Easywalker Rudey stroller review: A reliable, (not only) urban workhorse
I was thinking about the Dutch Easywalker Rudey from the moment it came out. How is it? Is it a "new version" of a stroller that grew on me, the Easywalker Mosey+ - or something completely different? It feels to be on the smaller side when looking at the promotional pictures (like on the web): Is that true in real life - or simply an approach to the product photography, so typical for this unusual company and their unusual designs?
We finished testing the Rudey and can certainly say that it features many things I missed on the market until now. No stroller in the world has everything... but with this one, you might just be happy. From an urban mom tackling the cracked-sidewalks "warzone" to a countryside mother not wanting something super robust, nor a no-name 3in1 system where the seat unit is not that practical...
IN SHORT: The advantages and disadvantages of the Easywalker Rudey stroller:
+ price - yes, under 700 EUR for a 2-in-1 system with the seat and a full-featured carrycot is a very nice new-model-on-the market price (if you take the Easywalker quality materials into account)
+ a very stable center of gravity and a reliable, sturdy chassis
+ large no-maintenance, rubber wheels able to tackle uneven surfaces
+ a VERY spacious carrycot (bassinet) with a possibility of an anti-reflux little recline (renewed, improved, and enlarged, compared to other EW carrycots)
+ spacious seat unit with a high weight-capacity (good enough even for a three-and-a-half-year-old)
+ a true lay-flat seat
+ a spacious shopping basket
+ high-quality materials used
+ unique accessories available
+ a rather compact fold if taking the size and width of a full-size model into account (the seat folds in itself, making the folded package smaller)
+ a ventilation-friendly canopy with two peek-a-boo windows
+ robust, durable materials that are eco-friendly (recycled) - and in cool colors (more to come in the next months and years)
+ details - like the mommy bag hooks on the handlebar; integrated points to quickly attach accessories like LED lights, kids' steering wheel; extra pockets hidden in the back of the basket as well as on the back of the seat unit; zipper cover in the carrycot - protecting the baby's sensitive feet - hats off
- a wider chassis and a robust feel of the stroller overall
- a very stable stroller (which is a plus) - but maybe a bit too much since it's not as agile in very narrow shopping aisles (you can't "turn it on the spot", and shorter parents could need to exercise more force to lift it up a curb)
- a taller handlebar, meaning not the best stroller for petite mums - another thing is the need to push two buttons to adjust it, and it doesn't feel that smooth
- a double locking mechanism on the chassis to keep it folded - which is tight and secure, but a bit fiddly to open
- the folded seat unit, however, is not locked, so it is possible to open it by accident (even when the stroller is folded)
- the sun hood is, mainly with the seat reclined, on the shorter (more open) side (although, I didn't find it short for our needs) - and if fully extended, the extra panel is always mostly mesh (the mesh part can't be covered - other than by making it shorter again)
- a brake that is not flip-flop friendly
- unluckily, the Rudey doesn't have the slide up-slide down canopy as the Mosey had (it's fixed in one height)
AND IN LONG 😉
When I asked my man to think of some negatives about the Easy Walker Rudey, he only thought of the not-so-agile turning on the spot (that you need to do a bit of a bigger circle to turn it). That is strongly connected to how very stable EW Rudey is - which is, on the other hand, a feature he repeatedly appreciated on the stroller, being really impressed with it. I couldn't make him think of more negatives - and we had a large, 3,5yo child in winter clothes in a reversible-seat pushchair, which is not a common thing to see, in my experience. I was actually expecting him to have problems with more aspects of the stroller, but no...
I, myself, had quite some expectations from the Rudey since we already reviewed more Easywalker models already, knowing their materials are usually really well off.
To add to it, the Easywalker Mosey and Easywalker Mosey Plus (+) were, design-wise, one of my favorite strollers (I love a functional while unique design) - so the EW Rudey, taking some of its design inspiration from the Mosey line, immediately grabbed my attention. However, I do acknowledge that the Mosey and Rudey designs are not for everybody - so don't worry if you don't like the Rudey.
To each his own; and it's up to you to know if you like the design/or go for the functionality, or just don't (ad rather move on to another stroller model).
