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Adobe Premiere Pro - NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070, 3080 & 3090 Performance

Written on October 29, 2020 by Matt Bach
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TL;DR: NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070, 3080 & 3090 performance in Premiere Pro

While the average editor likely won't notice much of a difference with the new NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070, 3080 or 3090 video cards, in certain situations they can provide a healthy boost to performance. In an ideal situation where you are using multiple GPU-accelerated effects, the RTX 3000-series cards are anywhere from 10% to 20% faster than the similarly-priced models from the previous generation. This is enough to make both the RTX 3080 and 3090 easily the fastest GPUs we have tested for Premiere Pro regardless of price.

These new GPUs are also significantly faster than AMD's current offerings, with the RTX 3070 and 3080 beating the AMD Radeon RX 5700XT and Vega 64 by around 50% and 75% respectively. The RTX 3090, while certainly more expensive than the AMD Radeon cards, is even more impressive with almost 2x higher performance in our GPU Stress project.

Excerpt from "Labs Open Office Hour: Labs Lads Discuss the New RTX 3070" live stream on 10/30/2020

Introduction

On September 1st, NVIDIA launched the new GeForce RTX 30 Series, touting major advancements in performance and efficiency. While gaming is almost always a major focus during these launches, professional applications like Premiere Pro should also see some significant improvements as well. Adobe has been adding more and more GPU-accelerated effects and features over the last few years, which has made the GPU an increasingly important component in editing workstations.

Premiere Pro GPU Performance Benchmark - NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 8GB, 3080 10GB & RTX 3090 24GB

If you want to see the full specs for the new GeForce RTX 3070, 3080, and 3090 cards, we recommend checking out NVIDIA's page for the new 30 series cards. But at a glance, here are what we consider to be the most important specs:

VRAM CUDA Cores Boost Clock Power MSRP
RTX 2070 SUPER 8GB 2,560 1.77 GHz 215W $499
RTX 3070 8GB 5,888 1.70 GHz 220W $499
RTX 2080 SUPER 8GB 3,072 1.65 GHz 250W $699
RTX 3080 10GB 8,704 1.71 GHz 320W $699
RTX 2080 Ti 11GB 4,352 1.55 GHz 250W $1,199
RTX 3090 24GB 10,496 1.73 GHz 350W $1,499
Titan RTX 24GB 4,608 1.77 GHz 280W $2,499

While specs rarely line up with real-world performance, it is a great sign that NVIDIA has doubled the number of CUDA cores compared to the comparable RTX 20 series cards with only a small drop in the boost clock. At the same time, the RTX 3080 and 3090 are also $500-1000 less expensive than the previous generation depending on which models you are comparing them to.

While it is a bit odd that the RTX 3080 has less VRAM than the 2080 Ti, all three of these new cards should all be capable of working with 4K timelines in Premiere Pro. The RTX 3080 and 3090 (with 10GB and 24GB of VRAM respectively) should also have no trouble with 8K timelines. However, keep in mind that the actual performance in those kinds of workflows is going to heavily depend on the power of your CPU as well.

With the launch of the RTX 3070, we can update our previous Adobe Premiere Pro - NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3080 & 3090 Performance article with results for the 3070.

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Test Setup

Listed below is the specifications of the system we will be using for our testing:

To test each GPU, we will be using the fastest platform currently available for Premiere Pro - most notably the AMD Threadripper 3970X. Since Premiere Pro utilizes the CPU so heavily, this should minimize the impact of the processor and allow each GPU to perform at their fullest potential.

One thing we need to specifically point out is that while we are using the latest 14.5 version of Premiere Pro which added GPU-based H.264/HEVC decoding, we actually saw significantly lower performance in our tests with this feature enabled. We have done some investigating and it appears to be largely limited to our multicam tests with the 150mbps 59.94FPS media.

Tasks like scrubbing, reverse playback, etc. are all still significantly better with the GPU decoding enabled which we showed recently in our Premiere Pro GPU Decoding for H.264/HEVC media - is it faster? article. In addition, multicam performance is better with the 23.976FPS H.264/HEVC media we've tested, so this appears to be an issue only with higher framerate footage. We are still investigating the cause of this lower performance, but for now we decided to disable GPU decoding for this round of testing.

