you want to try it out, use the ▶️ Play button in the panel at the bottom of the Twine window. This will open a new window that shows your story! It’ll look something like this:

Twine 2.2.1 "play" window, text reads "You are standing in a crowded train station. It's time to buy a ticket."

You can follow links through your story and then close the window when you’re finished. The Test button does the same thing as Play, except that it also shows story format-specific “debugging” information (i.e., annotations and messages that might make it easier to fix problems when they come up). See SugarCube’s Test Mode Guide for more information.

You can also start the game in test mode from an arbitrary passage by selecting the passage in the story edit view and using the ▶️ button that appears. This is helpful when you want to test just a small part of your game and not the whole thing.

Twine 2.2.1 screenshot of story edit view, cropped to one passage, with
passage toolbar showing; mouse is over the "Play" button and a tooltip reading
"Test Story Starting
Here"

Adding media to your story

Unfortunately, Twine 2 doesn’t currently support the ability to bundle media (like images, video and sound) with your story file. But underneath the hood, Twine is just a fancy way of creating HTML files, so you can use HTML tags to easily link to media hosted on your own website.

For example, I’ve taken a Creative Commons-licensed image from Wikimedia Commons and uploaded it to my own personal web hosting site. (Thanks, Wikimedia user Famartin!). Now I can include the URL of the file in an <img> tag right inside the passage text. (Make sure to add an alt attribute for people who can’t load the image or who are using a screen reader.)

Twine 2.2.1 passage edit showing img tag

Passage name: Ghost Lake
Passage body:

    Ghost Lake is pleasant this time of year. They say the
    howling noise is just an effect of the wind moving across
    the surface of the water, but you're not so sure. THE END

    <img src="http://static.decontextualize.com/famartin-ghost-lake-640px.jpg" alt="photograph of Ghost Lake">

Now when you play the game, you’ll see the image in the spot where you put the <img> tag:

Twine 2.2.1 play interface, showing Ghost Lake passage and
image

You can use a similar strategy for embedding audio and video. The official documentation has good instructions on how to do so.. There are a number of threads on Twine’s forum and Q&A sites about storing images locally until you upload the story.

Saving and sharing your game

Twine automatically saves your work as you go. If you want to share your game with other people, you need to publish it to a file. Do this either by returning to the story list and using the gear icon, or by clicking on the story’s name in the story editing interface and selecting Publish to file. This will create an HTML file with your story in the location you select.

You can send this file to your friends, or upload it to the Internet using any service that allows you to upload HTML files (also known as “static content hosting”). If you don’t have somewhere on the web to upload your file, try:

  • Neocities: free general web hosting with a friendly interface
  • Philome.la: specifically tailored to Twine (sign in with Twitter, click to upload)
  • itch.io: a site for distributing games. A lot of Twine authors use this!

I uploaded a completed version of the game we’ve been working on so far to my personal web hosting.

Keeping track of things

In this section, I’m going to talk about all the ways that your Twine game can be responsive to the choices of your reader, including “remembering” information from one passage to the next, and making the shape of your text contingent on what choices the reader has made.

We’re going to talk about macros, variables, and functions.

Macros and variables

A “macro” is a bit of pre-defined code that you get for free with Twine. Among other things, macros allow you to keep extra information in your game behind the scenes, and then change the way your story is displayed based on that information.

Macros are written like so:

<<something>>

… i.e., two angle brackets surrounding something, where something is the name of the macro you want to use. Some macros have other information between the brackets, as we’ll see below. Note that macros are not HTML tags! They only work in Twine, not in any old web page. If you want to peruse all of the macros available to you, the official SugarCube documentation is a good place to look.

Get user input with textbox

The first macro we’ll talk about is <<textbox>>, which allows you to prompt your reader to type in something. You can then take whatever they typed in and use it in another passage. Start a new Twine game from scratch, and edit the starting “Untitled Passage” so it looks like this. (Note: I won’t be including screenshots for the passage editing box for the remainder of this tutorial.)

Passage name: Welcome!
Passage body:

    Please enter your name below.