The Rudey feels the strongest and most capable if you look on the "functionality, utilitary" side of a stroller. It's not the most designer one, if considering a fashion view on the topic (subjective, of course, but I heard people say many things, not "stunning", however). Even the manufacturer's claim positions the Rudey as 'the reliable ride' - and I must agree with the reliability. If you don't try to do it on purpose, you won't tip it over even on truly bad terrain. It's a sturdy model that won't rattle - although please, don't expect 100% silence on gravel; even a wheelbarrow is heard on a harsh surface (largely because of the surface). The sturdiness helps the stroller handle a larger child as well as a bigger load in the basket (while not being huge after folding). As usual, my second, older (5yo) son had to try out a "tandem" ride with the younger in the seat and him standing on the rear axle, which worked well and was absolutely doable. So as an - emergency - solution for those tired little feet that "really really really, mommy" can't go further anymore... ;-)
The Easywalker Rudey is only available as a 2in1 set (system) of the chassis, seat unit, and carrycot (+carrycot rain cover) at the moment. I do think that the pushchair configuration - chassis + seat unit alone - has a big potential by itself and should be available to purchase separately. Hopefully, it will be so in the future.
Some sellers may offer you the child's steering wheel accessory as a bonus to your two-in-one stroller system. Otherwise, it's a sold-separately accessory I can heartily recommend. Any boy (or girl, for that matter) will love the feeling of being "driving" the stroller around. It also helps to calm down those kids not liking their stroller as much, being nervous when strapped into it - they'll be distracted by a toy-like accessory then forget they are unhappy.
The steering wheel accessory is also compatible with other Easywalker travel strollers (the Easywalker Jackey and Easywalker Miley), so you'll potentially use it later on as well if staying with the same brand.
Other accessories available include car seat adapters for Maxi-Cosi/Cybex/Nuna/Kiddy/Recaro 0+ capsules, which is a standard today (as well as a necessity if you'll be using a travel system). A Rudey-compatible footmuff is also an option if you want your winter footmuff to fit perfectly while also color-match. Seat unit rain cover is a separate purchase as well (but you can just get yourself a cheaper, universally fitting one, I think there shouldn't be a problem) - and so is a Rudey mosquito net.
Extra accessories you should think of getting would be:
A LED light you can attach on any of the integrated accessories points (on the bumper bar, where it's like a policeman's light, making your child happy in the evenings while showing you the surface in front of you - or on the handlebar, where it helps you to see better where you're going to step).
A phone holder to put your cell phone on the handlebar (a call to your mom while pushing your baby is always a nice thing to do, the more so with hands free to do the pushing).
A cup holder to put your drink in.
An advantage of the drinks holder is the possibility of putting it elsewhere than on the side (a usual place with other pram and pushchair models), where I usually bump with it into walls or doorways.
If you imagine getting all the accessories, it may be quite an overwhelming sum. You don't need it all, I must say. Just think of what you'll truly use in your everyday life, and get just that (or nothing yet). Other needs will maybe ride later on, and you can always get an accessory then. No need to rush. And it's always better to - separately - buy only those things you need than having a full-stacked stroller set with accessories where you'll end up using 1 out of 5 (the rest taking up space in your closet).
I'm starting with the carrycot as it's the part you'll be using first with your newborn (along with the car seat). The Rudey bassinet looks, at first sight, VERY similar to the one from Harvey2 or Charley. Truth is (and an obvious fact, when you put these carrycot side-by-side), Rudey carrycot is a lot (!) more spacious, with more than 4 cm longer mattress. Also!!! There is the added feature of a recline for reflux babies. The angle is only slight, but more of an angle is, in any case, a health hazard for your baby and his or her spine, so the angle is actually perfect (for those unfortunate cases of reflux). Another positive is the t-shirt-like material of the carrycot's internal lining that feels soft and cotton-like on the skin (washable, ofc). With that, a cover flap over the zipper end that protects the baby's feet from being scratched unnecessarily is a smart little detail to add.
The carrycot clicks right on the stroller frame, so no need for adapters. It's not very high-positioned on the chassis, but it's not low to the ground either. I am on the taller side (176 cm, 5 ft 9 inch), and it felt to me to be just right where it is. Inside, you'll find a thick, comfy mattress meaning an internal carrycot measurement of 77 x 31 cm, and there's an apron/leg cover to protect the inside from the outside.