For the testing itself, we will be using the "Standard" preset of our PugetBench for Premiere Pro benchmark. This tests a number of different codec types (H.264, ProRes 422, and RED RAW), but also includes a dedicated "Heavy GPU Effects" test that is meant to put as much load on the GPU as possible while still staying within the realm of what someone might actually do in the real world.

If you wish to run our benchmark yourself, you can download the benchmark and compare your results to thousands of user-submitted results in our PugetBench database.

Raw Benchmark Results

While we are going to go through our analysis of the testing in the next section, we always like to provide the raw results for those that want to dig into the details. If there is a specific codec or export setting you tend to use in your workflow, examining the raw results for that task is going to be much more applicable than our more general analysis.

Overall Premiere Pro Performance Analysis

In applications like Premiere Pro where the GPU is secondary to the CPU, many reviewers like to focus on extreme situations that heavily load the GPU. However, we first want to start off by looking at the overall performance we saw from our Premiere Pro benchmark with each GPU in order to show what most users would likely experience in their day-to-day work.

Looking at the Overall Standard Score, the new RTX 3090 tops the charts, but it is only about 3% faster than the RTX 3080, which is in turn only about 4% faster than the RTX 3070.

Compared to the previous generation cards of a similar price point, this works out to about a 3% performance gain with the new RTX 3000-series cards. This probably isn't enough to get you all that excited, but if you are still using an old GTX 1080 Ti, the performance gain is closer to 20-30% which should result in noticeably better performance for most users.

Keep in mind that the scores shown in the charts above include quite a few tests that are heavily CPU limited. Playing or exporting ProRes footage does not utilize the GPU, and neither does our dedicated CPU Effects test. This is still a fairly good indication of what the average Premiere Pro user may experience overall, but we can dive into specific situations where a more powerful GPU should net you more significant performance gains.

Exporting to H.264 Analysis

NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 8GB, 3080 10GB & RTX 3090 24GB Premiere Pro GPU Encoding performance benchmark

The chart above is not an official part of our Premiere Pro benchmark at the moment but is a calculated score from the H.264 export tests. As we showed in our recent Premiere Pro 14.2 H.264/H.265 Hardware Encoding Performance article, the amount of speedup you can see by utilizing the recently added hardware encoding feature varies greatly depending on your source media and export settings. In this case, we are exporting 4K media to UHD H.264 40mbps, which, coincidentally, is where we saw the largest performance gains.

Here, the performance advantage of the new RTX 3000-series cards is a bit larger, with both the RTX 3080 and 3090 beating the RTX 2080 SUPER by 12%, the RTX 2080 Ti by 6%, and even edging out over the dual RTX 2080 Ti configuration by a small 3%. The RTX 3070 is a bit less impressive, but still beats the RTX 2070 Super by roughly 7%.

The 3000-series cards are all certainly much faster than the AMD Radeon GPUs that are currently available, or the older GTX 1080 Ti, but this is a feature that has a fairly dramatic soft cap to GPU performance so there is less to gain as you go up in raw GPU performance.

Heavy GPU Effects Analysis

NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070 8GB, 3080 10GB & RTX 3090 24GB Premiere Pro GPU Effects benchmark performance

Our heavy GPU effects test looks at live playback and export performance with sequences that have a large number of GPU-accelerated effects including Lumetri Color, Ultra Key, Sharpen, Gaussian Blur, Basic 3D, Directional Blur, VR Digital Glitch, and VR De-Noise. Because it is designed to maximize the load on the GPU and minimize the load on the rest of the system, this should be close to the maximum possible performance difference you will ever experience between different GPUs in Premiere Pro.

Here, the RTX 3070 edges ahead of the previous generation RTX 2070 SUPER by a respectable 10%. The RTX 3080, however, beats the RTX 2080 SUPER by a solid 20%, the RTX 2080 Ti by 10%, and even the dual RTX 2080 Ti configuration by 5%. The RTX 3090 was even faster, out-performing the new RTX 3080 by 10%, the RTX 2080 Ti by 21%, and the dual RTX 2080 Ti by 15%

Compared to the more modest GPUs we tested, the performance gains can be very significant. The RTX 3070, 3080 and 3090 were more than 20%, 40% and 60% faster than the RTX 2060 SUPER respectively, and the RTX 3090, in particular, was close to twice the performance of the AMD Radeon RX 5700XT and Vega 64.

