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Villanova vs. USC, 1 p.m., AXS.tv
Kansas vs. Wake Forest, 3:30 p.m., AXS.tv
Xavier vs. Iowa, 7 p.m., NBC Sports Network
Tennessee vs. UTEP, 9:30 p.m., NBC Sports Network
Taking flight to @Atlantisresort with my boys! #KUCMB
It is too hot here in the BAHAMAS!! About to be a great week tho #kubball #KUCMB
Seems like everyone on this island is a Kansas fan!
We got hella fans down here in the Bahamas
Man I just got on the jet ski with Brannen and perry I'm not even getting in it again I was to scared😂 thought I was gone die
KUAD Bahamas Day 1 Photos
It’s not often a major-college basketball player gets a second chance, a “do-over,” so to speak, in a holiday tournament played in an exotic locale.
But that’s exactly the opportunity that awaits Kansas University senior power forward Tarik Black. He suffered two losses against one victory while playing for Memphis at the Battle 4 Atlantis last season, but is back in 2013 as a member of the tourney-favorite Kansas Jayhawks.
“I’ve been talking to the guys somewhat about it, but this is a whole new season,” transfer Black said of last year’s seventh-place finish out of eight teams.
Memphis lost to VCU and Minnesota before tripping Northern Iowa on the final day of the three-day extravaganza played at the Atlantis resort.
“I’m excited to be here again with a chance to do things a little bit differently, have a different type tournament and come out of here with a victory. But to be honest with you,” he added, “coach (Bill Self) has been talking to me about letting go of the past — a fresh start, brand new season, new time for me, new team that is very talented that can come out of here with a championship. That’s what I’m focused on.”
…The games are played in the 3,900-seat Imperial Arena, which is normally a ballroom and convention center. It’s intimate to say the least and should be three-fourths (or more) full of KU fans. Word at the box office is the KU-Wake game is sold out, as well as the semifinal and final, ticket-buyers assuming the Jayhawks will march through the winners bracket to the title game.
…KU coach Bill Self says the more KU fans, the merrier.
“We’ve got our fair share here,” Self said. “We chartered four planes total (three fan charters with 160 fans on each flight and one team charter). I’d say at least half the people came on their own, not by charter. I wouldn’t be surprised if we have at least two grand for the game.
“I think it’s great,” Self added of the room the Jayhawk players practiced in on Wednesday afternoon before being awarded four hours of free time.
“I think part of the excitement of these tournaments a lot of times is playing in smaller venues. There is one going on in Maui and this one. I think it is cool. I think we’ll be amazed how intense and how loud and what a factor the crowd could be playing in this venue. I think it’s a very good venue.”
KU junior point guard Naadir Tharpe has no complaints about the court.
“The lights are bright. The rims feel pretty good,” he said. “There are different things like the ball (using Nike ball instead of adidas). It’s a good thing we had a chance to work with them at practice. We’re adjusting to it.”
…Sophomore guard Codi Miller-McIntyre on matching up with Kansas: “I think it’ll come down to who wants it more. A lot of things we run, they run and vice versa.”
Wake Forest University’s men’s basketball players might be young, but they’re not that young.
At least that’s the way coach Jeff Bzdelik sees it.
Even with 11 sophomores, including starters Madison Jones, Codi Miller-McIntyre, Tyler Cavanaugh and Devin Thomas, the fourth-year coach won’t worry one second about his players feeling awestruck or nervous when they take on No. 2-ranked Kansas in the first round of the Battle 4 Atlantis this afternoon at Imperial Arena.
The Demon Deacons (5-0), after all, hail from the vaunted ACC. They know all about competing against the nation’s elite programs, even if they took some lumps along the way, going 6-12 in the conference last season.
“They’ve played Duke, North Carolina, those kinds of teams, Miami (FL),” Bzdelik said Wednesday. “It’s not that, ‘Wow. This is Kansas.’ … They’ve been there. And we have tremendous respect for Kansas, their tradition, their talent, their coaching, et cetera. But we feel good about ourselves, too. So we’re looking forward to this challenge.”
Last season, the coach noted, freshmen accounted for 62 percent of Wake Forest’s minutes. Still, the Deacons knocked off No. 2 Miami and No. 18 North Carolina State for two of their ACC victories.