The canopy, as a second protective element, can be set to one of three positions (side-buttons-regulated): completely down, partially reclined, and fully upright. And there's the sun-shade that you can use or fold inside as well. The protection seemed right, even though any mom will say that more is always more in the case of sun hoods and aprons (so, Easywalker, you can always add a few centimeters more to the height of the carrycot canopy or cover ;-) ).
You'll be able to use to carrycot up until 6 - but really, 7-8 months as well, size-wise, depending, of course, on the baby's size as well as on the season. And, yeah, the child may also have something to say about it if he/she wants to have a better view - even if there'll still be space to grow into in the carrycot.
SEAT UNIT - PUSHCHAIR MODE FEATURES
The stroller system's seat unit configuration "keeps its feet on the ground" - and I don't mean it in the way of it being too low to it, more like is more on the practical side, design-wise. It might be it could look like that from the pictures in the e-shops, but it never occurred to me in real life that it would be a smaller, low-to-the-ground stroller. On the contrary, I felt like it will fit taller parents better because of the tall-ish handle and the model's robust feel. Concerning its look, it a simple, functionality-oriented pram with everything that you're searching for 'on the paper'. The typical Easywalker-style, durable materials; the colors in pastel shades that are hard to capture on a photograph because of changing in different light conditions... all make the Rudey unique in its own way and feels modest while luxurious in a certain aspect.
We had the Forest green colorway since I liked it the most. This variation features brown leatherette on the bumper bar as well as the handlebar. Then, there's the all-black (and by all, I mean all, including the eco-leather details) Shadow black colorway, and the neutral grey with black handlebar and bumper bar PU leather covers Steel grey.
I must say, I miss the pastel pink from other EW models in the Rudey lineup of colours, but I do think it will be added later on. Along with that, new colors and fashion editions are expected in the future.
Mainly in the pushchair mode, you'll truly feel the reliability, stability of the stroller system. Those are the attributes that are on my mind from the beginning of my experience with the stroller, lasting from the start until now. One'd think then that Rudey will be a heavier kind of a stroller, but 11,5 kg (~ 25,35 lbs) still make it reasonably lightweight for a full-size, reversible-seat from-birth system, and I find that an important asset to consider when choosing a stroller.
The parent handle is quite traditional, size- and look-wise, and covered with a nice-to-touch leatherette. The push is problem-free, and the grip is also just fine. The added, integrated hooks on both sides of the handlebar are a very nice and considerate touch. It is so because they mean that the manufacturer made it easier to put a changing bag of pretty much any brand (not just an Easywalker-friendly one) on the handle, making it not slide down the bars of the handle. Another integrated place to use would be the middle, plastic clip-covered point allowing you to click on an accessory - like the LED light or the phone holder.
The handlebar adjustment is telescopic and well-designed. The handle is sturdy not to wobble or rattle (like with a few other, even more expensive brands). It can be done one-handedly, which is good, although you need to activate two buttons on the underside (first the lower safety one, then the middle - larger - releasing one). It's not the smoothest process, truth to be told (the lower safety button is more usual on the one-hand folding mechanisms on the handle, not for height-adjusting), but you'll get used to it. It's only a little thing...
One last, important thing to say about the handlebar. It's a rather tall one, so not the best choice for really petite or short mothers/parents.
It looks as though it could go quite low, but it can't - you'll get a choice of 102, 106, and 110cm height (meaning three height possibilities). Btw, 110-centimeter height in the tallest position is truly a height suitable even for really tall daddies.
The sun canopy is one of the things that, in real life, differ from the promotional pictures the most. Most first-time mums will find it short, at first look at the pictures, but I can tell it's not true at all. Of course, you can find longer hoods on the market, but the length with the fold-out sunshade is 100% enough for any normal use. The durable, thick-ish, UPF50+ protective material of the sun hood, the solid sun shield, the large ventilation mesh surface, and the two viewing windows on it combine plenty of features in one canopy.
However, the height adjustment of the canopy to fit the child, present before on the Mosey line, is not present on the Rudey.
I'd reproach two things to the canopy area. The first, minor to me (but not for everybody), would be the length of the hood when fully reclined - yeah, of course, it could be longer (or at least the sun visor could be). I know moms like the longest canopies the best, ideally if they cover the whole child when it's sleeping. Here, it will cover the child's head and maybe arms, depending on the little one's size. This is, you should know, very common with reversible seats where the canopy moves with the backrest when reclined. Also, it's easily fixable with an extra sunshade.