Compared to the older GTX 1080 Ti, the results get a bit... odd. This is one of the first times we have run this exact test on the GTX 1080 Ti, and we were surprised to see how poorly that specific card performed. We verified this result with multiple cards, drivers, etc., but it is likely that one of the effects we are using simply does not run very well on the older GTX series cards. Because this is likely an artifact caused by a single effect, you probably won't actually see a nearly 5x increase in performance going from a GTX 1080 Ti to an RTX 3080 or 3090 unless you happen to be using one of these "problem" effects. But if you use a large number of GPU-based effects, at least a 2x increase in performance is not an unreasonable expectation.

How well does the NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070, 3080 & 3090 perform in Premiere Pro?

While the average editor likely won't notice much of a difference with the new NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3070, 3080 or 3090 video cards, in certain situations they can provide a healthy boost to performance. In an ideal situation where you are using multiple GPU-accelerated effects, the RTX 3000-series cards are anywhere from 10% to 20% faster than the similarly-priced models from the previous generation. This is enough to make both the RTX 3080 and 3090 easily the fastest GPUs we have tested for Premiere Pro regardless of price.

These new GPUs are also significantly faster than AMD's current offerings, with the RTX 3070 and 3080 beating the AMD Radeon RX 5700XT and Vega 64 by around 50% and 75% respectively. The RTX 3090, while certainly more expensive than the AMD Radeon cards, is even more impressive with almost 2x higher performance in our GPU Stress project.

Overall, this makes the new RTX 3000-series cards an excellent choice for a Premiere Pro workstation. The RTX 3070 is a bit less impressive in terms of raw performance, but considering it performs between an RTX 2080 SUPER and an RTX 2080 Ti (both of which are more expensive), it is a solid choice for those on a budget.

If you use a number of GPU accelerated effects, want the fastest H.264 exports, or just want the best GPU overall, the RTX 3080 and 3090 are both terrific - easily beating all the GPUs from the previous generation. The RTX 3080 will likely end up being the more popular option given it's $699 price point, but the higher performance and 24GB of VRAM can make the RTX 3090 a solid investment if you want to work with 8K media.

As always, keep in mind that these results are strictly for Premiere Pro. If you have performance concerns for other applications in your workflow, we highly recommend checking out our Hardware Articles (you can filter by "Video Card") for the latest information on how a range of applications perform with the new RTX 3070, 3080 and 3090 GPUs, as well as with different CPUs and other hardware.

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Tags: Hardware Acceleration, hardware encoding, NVIDIA, NVIDIA vs AMD, AMD, Vega 64, Radeon RX 5700 XT, RTX 2060 SUPER, RTX 2070 SUPER, RTX 2080 SUPER, RTX 2080 Ti, Titan RTX, RTX 3080, RTX 3090, RTX 3070
Avatar Robert A. Cuadra

Great write up! I do have a question - can the new RTX 3000 cards output 10-bit to monitors like the RTX Quadros for color grading? Or are they still locked to 8-bt output?

Posted on 2020-10-29 21:45:22

Yep, they support 10-bit output now! That was added back in July 2019: https://www.nvidia.com/en-u...

Of course, if you need color accuracy, you really should use something like a Blackmagic Decklink since they are specifically designed to deliver unaltered video signals to your display, resulting in the best possible video and color quality. Anything going through the GPU can be affected by the drivers, Windows, etc. which can alter the colors. If you aren't using a calibrated display it isn't a big deal, but if you are taking the time and effort to calibrate your display, you want to make sure the colors being sent to it are actually accurate.

Posted on 2020-10-29 21:57:53
Avatar Robert A. Cuadra

Thank you for you're response! I do have a a decklink, for certain. Currently, I have a Quadro RTX 4000, but I've been eyeing the RTX 3070. Would it be a significant bump from my Quadro? I use Premiere, resolve, After effect, Photoshop. i9900k, Z390 (Accelerated graphics, exports and such) Mobo, 64GB, NVME C drive, 3 others that are SSD's, Veiwsonic VP3881 monitor

Thank you!