Wake’s lone senior and the fifth member of the starting lineup, forward Travis McKie (12.2 points, 6.2 rebounds), has played against eventual NBA lottery picks before. So that won’t be anything new, either, when KU faces Wake Forest for the first time since 2001.
“They have a lot of talent,” McKie said of the Jayhawks (4-0). “I’m not gonna sugarcoat that. They have a lot of good athletes. But I’ve been around the league three years and seen a lot of high-level athletes. For me, it’s just about will against will. If we limit them in transition and we run our stuff, and we play as hard as we can play, we’re gonna have an opportunity to win the game. It’s up to us to take advantage of the opportunity.”
It’s hard to hide a seven-footer outfitted in Kansas University gear at a resort teeming with college basketball fans.
Once the No. 2-ranked Jayhawks arrived at Atlantis Tuesday evening, it didn’t take long for KU fans — or even vacationing tourists who didn’t know who this apparent celebrity was — to notice freshman center Joel Embiid and approach him to pose for a photo. Embiid, wearing a backward Kansas cap, and crimson and blue from head to toe, obliged for shot after shot before the team hustled off to a secluded outdoor dinner.
Jayhawks coach Bill Self, whose team opens the Battle 4 Atlantis tournament against Wake Forest at 2:30 p.m. on Thanksgiving afternoon, said his players always get the rock-star treatment when they hit the road.
ABOUT WAKE FOREST (5-0): The Demon Deacons have started 5-0 but have yet to play an opponent ranked in the top 240 nationally, according to KenPom.com’s computer rankings. Wake Forest’s best win is an 89-78 victory over Colgate. … Wake Forest coach Jeff Bzdelik was 34-60 in his first three seasons at Wake after three years at Colorado. Kansas coach Bill Self said this Wake team doesn’t resemble Bzdelik’s Colorado teams, which relied heavily on the Princeton offense. … Wake Forest is 2-2 all-time against Kansas, including an 84-53 victory in Winston-Salem on Dec. 7, 2000.
• BOTTOM LINE: If Kansas wins Thursday, they’ll play the winner of Villanova-Southern California at 8:30 p.m. Friday. If they lose, they’ll play at 2:30 p.m. Don’t expect KU to lose against a still young and rebuilding Wake Forest program.
KC Star Preview
Thursday afternoon will mark the second phase of the Deacs season as the non-conference schedule really tightens up. The Battle for Atlantis provides some diverse and interesting competition, and it doesn't get much more daunting than having to take on Wiggins and the Jayhawks. Perhaps the toughest battle will take place in the paint between Devin Thomas and freshmen Joel Embiid. Embiid has had overwhelming success in gathering rebounds on the offensive (19.4%) and defensive (31.3%) ends of the court. This match up is going to be huge as Thomas is one of the best defensive rebounders in the country (33.1%) and Wake is the 10th best at keeping opponents off of the offensive glass (22.1%). Kansas runs a lot of man defense so it will be interesting to see whether Ellis or Wiggins will cover Travis McKie. Either way, McKie will need to use his experience to work over the young Kansas front court in hopes of converting buckets and drawing fouls. Overall, I think Kansas plays big and tries to take away the penetration of CMM and the post game of Thomas. Unless Wake can hit some shots from behind the arc and consistently finish at the free throw line I think Kansas runs away with this one.
Wake Forest blog site
The Battle 4 Atlantis does not begin until Thursday, but the coaching staffs from USC and UTEP staged a battle of their own in full public view Wednesday night.
During an otherwise placid reception for the eight teams competing here, USC coach Andy Enfield and UTEP coach Tim Floyd got into a heated discussion that quickly escalated, with assistants from the respective schools having to be separated. The exchange did not become physical and the staffs quickly left the party.
UTEP and USC are not currently scheduled to play each other in the tournament, but they could face off Saturday in a consolation bracket game.
Floyd and Enfield have been exchanging public words since last summer, when Floyd, who coached at USC from 2005-09, accused Enfield of tampering with Isaac Hamilton, a guard from Southern California who had signed a national letter of intent with UTEP. Floyd refused to release Hamilton from his letter, and Hamilton subsequently signed with UCLA. Last week, Enfield was quoted in a Men's Journal article saying that Floyd "shows up every day at work and realizes he lives in El Paso, Texas, and he's pissed off that he didn't get the USC job two months ago."