    <<textbox "$player_name" "Your name" "Greetings">>

This looks complicated, so let’s break it down. The word textbox indicates to Twine that we want to use the textbox macro, which causes a text input box to appear on the screen. The textbox macro needs a little bit more information to do its job, though. In particular, it needs at least three parameters, or extra bits of information, which you supply by following the name of the macro with three different strings of characters inside of double quotes.

What are those strings, exactly? Well, first off, the reader’s going to input some text, and we want to use that text later. We need to give that text some kind of handle, or name, so we can refer to it later. The name by which a value is known in Twine is called a “variable name.” In this case, $player_name is the variable name. (We could have chosen whatever name we wanted—it just has to start with a $ and only contain letters, numbers and underscores.)

Secondly, the text box needs to have “default” text, i.e., text that appears in the box before the user has interacted with it. This is the second parameter, in our case the text Your name.

Finally, the third parameter allows you to specify which passage the reader should go to after submitting the information in the text box. In this case, I specified a passage called “Greetings,” which I hadn’t made yet (though once you’ve closed the passage editing window, you’ll notice that Twine has automatically made it for us.)

Here’s the text of the macro again:

<<textbox "$player_name" "Your name" "Greetings">>

Altogether, you can read this macro as saying: “Hey, Twine! Make a text input box. Whatever the reader types in, remember it in a variable named $player_name. Put the text Your name inside the text box at first, and when the reader submits their entry, take them to the passage called Greetings.”

Note that there’s no reason that you should have known off the top of your head what any of these parameters mean, or what order they should be specified in. For that information, you just have to find the part of the SugarCube documentation about this particular macro. A big part of the process of learning how to use SugarCube is learning what all of the macros are and what the order of the parameters is.

Displaying the value of a variable

Of course, just putting what the player typed into a variable isn’t going to do much. We need to actually do something with that variable. SugarCube has a number of macros for manipulating variables and changing what the game does based on the value of a variable. The simplest of these is <<print>>, which you use like so:

<<print $variable_name>>

… replacing $variable_name with the name of the variable you’d like to display. I’m going to edit the “Greetings” passage in the game I’m making so that it displays whatever the reader typed in the first passage. Edit the “Greetings” passage like so:

Passage name: Greetings
Passage body:

    Hello, <<print $player_name>>!

In the example above, we told the the <<textbox>> macro to use the variable name $player_name, which is why we put $player_name in the <<print>> macro. Play the game from the beginning, and you’ll notice that whatever you type in the first passage shows up in the second!

EXERCISE: Make a Twine game that asks the reader multiple questions about themselves, one after another. (E.g., “what’s your name”, “what’s your hair color”, “think of a number from one to fifteen”, etc.) In the final passage, display all of the information that the reader typed in.

Because displaying the value of a variable is so common, SugarCube has a shortcut. You can just put the name of the variable (including the $). For example, the following passage text will do exactly the same thing as the passage text above:

Passage name: Greetings
Passage body:

    Hello, $player_name!

Setting variables

The <<textbox>> macro is just one of many ways to get variables into our games. Sometimes we want to make our own variables and set their values to something of our own imagining, not that of the reader. We can do this with the <<set>> macro. The syntax of the <<set>> macro looks like this:

<<set $variable_name to value>>

… where $variable_name (again) is a name that we choose for the variable, and value is some kind of value, usually either a number (like 5) or a string of text (like "Mother said there'd be days like these"). (More about different kinds of values below.)

Including this macro in a passage will set the variable to the given value whenever the reader visits that passage. To demonstrate, I made a Twine game with four passages. The text of the passages is included below. Make sure that the game starts with the “Quiz start” passage. (You can control this using the Start Story Here option in the extended menu after selecting a passage in the Story Edit window.)

Passage #1:

Passage name: Quiz start
Passage body:

    Welcome to Personality Quiz 2000!

    Do you prefer [[chartreuse]] or [[taupe]]?

Passage #2:

Passage name: chartreuse
Passage body:

    Bright and lively, huh? Very interesting.

