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  • Kaimuki Neighborhood Board Meeting June 2018 Minutes

With Permission / Courtesy of: City and County of Honolulu Neighborhood Commission Office

CALL TO ORDER - Chair Sharon Schneider called the meeting to order at 7:04 p.m. A quorum was established with six (6) members present. Note: This 11-member Board requires six (6) members to establish a quorum and to take official Board action.

Board Members Present - Calvin Hara, Brian Kang, Sharon Schneider, Becky Gardner, Mark Hagadone, and William Kokolus.

Board Members Absent - Paul Hoe, Marilyn Moniz-Kaho'ohanaohano, Molly Pierce, Lori Yamada, and Walt Ross.

Guests - Captain Kenneth Tenn and Captain Kevin Mokulehua (Honolulu Fire Department); Sergeant Sanford Yue (Honolulu Police Department); Lorna Heller and Blaine Fergerstrom (Board of Water Supply); Director Mark Wong (Department of Information Technology); Jack Patterson and Austin Rose (Department of Transportation Services); James Larson (Councilmember Ann Kobayashi's Office); Kenny Amazaki (Councilmember Trevor Ozawa's Office); Senator Les Ihara; Leonard Hoshijo (Representative from Governor Ige's Office); Representative Calvin Say; Kerstan Wong (Hawaiian Electric Company); Justine Esperitu (Bikeshare Hawaii); Lea Domingo (Hawaii State Public Library); Alexander Hubbard (Walking Tree); Natalie Linsay, Jackie Chappel, Leon Kau, Greg MacDonald, Leonard Ferreira, Scot Shimamura, Eric McCutcheon, Brendan Ube, Julia Allen, Peter Ono, Daniel Sherman, Natalie Iwasa, Sarah Chinen, and Lila Marantz (Residents); Christopher Naylon (Neighborhood Commission Office).


Honolulu Fire Department (HFD) - HFD reported the following:
• May 2018 Statistics: There was one (1) structure fire, one (1)wild land fire, one (1) nuisance fire, eight (8) activated alarms (no fire), 94 medical emergencies, one (1) motor vehicle collision with pedestrian, four (4) motor vehicle crash/collision, six (6) mountain rescues, and one (1) hazmat incident.
Fire Safety Tip: Wild Land Fire Preparedness
• Every year, wild land or brush fires can cause great damage in our communities. By working together, residents can better protect their property and neighborhood from these fires. The following are preventative steps homeowners can take.
??? Clear leaves and other vegetative debris from roofs, gutters, porches and decks. This helps prevent embers from igniting your home.
• Remove flammable materials, i.e., dead vegetation and wood piles from within 30 feet of your home's foundation.
• Keep your lawn hydrated and maintained. If your lawn is dry, cut it down to reduce fire intensity. Dry grass and shrubs are fuel for brush fires.
• Have a plan in place if you must evacuate.