According to Enfield, when he saw Floyd speaking with Lea Miller, the tournament's director, he approached Floyd in hopes of ending the bad blood between them. "I was trying to tell him that I was sorry that we had words and that we should try to put this behind us," Enfield said. "I thought it would be a twenty-second conversation."
Efforts to reach Floyd Wednesday night were unsuccessful.
The conversation between the head coaches lasted for several minutes, with Floyd doing most of the talking. As it intensified, Enfield's wife, Amanda, came to stand next to her husband. Floyd did not direct any of his remarks toward her or Miller.
After about five minutes, three of Enfield's assistant coaches, Kevin Norris, Tony Bland and Jason Hart, stood behind Floyd. Soon Floyd could be heard saying to Hart, "Do you want to kick my ass?"
At that point, Floyd's assistant coach, Bob Cantu, who served as USC's interim head coach after the school fired Kevin O'Neill during the 2013 regular season and was sitting at a table a few feet away, stood up and joined the conversation. While Enfield, his wife and Floyd walked away, Cantu got into an argument with Bland and Hart. Those men were separated, but a few seconds later Bland rushed at Cantu. He was held back by UTEP strength coach Chisan Jones.
As various onlookers tried to get the principals to leave the party, Hart had to be restrained as well.
"I saw three USC assistants surround my head coach with Andy and his wife, so I walked up and said, 'Why are we arguing about a kid who signed a letter of intent in November,' and after that two of his assistants came after me and rushed me," Cantu said. "It really is completely unprofessional and unfortunate. It caught me completely off guard." Cantu later added, "You have to understand, they're on their heels because they tampered with Isaac Hamilton and Tim called them out on a national level. That's the bottom line."
Bland, however, claimed that Cantu inflamed the confrontation as it was about to die down. "I was thinking this is bad but it's about to be over, and then Cantu walked over there," Bland said. "He was getting all super aggressive and that's when I lost it. That's when you saw me getting restrained. We were reactionaries in this whole thing. If it wasn't for Tim Floyd shouting in Andy's face, shouting in his face, it wouldn't have happened."
SI Seth Davis
Here's five things to know about the Battle 4 Atlantis:
HELLO AGAIN: Xavier and Tennessee might really know a lot about each other by the time this tournament is over. Xavier beat the Vols 67-63 on Nov. 12, then the teams shared a Boeing 737 charter flight to Paradise Island earlier this week. If they both win or both lose on Thursday, the teams would play again on Friday. And when the tournament's over, they'll share a charter back to the U.S. on Sunday.
HOT STARTERS: It's pretty clear that this tournament wants to lure loaded fields, and that seems to be the case. Combined, the eight teams in the Battle 4 Atlantis are a combined 33-4, with Xavier, Wake Forest, Villanova, No. 2 Kansas and No. 23 Iowa all unbeaten. USC (4-1) and Tennessee (3-1) have bounced back after falling in season-openers, and UTEP is 3-2 coming into this weekend.
HAWKEYE DEFENSE: Fran McCaffery enjoys some wide-open styles of play, but the way his Iowa team has opened playing defense this season is eye-opening. The Hawkeyes are allowing 54.6 points per game — 38 points less than they're averaging — and came into the week with the nation's stingiest field-goal defense at 31.2 percent. Teams have taken 122 3-pointers against Iowa, missing 102 of them.
LOW CEILING: Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski compared the setup at Atlantis to a movie set last season, and he's not far off. Games are getting played in a converted hotel ballroom, with a low ceiling, temporary bleachers and unusual lighting. "I don't think it'll have much of an effect on whether or not we shoot the ball in the hole or not," Self said. Some past visitors have raved about how Atlantis gets the place ready for basketball. The Miami Heat held training camp there this season, and were thrilled.
WEATHER WATCH: While much of the U.S. deals with snow, sleet, freezing rain and cold over the Thanksgiving holiday, they're also bracing for some unseasonably cool weather in the Bahamas on Thursday. Expected high on the first day of the tournament: 77, or about 5 degrees below normal. Yes, that's called "unseasonably cool" in that part of the world.