    <<set $personality to "flirtatious">>

    [[See your results|Results]]

Passage #3:

Passage name: taupe
Passage body:

    Ah, mellow and elegant.

    <<set $personality to "trustworthy">>

    [[See your results|Results]]

Passage #4:

Passage name: Results
Passage body:

    Our test has determined that your personality type
    is $personality. Thanks for participating!

Here’s what the story should end up looking like in the editor:

Twine 2.2.1 story with four passages, linked in a
diamond

Play the completed version of this personality quiz to see how it works and find out what your personality is like!

Different kinds of values

The <<set>> macro allows you to set variables to different kinds of values.
In the above example, the value we set for $personality to a kind of value called a string. Strings contain “strings” of characters, and are what you want to use for any textual information you want to store. When you make a string value, you have to surround the value in double quotes "like this".

The <<set>> macro can also set numerical values, like 5 or 19.42. When you’re writing a number, you don’t have to include quotes.

The difference between these two kinds of values (strings and numbers) will become more apparent later on, when we talk about expressions. For now, just file away the idea that they’re two different things.

EXERCISE: Create a Twine game that <<set>>s a $score variable for a reader, based on which of several passages they choose in the game. Have all passages lead to a “Game Over” passage that displays the $score variable.

Changing a variable’s value

You can change a variable to a new value once you’ve set the value initially. You can use this capability to track the reader’s progress through your story over time. To change the value of a variable, simply use the <<set>> macro again. In one passage, you might set the variable at first like so:

<<set $favorite_color to "red">>

… and then in another passage:

<<set $favorite_color to "blue">>

The variable $favorite_color will now be "blue" until the end of the story (or until your story changes its value again!). Here’s an example game that changes a variable that tracks the reader’s hunger level in response to the choices that they make.

It’s common to want to change a variable’s value based on what the value currently is. Say, for example, you’re keeping track of a player’s score. You might want to increase (or decrease) the user’s score by some amount, without having to set the value to some exact number.

There’s an easy way to do this with SugarCube using expressions. An “expression” is some combination of values, variables and operators that the computer examines and evaluates, producing a single value. We’ll talk more about expressions below (what they are, how they work, and the rules for putting them together). But for now, here’s how to write an expression that makes the <<set>> macro increase a variable by one.

Say you start in one passage with this code:

<<set $score to 0>>

If you want to increase the value in $score by 1, you might put this macro in another passage:

<<set $score to $score + 1>>

Too many widgets

Let’s make a quick game that takes advantage of this. In the game, you’re invited to take as many widgets as you’d like, forever. Make a new Twine story and create the following three passages:

Passage #1:

Passage name: Welcome
Passage body:

    Welcome to the Widget Emporium.

    Congratulations! You're our one millionth customer. You've
    won an unlimited supply of widgets! How exciting.

    <<set $widget_count to 0>>

    [[Enter the showroom|Showroom]]

Passage #2:

Passage name: Showroom
Passage body:

    You're in the Widget Showroom. You're surrounded by
    beautiful, sparkling widgets.

    You have $widget_count widget(s).

    [[Take widget]]

Passage #3:

Passage name: Take widget
Passage body:

    You take a widget.

    <<set $widget_count to $widget_count + 1>>

    [[Back|Showroom]]

Your game should look like this:

Twine 2.2.1 story editor view, showing three passages linked in series, with
a bidirectional arrow between last two
passages

I uploaded the complete version of the widget game for you to play.

You can replace + in the expression with - if you want the value to decrease by one instead of increasing. You can also change the number: if you put 20 instead of 1, the value will increase by twenty instead of one. Give it a try!

We’ve spent a lot of time here creating passages that serve one purpose only: to use the <<set>> macro to set a variable to a particular value, then continue to some other passage. It turns out that this is a very common thing to want to do—so common, in fact, that Twine has a short-cut that allows you to set a variable right inside a link! This technique is called a “setter link” and it looks like this:

[[Text of link|PassageName][$variable = value]]

… where Text of link is the text that the link should display, PassageName is the passage the link should go to, $variable is the name of the variable you want to set, and value is the value you want to set the variable to.