Posted on 2020-10-30 18:28:14

I believe the Quadro RTX 4000 is somewhere around a RTX 2060S or 2070S in terms of performance. So at most, a RTX 3070 would be about 12% faster in Premiere Pro. Probably not enough to notice unless you really want to load up on GPU effects.

Resolve would be closer to ~25% if using OpenFX or noise reduction though.

Posted on 2020-10-30 18:59:09
Avatar Mark D

Hi @mattMatt Bach

I've greatly enjoyed your videos and guides! I have a similar question on above...

I am a Premier Pro editor and my workflows consist of 4k footage on 720p-1080p timelines with a lot of essential graphics and effects (Red Giant Denoiser, Lumetri etc..). I also edit some high end After Effects templates and use Photoshop a bunch. I am a console gamer but do enjoy some Sim City, Age of Empires, Starcraft, and Diablo on PC from time to time.

I am currently editing on a Razer Blade 15 with i7-8750h and GTX 1070 Max-Q. Needless to say it SLUGS on my workflows and I am hating pre-rendering everything slowly as I go + slow exports. I have recently taken a job as an editor with a marketing firm so its time for a massive upgrade...I really want to edit my workflow timeline Realtime with no lag.

Here is where I am at and I have NO idea what GPU to go with based on such contradictory forums out there...Quadro or RTX 3000 series...

The build so far:
CPU: Ryzen 5900x
MB: ASUS B550-I ROG STRIX Gaming
RAM: 32GB CORSAIR VENGEANCE 3200MHz
GPU: NVIDIA 8GB Quadro RTX 4000

I am debating on an RTX 2070 or 2080 instead of the Quadro 4000...

If I can get the price lower even better, and I would imagine based on my current dated machine and workflow I'd see dramatic improvements with either, but, just want to make the most optimal choice based on my needs and this build above. What do you think?

Posted on 2020-12-28 20:22:19
Avatar Mark DiConzo

Correction...

I am debating on an RTX 3070 or 3080 instead of the Quadro RTX 4000...

Posted on 2020-12-28 20:24:18
Avatar Mark D

Correction on previous post...

I am debating on an RTX 3070 or 3080 instead of the Quadro RTX 4000 for this build. Based on my needs what do you recommend?

Posted on 2020-12-28 20:26:11

GeForce cards will always get you much more performance for your dollar. Especially if you use things like denoising that tend to be heavy on the GPU, you definitely should get a 3070 or 3080 over a Quadro RTX 4000. The only benefit to the RTX 4000 is that it should be a bit more stable long-term, but outside of high-end production studios, the difference is rarely worth the cost.

That said, it will be hard to do denoising in realtime. You can do it in Resolve if you have enough GPU power (usually with multiple GPUs), but I don't know how Red Giant's implementation compares in terms of performance to Resolve's TNR. You might need to do something like having the denoise effect on an adjustment layer that you can turn on/off while editing, and enable for exporting.

Posted on 2020-12-28 21:34:48
Avatar Mark D

Hi Matt!

Thanks for this information, hugely helpful as I plot out this build further. I typically don't add in denoising until edits are complete and then step away for final exports. Red Giants is wonderful but a beast. The main question was really whether or not I would have better realtime editing performance with a 3080 over the Quadro 4000. It doesn't seem as though the cost of Quadro will really gain me much more in that regard. Plus coming from an i7-8750h GTX 1070 Max Q laptop I imagine the difference will be uncanny when I first start editing on this new rig.

More on that, do you think I should spring for the Ryzen 5950x over the 5900x based on my needs? Seemingly might be a bit overkill and not worth the cost. I also will not be able to plug in more ram than 32gb / 3200MHz with this setup. Ideally would like 64gb but with the new Ryzen CPU paired with RTX 3080 I'd imagine I'll be in a great spot. Let me know what you think!

Thanks again in advance, your knowledge and experience are truly appreciated!

Posted on 2020-12-29 15:55:24
Avatar Özgür Doğan

Matt, how come even RTX 2060 is much faster thahn 1080 ti? Does video quality decrease if you use a 1080 ti, 1660 ti, 1660 super, 1060 vs a 3000 series card?