Questions, comments, and concerns followed: District Fire Rates: Hagadone asked about the frequency of fires or alerts in the region and HFD responded that they can be sent anywhere on the island and that the statistics came from that stretches from Waialae Avenue to 4th Avenue and Kahala Beach to Poka Place.
Honolulu Police Department (HPD) - Sergeant Sanford Yue circulated a handout and reported the following:
• May 2018 Statistics: There were seven (7) motor vehicle thefts, 39 burglaries, 32 thefts, 28 unauthorized entry into motor vehicles (UEMV) and 6,626 calls for service.
??? Safety Tip: Due to the start of Hurricane Season, Sergeant Yue provided reading materials for the Board and guests. Material read as follows:
Be aware of the issuance of a Hurricane WATCH and Hurricane WARNING:
• HURRICANE WATCH - Issued when the threat of hurricane conditions of high wind and storm surge are expected within 48 hours. Preliminary pre¬cautions should be taken.
• HURRICANE WARNING — Issued when the threat of hurricane condi¬tions of high wind and storm surge are expected within 36 hours. Actions for protection of life and property should be rushed to completion. Evacuations are generally ordered during a HURRICANE WARNING.
• Evacuation Zones — Hurricane storm surge can be deadly along our shore¬lines. Most hurricane related deaths occur when residents do not evacuate coastal areas. Review evacuation maps in the Disaster Preparedness sec¬tion of your telephone book or visit the department web site at www.honolulu.govidem.
• Shelter-in-place - If you live in a newly constructed home outside of the coastal evacuation and flood zones, consider sheltering in place. Pre-identify a "Safe Room' such as an interior bathroom, large walk-in closet, or enclosed hallway to take refuge in. Remember, all of your emergency supplies should be brought into the safe room. Safe rooms can be an excel¬lent option to a public evacuation shelter.
Learn — Educate yourself on disasters that can affect you and your Family.
Plan — Create and exercise a Family Disaster Plan. Locate a second¬ary meeting place and designate an off island contact.
Individual, Family and Business Disaster Planning — Disaster plan¬ning is everyone's business. Carefully review this information and take the time today to discuss preparedness planning with family, friends, neighbors and co-workers.
Develop a 14-Day Disaster Supplies Kit
Your disaster supplies kit should contain enough of the following items to last for 14-days minimum:
• Water - One gallon of water per person per day for 14 days for drink¬ing and sanitation
• Food - Non-perishable food that does not require cooking. Survival
foods such as Peanut Butter, Protein Shakes, Dried Fruits, Nuts
• Eating Utensils — Plates, mess kits, forks and chop sticks. Don't forget a non-electric can opener for canned foods
• Radio - Battery-powered or hand crank radio with NOAA Weather alert
• Light - Flashlight and or a portable fluorescent light
• Spare batteries - Check annually
• First Aid — Get a good kit and consider enrolling in a certified first aid course
• Whistle — Important for signaling for help. A whistle carries much
farther than the human voice and uses less energy than yelling
• Dust Mask — Helps to filter contaminated air
• Sanitation - Moist towelettes, heavy duty garbage bags, hand sani¬tizer gel, toilet paper, baking soda/kitty litter to absorb odors, gloves and plastic ties for personal sanitation
• Tools - Wrench or pliers to turn off utilities, duct tape
• Maps - Local area maps
• Prescription — Special medications, glasses and medical devices
• Pets - Pet food and extra water for your pet
• Miscellaneous - Infant Formula, diapers, incontinent supplies, femi¬nine products
Questions, comments, and concerns followed: Drones: A resident raised concerns about the presence of drones within the region and Yue stated that there is a problem with registration of drones but noted that there have been no injuries caused due to drones.

Board of Water Supply (BWS) - Lorna Heller reported the following:
May 2018 Main Breaks: There were no main breaks reported.
Hurricane Season: Hurricane Season (Friday, June 1, 2018 thru Friday, November 30, 2018) has begun, and we should all be prepared for any emergency. The Honolulu Board of Water Supply (BWS) would like to give you some tips for storing water in case of emergencies: Your Emergency Preparedness Kit should include at least one (1) gallon of water stored, per person, per day for at least fourteen (14) days for drinking and sanitation purposes. The easiest and most efficient way to prepare and store your emergency water supply, is to:
• Take water from the tap. We recommend you use a clean container to store water. Try not to use containers that have previously been used to store food with strong odors, as the water will pick up the odors during storage.
• Disinfect your containers by washing them thoroughly with soap and water.
• To ensure the container is sanitized, use one (1) capful of a mild liquid bleach to one (1) gallon of water, then rinse thoroughly.
• Fill your container with water from the tap; fill it to the top, keeping a minimal amount of air between the water and the cap.
• To ensure that your water is safe to drink, add one (1) drop of mild liquid bleach, per gallon of water; cap and store it in a cool, dark, place.
• If you plan to store water for four weeks or longer, add one-half (1/2) capful of mild liquid bleach per gallon of water; cap and store in a cool, dark, place.
• For more information on water emergency preparedness, visit our website, at
• On another matter, Summer starts this month, Every Summer, for more than a decade. BWS has been supplying its customers with an Annual Water Quality Report. The report will be mailed to all BWS customers on record starting this month. They are also available online via the BWS website. Here's a direct link to the report: Once in the site, enter the address to which you want a report.