Using setter links, we can make a version of the Personality Quiz Twine to just two passages.

Passage #1:

Passage name: Quiz Start
Passage body:

    Welcome to Personality Quiz 2000!

    Do you prefer [[chartreuse|Results][$personality = "flirtatious"]]
    or [[taupe|Results][$personality = "trustworthy"]]?

Passage #2:

Passage name: Results
Passage body:

    Our test has determined that your personality type is
    $personality. Thanks for participating!

EXERCISE: Using setter links, can you make a version of the Widget Emporium game that uses only two passages? Only one passage?

Making decisions with <<if>>

At this point, we know how to set variables, print variables, and how to change the value of a variable after it’s been set. Now we’re going to learn how to make our Twine stories do different things based on the value of a variable.

The <<if>>/<<else>>/<<endif>> macro checks to see if the value in a variable meets certain criteria. If it does, then the text between the <<if>> and <<else>> gets displayed, and any macros in there will be executed. If it does not, then the text between <<else>> and <<endif>>, again along with any macros. (If you don’t need special behavior for when the <<if>> condition fails, you can just leave out <<else>>).

The simplest way to use <<if>>/<<else>>/<<endif>> is with a variable name after the if. The following code would display “You’ve got the key!” only if the variable $player_has_key has been set to a value with the <<set>> macro previously.

<<if $player_has_key>>You've got the key!<<else>>That key should
be around here somewhere...<<endif>>

Here’s a Twine game that makes use of <<if>>/<<endif>> macro to show a stretch of text in a passage only if the player has visited another passage.

Passage #1:

Passage name: Start
Passage body:

    You are in a forest clearing.

    <<if $wearing_spectacles>>
    Because you are wearing the crystal spectacles, you see a [[cat]]
    here, its whiskers silvered by the moonlight.
    <<else>>
    It occurs to you to rummage through your [[belongings]].
    <<endif>>

Passage #2:

Passage name: belongings
Passage body:

    In your belongings, you find a pair of crystal spectacles. You
    decide to put them on.

    <<set $wearing_spectacles to 1>>

    [[Back|Start]]

Passage #3:

Passage name: cat
Passage body:

    The cat speaks. "I am the Cat of Time," he says. "I can take
    you to any time you wish."

    BEST ENDING 100% COMPLETION

Here’s what the completed layout should look like:

Twine 2.2.1 story edit view, showing three linked passages

Here you can see that the belongings passage <<set>>s the $wearing_spectacles variable to 1 when the reader visits the passage. When the player returns to Start, the previously hidden stretch of text (linking to the cat) appears, allowing the reader to complete the story.

Play Cat of Time here.

You can also use <<elseif>> to chain checks for multiple conditions; see the example for either() below.

Functions

SugarCube has still another way for you to introduce interesting behavior into your stories: functions. A “function” is a little piece of code, defined by SugarCube behind the scenes, that you can use in your Twine code as if it were a value or an expression. We’ll talk about a few of these below, or you can read the full list of SugarCube functions in the official documentation.

either()

The either() function takes a series of comma-separated values inside its parentheses. When you play your story, Twine will randomly choose one of these values. You can use this to add a bit of color to your games:

Rain is falling from the <<print either("slate", "stone", "somber")>>
sky.

… or to make something random happen:

<<set $player_fate to either("death", "happiness", "fondue")>>
<<if $player_fate is "death">>
	You die, finally and painfully.
<<elseif $player_fate is "happiness">>
	You live happily ever after.
<<elseif $player_fate is "fondue">>
	You have a fondue party with all of your closest friends.
<<endif>>

visited()

The visited() function can tell you how many times the reader has visited a particular passage in the game. Just put the name of the passage that you want to check inside the parentheses (and inside quotation marks):

You have visited the cheese shop <<print visited("Cheeseshop")>> time(s).