VOTE HERE for Pierce, Chalmers, Markieff Morris 2014 NBB All-Stars
In the Nets' loss to the Lakers Wednesday night, the Nets needed an extra timeout to gameplan and were out of breaks. So coach Jason Kidd got a little inventive. He told point guard Tyshawn Taylor to hit him, knocking his soda out of his hand, spilling his drink, and then forcing a timeout to clean up the mess.
Video at the link
With paradise and palm trees all around her, Kansas University women’s basketball coach Bonnie Henrickson’s biggest challenge of the season thus far might be convincing her team that what it is about to embark upon is nothing special.
“I told ’em by the time we get to Wednesday night, you might as well be in Lawrence, Kan.,” Henrickson said earlier this week.
What Henrickson meant by comparing 30-something-degree Lawrence with the 80-something-degree St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, was that, with the schedule the Jayhawks are facing during the next few days, most of their time will be spent going from hotel to gym and gym to hotel.
Just like the men’s team, which is playing a tournament in the Bahamas, the women will have their fair share of fun time during their appearance in this weekend’s Virgin Islands Paradise Jam. But Henrickson’s squad is hoping that the bulk of the joy they get from their trip to the islands will come from the results of the games.
“The players are excited and they should be excited,” Henrickson said. “You have the team-bonding part of it and also quality competition on a neutral floor in a beautiful setting. I think it’ll be really, really good for us.”
Big 12/College News
Dalonte Hill has resigned from his position as an assistant on Mark Turgeon's staff at Maryland and will be replaced by director of basketball operations Dustin Clark, effective immediately, a source confirmed to CBSSports.com early Wednesday.
This development comes after Hill was charged with driving under the influence last month, which amounted to his third DUI arrest since 2008. It's notable because Hill was once the nation's highest-paid assistant while working at Kansas State, mostly because of his connections to the D.C. Assault summer basketball program. Hill is the reason Michael Beasley enrolled at KSU, and it's that connection to D.C. Assault that made it sensible for Turgeon to lure Hill to Maryland when Turgeon replaced Gary Williams in May 2011. But Hill's off-the-court issues and legal problems now made it impossible for Turgeon to keep Hill on the Maryland staff going forward, a source told CBSSports.com.
The wife of New Mexico basketball coach Craig Neal attacked a school administrator and Albuquerque's school superintendent didn't do enough to prevent the attack, according to a new lawsuit.
The lawsuit filed by former Eldorado High School assistant principal Susan Stanojevic this month claims Janet Neal assaulted Stanojevic following a boys' high school basketball game in Albuquerque.
Neal grabbed Stanojevic by her arm and physically jerked her around because Neal was upset that Stanojevic reported her for cursing at the refs at a previous game, the lawsuit said. Neal's son played for Eldorado.
Stanojevic told police that after a Feb. 21 game, Janet Neal "lunged at me and aggressively grabbed my left arm, yanking me to face her," according to an Albuquerque Police Department report. "At the same time, she put her face close to mine and in an angry, loud voice, stated, 'the next time you want to accuse me of using profanity at a basketball game, you need to talk to me first.'"
The confrontation apparently stemmed from a prior exchange in which Stanojevic claimed to have overheard Neal making verbally abusive remarks about the referees following a game also involving her son, according to the police report.
Jim Boeheim and Syracuse remained perfect in Maui.
C.J. Fair scored 14 of his 24 points in the second half and No. 8 Syracuse beat No. 18 Baylor 74-67 on Wednesday night for the title.
The Orange (7-0) delivered three wins in three days, taking control against Baylor midway through the first half and limiting the Bears' hopes of a comeback. Syracuse beat Minnesota on Monday and California on Tuesday, improving to 9-0 all-time at Maui. The Orange also won the tournament in 1990 and 1998.
No. 6 Duke hadn’t looked like Duke over the last two weeks, particularly on defense.
The Blue Devils themselves voiced that opinion.
Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski turned to a new lineup featuring all three captains on Wednesday night and the results looked far more like the Blue Devils are accustomed to delivering.
Duke clamped down on Alabama, holding the Crimson Tide to their worst shooting night of the season, in a 74-64 Blue Devils win the NIT Season Tip-Off semifinals at Madison Square Garden.
The Blue Devils (6-1) advance to the tournament championship, where they’ll meet No. 5 Arizona on Friday (6 p.m., ESPN).