The other negative to think of would be that the extendable part of the canopy is made of 90 % non-coverable mesh, meaning in heavy rain or wind (and no rain cover), the canopy will need to be shortened. On the other hand, a great feature for the warmer days. To not be threatened by this, just get a good footmuff, and no wind will scare you even with the mesh, I dare say. A high-quality, practical footmuff is anyway a must-have in my opinion, making a lot of cold days so much easier.
The seat unit features and surface measurements
I am often trying to explain to mothers that a reversible-seat pushchair won't last - by far - as long as a non-reversible, forward-facing only one. It is given by the fact that a reversible seat needs its own frame, plus the space necessary for the attachment system... not even talking about a different style of canopy attachment being much closer to the end of the backrest. (Forward-facing seats are "hanged" right on the stroller frame, meaning wider space and more space to the canopy, which is also attached on the side parts of the chassis).
Because of that, I usually try to explain 9 out of 10 moms will buy a second, more lightweight while more spacious pushchair or buggy without the reversibility option, just to finish the stroller needing times fuss-free.
Now, back to the Rudey and the - you know what? Here, it's - surprisingly - not that much of a problem, the seat space. If you don't need something truly lightweight/super compact later, you should be fine with the Easywalker Rudey up till the end. My third son, Dino (Ferdinand) still could fit (under the canopy!) in this (reversible) seat just fine, and he is three and a half years old, AND we tested the stroller in the winter season (= clothes).
The seat is, therefore, spacious, with a good-height canopy - and sitting angle. It is not 90 degrees angle, as some mom would mostly prefer, but is upright enough for any kid, I dare say. This is helped by the lever-operated recline mechanism, which is always more upright than the strap-operated reclines. You can recline the backrest in three positions - fully upright, semi-reclined, and fully reclined (lay-flat). The backrest height measurement is 47 cm. It may seem there are models with a higher backrest length - but more space is also created by the placement and angle of the hood, thinking about the older children as well.
The leg rest can also be adjusted in three positions. It also offers a possibility of prolonging it (thank god) - you'll telescopically make it longer to accommodate the longer legs of a taller child. The full length of the surface in the lay-flat position is, therefore, long 93,5 cm in the longes possible configuration (and it's a very good length for a reversible seat unit). The 33,5cm internal width of the seat is also a good measurement. The numbers concerning the seat unit's size may look just above average 'on paper', but they really are very generous.
Good to know: Watch out! Of course, an older child getting closer to the allowed weight capacity will not fill 100 % and full-body-in-the-seat unit. It is completely normal for older children to have their feet longer than a reversible-seat stroller's leg rest. That is why there's the footrest under it.
It is normal and not a problem, if an older child napping in a reversible stroller (even a non-reversible one) will have the feet protruding out a bit.
One more thing to think about - the 22kg weight capacity is a good thing, but you should ponder about the fact that a 22kg child is usually around six years old. The stroller will handle the weight, yes - we tried with our five and a half yo son Felix, and even the maneuverability will be OK... but the seat size will certainly not be enough. Always take weight capacities with a grain of salt and think about those numbers more like proof of durability, not the child's actual size. I don't know one reversible-seat pushchair to accommodate a 6yo, space-wise, even if with such a weight capacity.
5yo, <22kg, winter clothing (just an illustration for you to picture the situation)
Materials and functions of the seat unit
The seat's upholstery is made out of recycled PET bottles - which is very trendy and friendly to our planet. To add to this benefit, it's nice to touch, good - sturdy-looking, and the cleaning with a wet cloth or a brush was never a problem, really. You can't remove all the textiles and throw them into the washing machine, though.
A five-point harness is a must these days and one you'll find on the Rudey too. Their adjusting in length is a rather classic one, you do need to rethread, but it's a simple system that works and doesn't break, really. Your child won't change the height when pulling on it, which is also good to hear. This way also means that older-system footmuffs will also be compatible, which is good news. I love the snap fasteners on the padding, I must say - since they mean the shoulder pads don't always slide (or fall) down when taking the child out of the stroller. My opinion is, honestly, that every stroller should have this feature. It is incredibly annoying to adjust the pads every time (or lose one, then angry throw away the other one - true story ;-) ) - and this solves it in such a simple fashion..!