Questions, comments, and concerns followed: Project Awareness: Chair Schneider raised concerns about the lack of notice given to residents about BWS projects and Heller noted that BWS will report back. Hagadone asked about the presence of a rain catchment barrel program and BWS reported a rain barrel workshop and plant sale Saturday, August 4, 2018. BWS asked the public to visit their website for more information regarding rain barrel catchments. A resident and Hagadone requested information about the process and amount in which chlorine is added into the water system and BWS responded that the chlorine is added at their wells and that the water is tested throughout the system. BWS noted that BWS will send micro-labs to the homes of residence to give their homes a free water analysis.
PRESENTATION: BWS Closed Rates Presentation
• Water Sources
o 145 million gallons of water delivered per one (1) million people
o 194 groundwater wells & source pumps
o 171 potable water reserves
o 21,000 fire hydrants
o 2,100 miles of pipeline
• 10 Year Investments:
o 511 million dollars towards the increase in reliability and resiliency of water systems
o 876 million dollars towards the improvement of water mains
o 3.4 million dollars annually towards the conservation of existing infrastructure
o 3.4 million dollars annually towards watershed protection and the adaption to climate change
• Infrastructure Investment Plan:
o Palolo Water System Improvements
o Pensacola eight (8) inch main, Kinau Street to Young Street.
o Waiomao Homestead Road eight (8) inch main replacement.
o 10 Year Infrastructure Investments:
35 projects
190 million dollars invested
7.4 miles of pipe replaced
• Essential Needs Tier:
o Below cost rate for the first 2,000 gallons per month.
o All residential customers receive this rate
o 10% of BWS residential customers use 2,000 gallons or less.
• Subsidies
o Lowered rates for local agriculture and recycled water
• Please Contact BWS at with any questions or comments:
o Mail: 630 South Beretania, Honolulu 96843
o Email:
o Call: (808) 748-5041
o BWS Website:
o Twitter: @BWSHonolulu
o Facebook:

Questions, comments, and concerns followed:
1) Billing: Resident questioned why water bills are not divided by individuals instead of by household and BWS responded that there would be difficulties in finding out the exact amount of people living within a household. BWS stated that they will report back in the future.
2) Recycled / Grey Water: A resident asked about the use of recycled or grey water to subsidies bills and BWS replied that grey water is largely used within Kapolei and is not available within other locations. BWS stated that water conservation is key for keeping water bills low. BWS noted that Environmental Services may install sub-meters for irrigation systems and stated a 20 percent write-off for the sub-meter.
3) Appliance Consumption: A resident asked which home appliances use more water than others and BWS noted that the washing machine, shower, and a watering system use more water than other appliances. Chair Schneider stated that the use of low flow systems will reduce water consumption.
4) Ownership: A resident asked whom owns BWS and BWS responded that they are semiautonomous and run by a seven (7) member board which consists of two (2) City and County of Honolulu appointed representatives from the Department of Transportation Services and Department of Facilities Maintenance.
5) Wells: A resident asked whom owns the land on which BWS wells reside and BWS noted that the land is owned by the City and County of Honolulu but the wells are owned by BWS.
6) Water Quality: Hagadone asked whether water quality is linked to water rates and BWS noted that the water quality is governed by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and monitored by the Water Quality Division.
7) Meters: Hagadone asked about the possibility of buying a meter for subsidizing costs instead of paying a monthly (rental) fee for the meter and BWS noted that meter fees are related to other fees (maintenance of the meters themselves).

FILLING OF VACANT BOARD SEATS - Chair Schneider stated that the Board Vacancy will be revisited during the Wednesday, July 18, 2018 meeting.