Texas coach Rick Barnes had noticed the way Cameron Ridley, all 6-foot-9 and 285 pounds of him, had been hustling up and down the floor at the Sprint Center.
It was time that the big fella's guards started to reward him.
"Cam works so hard, and what he does in transition is really important," Barnes said, "so I told the guys at some point we need to get him the ball."
Once they did, Ridley proved to be unstoppable. He finished with 19 points Tuesday night while leading the Longhorns to a 77-59 rout of DePaul in the consolation game of the CBE Classic.
Ridley, who also had 12 points, 10 boards and six blocks in a semifinal loss to BYU, had nine more rebounds against the Blue Demons. He also exorcised some free-throw fiends by making eight of 10 from the foul line, a mark that brought a smile to his coach's face.
A college basketball player who won $20,000 for hitting a half-court shot at an Oklahoma City Thunder game may have to either forfeit the money or his eligibility to play college sports.
Cameron Rodriguez, a 23-year-old sophomore forward for Winfield, Kan.-based Southwestern College, sank the promotional shot on Nov. 8 during the Thunder's home game against the Denver Nuggets.
Southwestern athletic director Dave Denly says the college's governing body for athletics, the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics, informed Rodriguez that if he kept the money he would lose his amateur status. The school has appealed, asking if the money can be accepted in the form of a scholarship.
NAIA spokesman Chad Waller confirmed the organization is looking into the matter and said a ruling could take two weeks.
One of the most recognizable names in college basketball, because of his father, has been diagnosed with Graves' disease.
Washington head coach Lorenzo Romar announced Tuesday that Shawn Kemp Jr. has been afflicted with the disease, which is an "immune system disorder that results in the overproduction of thyroid hormones," according to the Mayo Clinic's official website.
Kemp, a junior, did not play for most of the leadup to the season because of the disease, which first started showing its affects in July, per the University of Washington. One of the biggest detriments of the disease is fatigue.
The good news is Kemp will still be able to play for the Huskies going forward.
"Medical staff treating Kemp Jr. do not expect the disease to continue to affect his on-court performance once his treatment plan, which he started following his diagnosis, is in full effect," according to a school press release.
Earlier this week, a Louisville Final Four ring from 2012 was found on the website of sports memorabilia auction house Grey Flannel. Etched onto the ring is the name and jersey number of forward Chane Behanan.
On Wednesday morning, there was an update: the auction for Behanan's ring has been canceled.
According to the auction house's website: "We have been informed by Chane's mother that this NCAA Final Four ring was indeed stolen from the Behanan family. This lot has been removed from the sale. Please place no bids."
As the Louisville Courier-Journal points out, there have been past examples of college athletes selling memorabilia or uniforms -- and the ensuing punishments.
The most recent one came earlier this month, when Oregon's Dominic Artis and Ben Carter were suspended nine games for selling their sneakers on eBay.
In some quarters of college basketball fandom, derisive chants directed toward opponents are considered high art. Look no further than the Cameron Crazies, the famed student section at Duke University's Cameron Indoor Stadium.
The less heralded Antlers from the University of Missouri are also adept at what their student leader, known as the Grand Poobah, called "getting into the heads" of opposing players.
But after a second straight ejection from Mizzou Arena — this time mid-game Monday night — school officials say the unsanctioned group has crossed the line of good taste, trafficking not in animated school spirit but something that amounts to hate speech.
"This is actually laughable to me, but let me just say this .... We have high expectations for our students and our staff at the University of Missouri," Athletic Director Mike Alden told reporters Monday after Missouri's 78-64 win over IUPUI. "Our core values are respect, responsibility, discovery and excellence, and it's critically important that we represent those values every day in everything we do.
"We just want to make sure that folks are representing the institution with class," he added.
Many fans booed loudly as the ousted students departed barely five minutes into the second half, just two days after the group was also escorted out of the arena by campus police before tipoff against Gardner-Webb. Missouri forward Tony Criswell high-fived several of The Antlers.
Fans who sent angry emails to Alden were provided with a list of "observations" that The Antlers had said at games, including a half-dozen sexually suggestive chants, as well as jokes about abortion, masturbation, sexually transmitted diseases, animal cruelty and the deadly typhoon in the Philippines.