You can also use this function in <<if>> macros to make decisions based on whether the reader has visited a particular passage:

<<if visited("University") > 0>>
	You've been to the university, so you know everything you need to know
	about interactive text.
<<endif>>

previous()

The previous() function evaluates to the name of the last passage the reader visited. You could use this to check to see which passage the reader just came from, if a passage has more than one entry point:

You are successful in your career, even though <<if previous() is
"University">>you start with no real-world experience<<else if previous() is
"Training">>you have no formal education<<endif>>.

More about expressions

Read the SugarCube documentation on expressions.

The operator is checks to ensure that the value to the left of the operator is the same as the value to the right. But there are a number of other operators that we can use as well! Learning how to use these operators will open up new possibilities for interesting rules and procedures in your stories. Here’s a list:

  • is: true if the left value is equal to the right value.
  • neq: true if the left value is NOT equal to the right value (neq is short for not equal).
  • >: true if the left value is greater than the right value.
  • <: true if the left value is less than the right value.
  • >=: true if the left value is greater than or equal to the right value.
  • <=: true if the left value is less than or equal to the right value.

So, for example, to check whether a variable $player_name has some value other than Josephine, you might put the following macro in your code:

<<if $player_name neq "Josephine">>
	This madeleine is only for Josephine! Go away!
<<endif>>

You can also combine expressions using the operators and and or. The and operator takes two expressions, one on its left, and the other on its right, and counts as “true” if both expressions are true. The or operator similarly takes two expressions, and counts as “true” if either the left-hand expression is true, or the right-hand expression is true (or both). The expressions on either side of and and or should be surrounded by parentheses.

So, for example, to make some text appear only if the reader has five coins AND that their name is “Robert”:

<<if ($player_name is "Robert") and ($coin_count >= 5)>>
	You are Robert, and you have enough coins to purchase this magnificent
	and magical sword.
<<endif>>

To make some text appear if the player has either 0 points or 100 points:

<<if ($score is 0) or ($score is 100)>>
	You are either really good at this game or really bad at this game.
<<endif>>

Finally, the operator not takes an expression directly to the right, and counts as “true” if the expression is “false,” and “false” if the expression is “true.” You can use this to check to see if a certain condition does not obtain:

<<if not ($score is 0)>>
	You have more or fewer than zero points! Good job.
<<endif>>

Eliminating excess whitespace

You may have noticed that every time we use a macro, some weird extra space appears in the rendered output. This happens because Twine counts the new lines that are inside the macro (i.e., after the >>) even if the macro doesn’t display anything (e.g., if an <<if>> condition isn’t true). For example, the following code:

Here's some text before.

<<if $player_name is "Sandra">>
You are Sandra.
<<endif>>

And here's some text after.

…displays with extra empty lines. These empty lines correspond to the line breaks after the macro tags, which SugarCube by default does not ignore. This is pretty annoying from an aesthetic perspective. Thankfully, there are ways to fix it.

One way to fix this is simply by removing as many new lines as possible, nestling the <<if>> macro up against the other text:

Here's some text before.<<if $player_name is "Sandra">>

You are Sandra.<<endif>>

And here's some text after.

This is fine (try it out!) but it’s a little bit confusing, because the <<if>> macro is in a strange place. Ideally, we’d like to be able to retain the whitespace in our code, as a means of keeping things clear, while still avoiding the appearance of unwanted whitespace.

Another way to do this is with the \ character (backslash). If you put this character at the end of a line, it instructs Twine to not display a new line in the rendered output:

Here's some text before.

<<if $player_name is "Sandra">>\
You are Sandra.

<<endif>>\
And here's some text after.

If you have a number of macros that you want to include in your code without introducing unwanted whitespace, you can use the <<nobr>> tag. The <<nobr>> macro, which instructs Twine to ignore new lines up until it encounters <<endnobr>>. For example, to include a number of <<set>> macros without making a huge amount of whitespace:

<<nobr>>
<<set $cheese to 1>>
<<set $room_title to "Vestibule">>
<<set $current_trouser_type to "Denim">>
<<endnobr>>