Posted on 2021-10-19 01:36:19

Video quality should never really change. Perhaps a bit for exporting if you use hardware encoding, but you probably wouldn't notice the difference until you zoom in to the pixel level. On the performance side, the RTX series had a lot of architectural improvements that Premiere Pro can take advantage of.

Posted on 2021-10-19 16:07:58
Avatar Jem Lang

This is a fantastic article. Thank you! All the other news and reviews focus on gaming.
I’ve decided that after being on Mac for 15 years it’s time to build a PC specifically for video/photo editing and a bit of casual gaming.
However I’m torn at the moment between which card to get. The 3070 is about $400AUD more than the 2070 Super at the moment and for that price difference I’m not sure if it would be worth it?

Posted on 2020-10-31 04:06:00

That is some crazy price gouging if the RTX 3070 is $400AUD more than a 2070 SUPER! It probably isn't worth it for that price difference, but if you can, you might want to hold out for at least a few more weeks. Supply should get better, which hopefully will help with the pricing. AMD is also releasing some new GPUs mid-November, which also might help with some of the demand.

Posted on 2020-11-01 17:54:29
Avatar Jem Lang

It's crazy! Prices start from $1000 and all sold out. Plus Australia didn't really get any FE stock. We really get ripped off here.
Just can't justify that price difference when the main use will be premiere pro.

Posted on 2020-11-02 06:49:26

Launches are always crazy for supply. If you can, just wait it out a bit and it should get better. AMD is launching a couple new cards next week, which hopefully will take some of the demand away from the RTX 3000 series, freeing up some supply and helping with the price gouging.

Posted on 2020-11-09 17:35:08
Avatar BobWhitmore

I'm really torn between the 10gb DDR6x 3080 and the 16gb DDR6 6800xt (or possibly 6900xt). I know those haven't been publicly tested yet, but would I be right in interpreting this to mean that more VRAM isn't making a massive difference, with the 3090 (24gb) only slightly ahead of the 3080 (10gb)?

Posted on 2020-11-08 23:31:27

VRAM is kind of like storage - as long as you have enough space, everything is good. But if you run out, you start getting all kinds of problems. In Premiere Pro, with 10GB of VRAM you should have no problems working with even 8K media, so unless you also want to run Resolve at the same time (which will need it's own share of VRAM) or like to have a TON of Chrome tabs open, the 16GB of VRAM on the 6800XT shouldn't be much of a benefit.

Considering that the 6800XT will have to be almost 2x faster than the 5700XT in order to compete with the RTX 3080 in terms of performance, I am doubtful that AMD is going to come out on top in apps like Premiere Pro. I really, really hope they at least get close enough to worry NVIDIA (and thus cause price drops, etc.), but we will have to wait until they launch next week. And until we can get a card in to benchmark it.

Posted on 2020-11-09 17:32:17
Avatar BobWhitmore

Thanks Matt, Been looking for information on this for a long time!
Given the wait times, I doubt my 3080 will be in the mail before the 6800xt tests are released so I'm sure I'll have plenty of time to cancel that order if AMD pull off a miracle.

Posted on 2020-11-13 04:43:26
Avatar beans_online

I just upgraded to an RTX 3080 this week and tried working on my first Premiere Pro project and was getting consistent crashing when using the CUDA Hardware Accelerator. I am on Premiere Pro version 14.8 and Nvidia Driver 461.09 with Ryzen 5 5600x CPU. This article makes me wonder if the newer updates have caused some issues with the cards or if there is something wrong with my system. Has anyone else had any crashing?

Posted on 2021-01-18 04:45:06

Don't use the Game Ready drivers - they can have issues with professional applications like Premiere Pro since they don't get all the extra software validation that the Studio drivers get. The latest Game Ready driver (the one you are using) seems to be especially bad for whatever reason.

Download and install the 460.89 Studio driver https://www.nvidia.com/en-u... and make sure to choose the option to do a clean install. Most likely, that will fix the issues you are having.

Posted on 2021-01-18 17:53:20
Avatar beans_online

Thanks for the reply Matt, this fixed it! Really good to know about Studio drivers for the future.