During an opponent's free throw attempt in the season opener against Southeastern Louisiana, The Antlers shouted, "Raise your hand if you thought Hurricane Katrina was a good thing." In that same game, the group hollered "Just take him back out and throw him in a Dumpster" as an otherwise-silent arena watched an injured player get carried off the court.
Some of the top boys and girls high school basketball players will be on the court for the second annual Tsumura Basketball Invitational this weekend at the Langley Events Centre.
On the boys side of the event, U.S. prep school powerhouse Findlay Prep — which is from Henderson, Nev. — will be headliners for the second straight year.
The team, which is coached by former NBA player Jerome Williams, has several players who have already committed to NCAA Division 1 programs, as well as other highly-touted players who have yet to accept scholarship offers.
The Pilots are headlined by Rashad Vaughn, a six-foot-six shooting guard who is regarded as one of the top recruits at his position.
Some of the team's other top players are Kelly Oubre, a six-foot-seven wing who has already committed to attend Kansas and Craig Victor, a six-foot-seven power forward who has committed to attend Arizona.
Both Oubre and Vaughn will be vying for spots on the 2014 USA U18 and 2014 USA Nike Hoops Summit team.
Findlay Prep also has a history with Canadian basketball.
Current NBA players Corey Joseph (San Antonio Spurs) and Tristan Tristan Thompson (Cleveland Cavaliers), as well as last year's top pick in the draft — the first Canadian ever selected with the top pick — Anthony Bennett (Cleveland).
The Pilots have a duo of highly regarded Canadian players in six-foot-eight guard/forward Justin Jackson of Toronto and six-foot-six guard/forward Dillon Brooks of Mississauga. Jackson is in Grade 10 and Brooks in in Grade 11.
Williams calls Jackson 'the next big thing to come out of Canada."
The start of the season is a welcome conversation change for Alexander.
The Twitter fun he had with Illinois fans during his recruitment came back at him with fury after he hat-faked the Illini on signing day and chose Kansas.
"I knew it was coming," Alexander said. "I did prepare myself for it. I am glad it is over. I think I made the right choice picking Kansas. It is a big weight off my back."
The 6-9 Alexander's sudden shift in popularity in Central and Southern Illinois may be a difficult hurdle to clear in the Mr. Basketball voting but, like Okafor, he is surrounded by talented players.
Alexander, the No. 3, 4 or 5 prospect in the country depending on who is doing the ranking, acquitted himself well in head-to-head matchups with Okafor the last two years.
Young and Curie split those games, and while they are not scheduled to play in the regular season, the one-time AAU teammates could go toe-to-toe again in the city and state tournaments.
"I will play Jahlil any time of the day," Alexander said of his friend. "When we do match up, I am the underrated guy and I just try to go at him. He motivates me all the time, motivates me to work harder."
Tuesday wasn’t Rashad Vaughn’s first visit to the Thomas & Mack Center, but it was the first and only official trip he’ll make there as UNLV’s top target in the class of 2014.
Vaughn, a top-10 senior guard at Findlay Prep in Henderson, was courtside for the Rebels’ Scarlet/Gray Showcase back in October. This time, he was in the stands behind one basket with his parents and Pilots coaches to watch the Rebels’ 61-59 loss to Illinois.
This was Vaughn’s second of five official visits. On Nov. 17, he was at Iowa State for the Cyclones’ upset against then-No. 7 Michigan. Cyclone fans had cutouts of Vaughn’s face and made their desire for him very much known.
“They had chants and everything,” Vaughn said at halftime Tuesday. “It was crazy.”
Things weren't quite that wild at UNLV’s game, though some students in the Rebellion did have signs saying “Rashad Vaughn to Vegas.” Because he plays so close — Findlay Prep’s home games are at the Henderson International School — UNLV fans have been able to make him feel welcome in Las Vegas on more than just this visit.
“Our last game, there were not seats left,” Vaughn said. “It was all red.”
Vaughn, listed at 6-foot-5 and 200 pounds, is down to seven schools. In addition to UNLV and Iowa State, he’s planning to take an official visit soon to North Carolina, where he nearly committed last year. The other teams in the mix for the final two visits are Kansas, Arizona, Baylor and Minnesota.
Las Vegas Sun
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