The upper harness belts need to be - which means, the nowadays trendy puzzle system of the buckling in. I must say I am not that big of a fan of the puzzle mechanics of one-into-the-other-then-into-the-buckle because it simply gets open with a fiddly child too much. Rudey's puzzle system of the straps is not that loose - it holds to a certain extent, so it's a little less fiddly, and I could live with it easily enough. In any case, you like the mechanism, or you don't, the buckle looks great, even if I preferred the Harvey2 buckle a bit more, practicality-wise.
The buckle system is, of course, a very subjective preference. The modern brands somehow go for his system mostly - I think it's, in the end, the most stylish one.
You'll get a bumper bar included with the seat. It sports the same color of leatherette as the handlebar - and the same integrated point (covered with a plastic clip) in the middle. There, you can attach the steering wheel accessory (our favorite, even if it squeaks a bit more than I'd liked - it actually urns!) or the LED light (a mom I know had it on her Easywalker Jackey and was thrilled about it - and her child's love for it).
The bumper bar can be completely removed or gate-opened on one side.
Don't be too rough about it; you need to open then twist a bit to put it completely aside - it's easy enough, but you (or your kid) could break it if not twisting but only pushing with force.
The last thing to not forget about the seat's functionality would be the rear part of the backrest - the small, accessible, non-see-through pockets are great for anything ranging from tissues to newspaper.
I was talking about stability, reliability already, wasn't I..? ;-) But really, all that is mainly based on the chassis. That's the important stuff - and done well. Rudey is doing his job well, and with any kid that will fit inside. The frame - and the whole stroller - will pass through uneven terrain, bumps, and holes - the wheels are large enough to take through such circumstances. It's also an asset to have on pavements in not-that-good-of-a-shape.
To the well-size, large rubber-covered wheels with a bit of thread to not slip, as well as the middle elevated part to be maneuverable well enough; you get suspension as well. It's present on each wheel as an individual system, made well enough to let you rok your baby a little bit. Don't expect retro-style rocking, just a slight up & down movement to help you with putting your baby to sleep.
The brake is, to my surprise, completely standard (maybe even outdated, at least style-wise). I mean, it's the system activated from the top and released by pushing it upwards (that is to say, not flip-flop friendly). It is, however, not difficult, and none of my beloved shoes got destroyed because of it. It just feels like a step back since they are using a "cradle-style", step-step kind of brakes on other models. To wrap it up, not the most modern solution, but still very reliable, doing its job just as it should. And a big advantage of a simpler approach is that less can go wrong and break.
I wasn't kicking the stroller even if I am a taller mom (nor did my 186 cm partner). So there goes some praise to the chassis design (if looked at from the point of view of taller people with longer steps).
The chassis and its functions on the whole stroller system can be summed up as a very well equipped, predominantly urban and suburban model also suitable for regular uneven surfaces with holes/or for countryside/terrain use (if not hardcore terrain, that is). For lifting over huge holes and really harsh terrain obstacles, something more agile would be so much better (mostly a three-wheeled stroller is advisable here) - for such use, I'm not going to recommend Rudey.
'Easy walking' Rudey is so much better off when having a little space for maneuvering/turning. It is not the lightest of the stroller systems (nor the tiniest, this one has a wider base to be that small) - for one-hand maneuvering in urban and suburban conditions is, however, alright.
For quick turns or lifting, you'll mostly need two hands (mainly with a larger child, which is, again, a very normal situation).
That is another thing to consider when getting an Easywalker Rudey - a wider, more stable stroller is great at resisting skews and holes - but the same resistance needs you and your two-hand force to control it.
One of the best things about this robust-feeling model is its flat-folding. The fold is achievable even with the seat unit attached - in any direction! The seat folds in half, meaning a flat, compact package - and its fold is done with one hand only. One-handed is also the handlebar lowering as well as locking button pushing, and then, the twisting of the mechanism under the seat - still, one hand is all you need. The whole folding can be truly done with one hand, of course, with a few tries beforehand to get the knack for it.
Another plus would be those two locks of the frame doing a great job at keeping it closed while putting it into your car boot. A good idea - however, probably quite a new design (meaning not yet thought deep enough). I still miss a similar lock on the seat; I must say - the seat itself does sometimes open when manipulating with the whole folded package.