Posted on 2021-01-19 18:48:32
Avatar Arr Kay

Hi Matt. Thanks for the content. Any plans to test the 3060 (non Ti version)?

Posted on 2021-03-16 10:05:43

We will include it next time we do GPU testing, but unlikely to do a whole round of testing just for it. The 3060 Ti is already a bit underpowered for our customers, and the 3060 will be even worse.

You can look at our public benchmark database though: https://www.pugetsystems.co... . Found a similarly specced system with 3060 and 3060 ti: https://www.pugetsystems.co... vs https://www.pugetsystems.co... . Looks like the 3060 is about 10% slower than the 3060 Ti. The 3060 Ti isn't in this article, but is in the newer ones like https://www.pugetsystems.co...

Should still be better than going with an AMD Radeon GPU, and fine for basic editing. But if you ever use R3D media or a decent number of GPU effects, you probably want at least an RTX 3070. The 12GB of VRAM is nice though.

Posted on 2021-03-16 16:52:03
Avatar Arr Kay

Thanks Matt. That's interesting.

Posted on 2021-03-17 11:27:45
Avatar Arr Kay

Hi Matt, is it worth using dual GPU with premier pro? I managed to get 2 x 3070 cards. Been a nighmare to a 3080 for me in the UK?

Posted on 2021-03-29 11:37:29

Last time we tested it, it was only like a 5% improvement. Unless you are using plugins like NeatVideo noise reduction that can really take advantage of more GPU power, I wouldn't really worry about using multiple GPUs for Premiere Pro. It shouldn't hurt, but it also won't make much of a noticeable difference.

Posted on 2021-03-29 17:49:28
Avatar Arr Kay

Thanks for the info. I'll probably sell or return it then.

A real shame really because 2 x 3070 has as many tensor cores as the 3090 but much less vram of course. Would have been a cost effective way to get up to a 3090 (of sorts).

Posted on 2021-03-29 23:02:02
Avatar Jem Fortune

Hello,

Thanks so much for this article ! It's really useful !

I have a question though : I have a professional computer with RTX 3090, threadripper 3960x 24 core @ 3,8 Ghz, ROG STRIX TRX 40, 64 go ram, Samsung Evo 960,... So a very good config in my opinion.
But when I use Premiere Pro, It's often slowy and a few problems appear sometimes. But the real problem is when I use RED GIANT DENOISER III. Rendering times are extremely long (30 min of rendering for a 2'30 film with no other heavy effects than DENOISER III on 2 rushes of 4 seconds) and I don't even speak about exporting times that are huuuuge...

I have alocated a lot of ram to Premiere Pro and AE so I don't understand why it is so slow... Am I missing something ? Can Someone help me ?

Thanks in advance for your time !

Posted on 2021-07-13 09:13:13

Hey Jem, I believe the main bottleneck on the Red Giant Denoiser is typically the GPU. The RTX 3090 you have is an incredible card, but denoising is simple really intensive. We don't specifically test plugins at the moment, so I'm not sure if getting a second GPU would help things at all.

One thing you can do is to open task manager and keep an eye on the CPU and GPU load to see what is the limiting factor. Make sure you change the CPU graph to show "logical processors" so you can see if there is a single core that is being heavily loaded. Generally, anything above about 80% indicates a potential bottleneck for either CPU single/multi performance or GPU. Also probably worth checking system RAM and GPU VRAM to see if you are getting close to your limit there (although I doubt it).

https://uploads.disquscdn.c...

Posted on 2021-07-13 17:41:52
Avatar Velkus

Hi Matt Really Very Helpful this Review!! We thank you!!!!!

I want to ask you if worth it to change my RTX 3070 for 3080 or 3080 Ti?

Im video editor not gamer and im using Adobe Premiere Pro. You think ill see big difference's on my export's orin general im my work like in Render's?
Or im ok for Now with Card? worth for this price's to change now?

Thank you in advance!

Spiros.

Posted on 2021-07-27 16:34:49

Hi Matt, there's a lot of brands manufacturing their cards with the RTX 3090: Asus, Gigabyte, PNY, EVGA, MSI, and of course, NVIDIA. Which models have you seen the best performance with in Premiere Pro? Which one would you recommend?

Posted on 2021-09-24 20:22:50