Liquor License: Chair Schneider read a statement from Vegan Hills that stated Vegan Hills has no plans of being open till 2 a.m. in the morning. Vegan Hills noted that the license was a requisite to include a musical venue.
Hawaii State Public Library: Domingo informed the Board about the Hawaii State Public Library's Summer Reading Program that started on Saturday, June 2, 2018 and ends on Saturday, July 14, 2018.
Utility Poles: A resident noted that an injunction was filed against HECO on Thursday, May 10, 2018 and noted a jurisdictional problem between HECO and Hawaii Telcom in the removal of 14,000 joint-use utility poles.
Monster Homes: A resident raised concerns about the Pukalani Place development. The resident noted that the developer has destroyed the hillside and continued to work while there is a moratorium on monster homes. The resident stated a lack of oversight during the project and the need for proper surveying of the region.
Illegal Vendor: A resident noted that the trial for Chris P. Barkley vs. the Department of Land and Natural Resources (DLNR) will be held on Friday, June 22, 2018 at 8:30 a.m.
Cleanup Projects: Iwasa detailed their cleanup projects that are being held within Kaimuki and noted that they will have a report from District 4 next meeting.
Palolo Korean Care Home & Adult Care Center: A representative noted that the center will have two (2) new programs: an Adult Day Care Center and a Care Home. The representative shared that the Adult Day Care Center will be opened in two (2) months and that the Care Home is near completion.
Sierra Drive: Chair Schneider noted that residents are concerned about the state of Sierra Drive and that it creates an unsafe environment for drivers.
1610 Paula Drive: Shimamura noted a section of road on Paula Drive that has numerous potholes and created a safety issue within the region.
Kaimuki Municipal Parking Lot: Hagadone noted that there are numerous potholes within the parking lot that need attention and that there have been trees removed recently. Hagadone stated that the community should make a concerted effort if the public wants to save the trees. A resident asked and Chair Schneider stated that residents should contact the Division of Urban Forestry at (808) 971 - 7151 with any questions or comments.


Mayor Kirk Caldwell's Representative - Director Mark Wong of the Department of Information Technology (DIT) circulated the Oahu News and reported the following:
• Follow-up: Regarding Potholes, Director Wong noted that the best way to report these problems would the Honolulu 311 App. A resident asked and Wong clarified that the Honolulu 311 App could be used to report any problem that is able to be mapped.
??? Kaimuki Parking Lot: Wong noted that the repaving of the Kaimuki parking lot was an emergency project and that all improvements to the infrastructure are still planned for early 2019.

Comments followed:
1. Department of Design and Construction: Director Wong stated that all current construction projects can be seen on the Department of Design and Constructions and noted that the HART projects cannot be found on that website.
2. Department of Parks and Recreation (DPR): Director Wong stated that the DPR would answer any questions in writing and Hara noted that their presence was specified within the minutes. Director Wong stated that the Mayor's Cabinet is evaluating the request of the Board and will report back.
3. City and County of Honolulu's Master Plan: Chinen asked about the City and County of Honolulu's master plan and Director Wong responded that the City and County of Honolulu's master plan implements public feedback and participation through meetings and online services. Director Wong noted that the Department of Planning and Permitting could better explain the state of the master plan.
4. Technology Roadmap: Kokolus asked for a list of changes and Director Wong noted that the Department of Information Technology has an IT Roadmap that depicted the process of DIT overhauling the IT network within Hawaii over the previous five (5) years.
Councilmember Ann Kobayashi ??? James Larson circulated Councilmember Ann Kobayashi's newsletter.
Questions and comments were as followed: Park Inspection: Hagadone requested information about the inspection of Kaimuki Community Park and Larson shared concern about the issue and stated a complication due to swings.

Councilmember Trevor Ozawa - Kenny Amazaki circulated a handout and reported the following: Updates: Amazaki announced the passing of the 2018-19 fiscal budget and noted a few projects for District 4. Amazaki noted committee meetings between Tuesday, June 26, 2018 and Friday, June 28, 2018 and a Council meeting on Wednesday, July 11, 2018. Amazaki stated that money for improvements to Kaimuki Community Park have been appropriated in case the apparatus and improvements are cleared by inspections.

Governor David Ige - Leonard Hoshijo was present; a newsletter was circulated and reported the following:
• Funding for higher education:
o 1.5 million dollars towards the Early College High School Program.
o 700,000 dollars towards University of Hawaii Community College tuition subsidies.
• Affordable housing:
o 10 million dollars towards the Dwelling Unit Revolving Fund.
o 200 million dollars towards the Rental Housing Revolving Fund.
o 4.5 million dollars towards the Mayor Wright Homes Infrastructure Improvements.
• Funds for homelessness projects:
o 6.8 million dollars towards Housing initiatives.
o 30 million dollars towards Ohana Zones.
• Watershed Protection: 6.5 million dollars towards watershed initiatives statewide.
• Homeless Survey: First drop in homelessness numbers in nine (9) years.
• Housing and Bed Availability: 23,000 additional units
• Disaster Response: The State's request for Disaster Declaration was approved. The declaration dictates that Hawaii will be able to procure Federal assistance to help repair public roads, parks, and schools damaged by eruptions and earthquakes.