And the two locks on the sides mean a more secure fold but also more fiddling when opening the folded chassis. I can't say I was able to unfold the stroller with one hand - it will need both of them, contrasting the handy one-hand fold with a more cumbersome two-hand unfold.
The folding and unfolding are relatively easy, overall - mainly after a few test runs. The folded stroller is not the smallest but compact for the type - and, of course, its abilities. I don't think any car trunk will have a problem with it unless a truly tiny one. ááThe folded dimensions of Easywalker Rudey are 82 cm (height), 62 cm (width), and 43 cm (depth) WITH the seat attached.**
The carrycot does offer a bit of a foldability, but it doesn't help much; it's almost unnoticeable change. You also cannot fold the Easywalker Rudey chassis with the carrycot attached.
The shopping basket is crazy elaborate, in my opinion. The size is excellent - it's spacious, long and wide enough, and the depth is also very nice. No problem with the entry - the sides are elastic to be able to get in easily. You'll fit almost anything in there - including a large diaper bag with extra jackets. The basket's weight capacity is 5 kg, and the approximate basket measurements (it's not 100% symmetrical, so don't take it literally) 56 x 46 x 22 cm (length x width x depth).
It's not a closable basket - but I like those more anyhow. When open, you'll fit more stuff inside. Plus, for the "secret" stuff, there's a secret compartment on the external side of the basket (near your feet). Two (a larger and a smaller) pockets hidden under the velcro-closable flap offer you space for those bits and pieces you don't want to lose. I've put there the plastic covers of the accessory points as well as wet wipes (to have at hand).
EASYWALKER RUDEY - THE SUMMARY
This simplicist was a reliable workhorse to me through all of our testings. And I feel strongly that many moms will be searching for literally that in their first (or second) stroller system (I heard from a shop manager that Easywalker Rudey is the go-to model for second-time mums because of the focus on practicality). Rudey is some kind of a middle ground of all you need in a pram from birth - there's the spacious bassinet, the reversible, spacious, lie-flat seat unit, and the nice weight to go with all of that... an urban, full-size stroller system with features allowing it to go outside of the city just as well.
Main pros, from my point of view, would be the price - and the good price-performance ratio; the multi-functionality for a child of different ages (as well as for different terrains); the versatole compatibility with all you need right from birth (and possibly until the end of pushchair-needing days); and the various, unique accessories available.
To compare it with the competition: his own brother, Easywalker Harvey2, is losing points to Rudey because of much better front wheel placement and design. To many, Rudey's true lay-flat seat unit will be an advantage as well. Rudey is heavier - compared to Bugaboo Fox2, but it is more compact and much more affordable (not speaking about the full recline and leg rest adjustment). I would also think of EW Rudey as one of the main rivals of Babystyle Oyster 3, in comparison to which the Rudey feels sturdier and more terrain capable. And if compared to Mutsy stroller systems, it is more spacious, but also less suspended, driving feel-wise.
Because of these reasons, I would rate the Easywalker Rudey with a score of 90 % - 9/10. The lost point would account for the small details that could bother some - the fiddly unfolding and the canopy with non-coverable mesh. The only real remorse I have would be the wider chassis, meaning not that quick of a turning capability (therefore a slower than I sometimes need manipulation). However, this is a good thing from the point of view of stability and overall driveability on uneven surfaces.
SUMMARY - EASYWALKER RUDEY IN NUMBERS:
Dimensions - unfolded: 110x62x109 cm
Dimensions - folded: 82x62x43 cm
Handlebar height: 102-110 cm
Seat surface lenght: 47 cm (backrest lenght), 33,5 x 24,5 cm (sitting surface width x depth), 93,5 cm (full - lay-flat surface length)
Internal carrycot dimensions - mattress: 77x31 cm
Front wheel diameter: 20,3 cm ~ 8 inch
Rear wheel diameter: 27,9 cm ~ 11 inch
Shopping basket approx. dimensions: 56x46x22 cm
Main seat weight capacity: 22 kg
Basket weight capacity: 5 kg
This was an unpaid review describing the advantages as well as the disadvantages of the Easywalker Rudey stroller, and it is based solely on our own experience. The aim was to provide honest information for moms thinking about purchasing this - or any other stroller.
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