Questions and comments were as followed:
1. Homeless Demographic: Hagadone asked about the demographic of the homeless community and the reason for their presence on the west coast of Oahu and Hoshijo noted that currently they do not have these numbers but theorized that the homeless community moves to this region after DFM enforcement.
2. Shifting: Hagadone asked if there is an issue with shifting the homeless community and Hoshijo noted there is also a problem with proper censuses.
3. Reason for Homeless: Kokolus asked for the reason for Hawaii's homeless issue and Hoshijo stated that there are many reasons for the current homeless issue. Hoshijo noted that prices of housing and lack of State or Federal subsidy programs are a few of the reasons for homelessness.
4. Future Report: Chair Schneider asked and Hoshijo noted that they will report back in the future.

Senator Stanley Chang - A representative was present; and reported the following:
• Honolulu 311 App: A representative informed residents that more specific complaints would receive better results.
• Kalani Girls Locker Room: The representative noted that the Kalani Girl's Locker Room would be completed Tuesday, July 31, 2018.
• House Bill 2442: The representative noted that this Bill allows for abandoned vehicles to be removed from roadways within 10 business days.
• Senate Bill 2939: The representative stated that SB 2939 creates change in the ways that energy companies charge consumers. The new Bill dictates that companies rates will directly related to the services provided and effort towards the building of Green infrastructure.

Questions and comments were as followed:
1. Abandoned Vehicles: A resident asked about the location of removed vehicles and the Wong noted tow-lots are currently overfilled with abandoned vehicles due to Federal mandates. Wong stated that vehicles that belong to on-duty military personnel cannot be disposed of by the City and County of Honolulu. A resident asked and Wong stated that the vehicle ownership is established through vehicle registration.
2. HECO Rate Changes: A resident asked about HECO's changes to prices and a representative noted that the Bill creates guidelines for the raising of rates. The representative stated that HECO must meet certain criteria before they are capable of changing utility rates.
3. Permitting: Chinen raised concerns about a developer gaining access to permits without having a State License and the representative took note of the issue and stated they will report back.

Senator Les Ihara: No representative was present; no report was provided.
Representative Calvin K.Y. Say - A newsletter was circulated and Representative Say reported the following:
• Scams: Say warned residents about the presence of scam telephone calls that are impersonating the Internal Revenue Services (IRS) and HECO. Say requested that the community inform HPD of suspicious phone calls they receive.
• Bed & Breakfasts: Say reported the need for the City and County of Honolulu and the State of Hawaii to work in conjunction in hopes of stifling the complications with Bed and Breakfasts. Say noted a requirement for better registration and taxation upon Bed and Breakfasts and that the Department of Planning and Permitting must create an inventory of Bed and Breakfasts while instilling a moratorium on these homes.

Representative Bertrand Kobayashi - Representative Kobayashi was present; reported the following:
• Hurricane Preparedness: Friday, June 1, 2018 till Friday, November 1, 2018 is Hurricane Season within Hawaii. Kobayashi stated that the people of Hawaii must be prepared due to the fact that supplies will take at least 14 days to reach Hawaiian shores and it may take longer to distribute the items to the people.
??? Veto Notice: Monday, June 25, 2018 is the Governor's advanced veto notice.
• Fiscal Report:
o 200 million dollars for affordable housing
o 150 million dollars for disaster relief funds
o 106 million into the rainy day fund / cash reserve
Kobayashi noted that these cash reserves affect the bond rate for the State of Hawaii.
o 1 billion dollars of fiscal carry over

Hearing no objections, Chair Schneider moved to the Agenda item: New Contra Flow Lanes.
New Contra Flow Lanes: Kapiolani PM Peak Coning Modifications (DTS): Patterson reported a pilot project that will be starting on Tuesday, July 17, 2018. The pilot project would remove the afternoon contraflow lane on Kapiolani Boulevard between Atkinson Drive and Wiliwili Street. This change will allow vehicles to make turns at McCully Street and Atkinson Drive. The project would last six (6) months while DTS conducts surveys. The area will be surveyed through the start of the scholastic year before being reported on.

Questions and comments were as followed: Effects of Traffic: Hagadone asked about the effects on traffic and Patterson responded that DTS is gathering information on the effects the pilot project has on traffic.
Pilot Program: A resident asked and Patterson noted that the pilot program has existed since 1952.

Hearing no objections, Chair Schneider moved to Agenda item: 3841 Pukalani Place Development.
3841 Pukalani Place Development: No representatives were present; no report was given.
Shared Utility Poles (HECO): Kang recused himself from the Agenda Topic due to a conflict of interest.
• Safety Standards: Original poles were built with 1960 safety standards. New replacement poles have been built with 2002 safety standards.
• Replacements: HECO must inform other Departments that have utilities within their poles when making improvements.
• Ownership:
o HECO runs all electric services and any joint or public space.
o Hawaii Telecom operates all communication utilities within the poles.
A HECO representative noted that communication utilities are currently connected to these shared utility poles.
o HECO stated that there are jurisdictional issues with removing shared utility poles.
o HECO stated a search for a joint ownership resolution and a plan to remove all joint utility poles within six (6) years.
o Sole Ownership Joint Use Model: HECO noted that they are currently in the process of creating sole ownership joint use model in which HECO would own the utility poles and other utility services would be allowed to access to the poles.
Comments followed:
1. Need for joint poles: HECO noted that the additional poles were to provide utilities to residents within the region. HECO stated that Hawaii Telecom is currently addressing the issue but a lack of infrastructure has created issues.
2. Acquisition of Hawaii Telecom: Say asked whether the acquisition of Hawaii Telecom would affect the utility changes and HECO noted that this was one of the reasons for the utility changes. HECO noted that the changes were happening before the company's acquisition.
3. Underground Utility Lines: A resident asked about underground utility lines and HECO responded that these services are currently available. However, HECO noted that these services are three (3) or four (4) times as expensive as current methods and that flooding would create a problem for utilities within the region.
4. Joint Use: Kokolus asked where Cell carriers affect these utilities and HECO noted that other companies may allow for third-party companies to utilize space within their utility poles.
5. Community Improvement Districts: A resident noted that the City and County of Honolulu has ordinances for the improvement of utility infrastructure within designated districts and stated that the community must create a concerted effort for the improvement of regional utilities.
6. Utility Pole Reserves: A resident asked about the quantity of utility poles that are kept in reserve and HECO noted that utility poles are hard to store due to a lack of space. HECO stated that there currently is a utility pole exchange program with the West Coast of the United States.
7. Community Concerns: Branson noted that there is a problem persisting with lead fittings on utility poles and that the utility poles are only rated for a category two (2) or three (3) hurricane. Branson stated that the utility infrastructure within Hawaii needs to be placed underground due to a problem with replacing damaged poles during an emergency.

Approval of the Neighborhood Board Co-sponsoring a Council District #4 Forum and Requisite Expenditure ??? Hagadone moved and Kang seconded the motion for a Monday, July 2, 2018 District No. 4 Candidate Forum and expenditure of funds for a Technician. The motion passed by UNANIMOUS CONSENT, 6-0-0; (AYE: Hara, Kang, Schneider, Gardner, Hagadone, Kokolus; NAY: None; ABSTAIN: None).
Approval of Wednesday, May 16, 2018 Regular Meeting Minutes - Hagadone moved and Gardner seconded the motion for the Wednesday, May 18, 2018, regular meeting minutes be APPROVED AS WRITTEN. The motion passed by UNANIMOUS CONSENT, 6-0-0; (AYE: Hara, Kang, Schneider, Gardner, Hagadone, Kokolus; NAY: None; ABSTAIN: None).


Treasurer's Report - Kang reported an expenditure of $23.33 and a remaining balance of $137.60.


1. Kaimuki Business & Professional Association, with the support of EnVision Kaimuki, and the Neighborhood Board #4 is co-sponsoring a Council District No. 4 Candidate Forum on Monday, July 2, 2018 at 6:00 p.m., here at Kaimuki Christian Church Fellowship Hall. All five (5) of the candidates have been invited to participate.

2. The next Regular Board Meeting will be on Wednesday, July 18, 2018.

ADJOURNMENT - Chair Schneider adjourned the meeting at 9:46 p.m.

Submitted by: Christopher Naylon, Neighborhood Board Assistant
Reviewed by: James Skizewski, Public Relations
Reviewed by: Chair Sharon Schneider

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