Peter’s Portico Preaching

Posted: June 24, 2018 in Acts, Uncategorized

Acts 3:11-26, “Peter’s Portico Preaching”

Tongue twisters can be fun: Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers – How many pickled peppers did Peter Piper pick? One peck. Or, for those who remember commercials of the 70’s-80’s: Picky people pick Peter Pan peanut butter, it’s the peanut butter picky people pick. Based off today’s Scripture, we might come up with our own: Peter preached promises of the Prince of Peace to people in the portico – praise God!

Tongue twister or not, the preaching performed by Peter was powerful. Given a platform from a miraculous healing, Peter used it to tell of Jesus. Jesus is the One who heals, because Jesus alone has the power to save. The people needed to believe!

Remember that only a few short months had passed since Jesus’ resurrection, and mere weeks from the arrival of the Holy Spirit on Pentecost. Already, the church had made an impact upon the people of Jerusalem. 3000 came to faith when Peter preached his first sermon, and after that, people were getting saved on a daily basis. The fact of Jesus’ resurrection from the dead was indisputable, and the change He wrought in the lives of those who believed was tangible. They truly loved like Jesus loved, and rest of the city took notice!

Along the way, the apostles continued doing the normal things they had always done, including visiting the temple on a daily basis to pray. On their latest trip, Peter & John were led by the Holy Spirit to grant healing to a paralyzed man whose whole life had been spent in poverty & disability, begging alms from his countrymen. As Peter & John acted in faith, the man responded in faith and was totally and immediately healed. It was a very public healing, and the man’s praises opened up an opportunity for Peter and John to preach the gospel. And that was exactly what they did.

Peter gave an explanation for the healing, telling the crowd that it was not he or John who had any power, but the Risen Jesus, who is to credit for the miracle. He then exhorted them to repent and put their faith in Jesus, so that they too, could experience His supernatural power. For the crowd, their healing would not be from paralysis of the body, but of the soul – Jesus could grant them spiritual wholeness and everlasting life.

Where can forgiveness from sin and reconciliation with God be found? In Jesus. Turn to Him and believe!

Acts 3:11–26

  • Explaining the healing (11-16)

11 Now as the lame man who was healed held on to Peter and John, all the people ran together to them in the porch which is called Solomon’s, greatly amazed.

  1. The lame man “held” to Peter & John for good reason: he was profoundly grateful! He knew that it was God who healed him through faith in Christ (as heard in his praises), but he still had much gratitude for the two apostles who stepped out in faith to share Jesus with him. He would hold on to his new family in the faith & never let go!
  2. Another reason to hold on to Peter and John was the response of the crowd. They “ran together” to see the cause for all the commotion and healing. Perhaps the newly-walking man was in danger of getting knocked down. (He had already spent enough time injured!) Whatever the case, the people were “greatly amazed” at the event. They were bowled over, being utterly astonished. And again, for good reason. This man had been paralyzed all his life. They knew this was no trick or illusion. A real miracle had been done before their very eyes, and they needed to know what happened.
    1. BTW – The same thing can happen with us with the people around us. If they truly see how we have been transformed by Jesus, they will be astounded, needing to know what happened. May God help us remain yielded to Christ, continually transformed by His grace, so that others might see Jesus!

12 So when Peter saw it, he responded to the people: “Men of Israel, why do you marvel at this? Or why look so intently at us, as though by our own power or godliness we had made this man walk?

  1. Peter saw the opportunity and grabbed it! The miracle had opened a door for him to share the gospel – in fact, it was likely the reason the miracle was granted in the first place. It wasn’t time for Peter to call attention to himself; it was time to call attention to Jesus!
  2. The question Peter asked seems obvious, but it was necessary. “Why do you marvel at this? … Why look so intently at us?” They marveled because it was a miracle! They looked at Peter and John because they had performed it. What else would the crowd be doing? 😊 Even so, it was a necessary set of questions, as Peter was about to show. Peter & John hadn’t done anything. They were simply obedient to the leading of the Holy Spirit. They were mere tools in the hand of a Mighty God. They eyes of the Jerusalem crowd didn’t need to be on these men; they needed to be on the Messiah. That was the point Peter was about to emphasize.
    1. Yet that is exactly the point left out by so many supposed faith-healers. For them, the focus is on the guy in the spotlight on stage, and Jesus’ name is the tool to be used in the process. In the Bible, Jesus is never secondary to His miracles. If the supposed instances of modern miracles don’t directly point to Christ and His gospel, they aren’t of Him at all.
  3. So if it wasn’t Peter or John who did anything, who was it? Verse 13-15…

13 The God of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob, the God of our fathers, glorified His Servant Jesus, whom you delivered up and denied in the presence of Pilate, when he was determined to let Him go. 14 But you denied the Holy One and the Just, and asked for a murderer to be granted to you, 15 and killed the Prince of life, whom God raised from the dead, of which we are witnesses.

  1. This recitation of the gospel is similar to what Peter previously preached at Pentecost. In fact, some of the same men who heard it originally likely heard it again this time. All of the basics are here – we’ll address it a little at a time.
  2. First, this was the work of the God of Israel. Peter & John were not preaching a different god or a different gospel. They were not proclaiming something that was foreign to the Jews, such as a cult or an altogether different religion. What they proclaimed was what had always been proclaimed in Israel: the work & person of “the God of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob,” the God of all the patriarchs and forefathers of the Hebrew nation. In fact (as Peter will later point out), this is something that all of the Hebrews should have expected, because Jesus had been prophesied throughout all the patriarchs & the prophets. He is the natural end result of their Hebrew faith.
  3. Second, the summarizing work of God is how He “glorified His Servant Jesus.” Much of what Peter goes on to say describes what happened in this glorification, but right off the bat we’re told that Jesus was made victorious by God & that Jesus is the chosen Servant of God. Remember to whom Peter is speaking: for all that Jesus endured at the hands of the Jews (many of these Jews), none of that was the end. God (the God of Israel) had a marvelous future for Jesus, and that meant He was to be glorified, which included His resurrection from the dead. As to who Jesus is, the crowd already knew His earthly ministry and origin (Jesus of Nazareth) – what Peter said this time was that Jesus is God’s “Servant.” The word used for “servant” is interesting on two levels: (1) It is the same root word as the word used in the ancient Greek version of Isaiah 52:13 (LXX) which speaks of the Suffering Servant of the Lord, being a direct prophecy of the Messiah who would be wounded for our transgressions and bruised for our iniquities (Isa 53:3). (2) Depending on the context, the word translated “servant” could also be translated “child.” Put it together, Peter (and Luke) described Jesus in such a way that He is not only the Servant Messiah prophesied in the Scriptures, but also the Son of God.
  4. Third, although God glorified Jesus, the Jews disowned Him. They “delivered up and denied” Him. Although Pilate had no judicial evidence worthy of execution, the Jewish mob in Jerusalem demanded Jesus be crucified. They preferred a “murderer” (Barabbas) to their Messiah. They wanted a killer more than the Christ. Jesus was obviously “Holy” and “Just” – He was pure and righteous in every sense of the words, with no fault ever found in Him. Yet the people still rejected Jesus, killing off “the Prince of Life.” The One through whom all life comes – the One in whom all life consists – this One was sent to the cross at the insistence of the Jerusalem Jews.
    1. BTW – We hold no less guilt! True, we did not chant “Crucify! Crucify!” with the mob, but that’s simply because we weren’t there. We have all rejected Jesus in our own ways prior to receiving Him as Lord. Unless you responded to the gospel the very first time you heard it, you are guilty of rejecting Jesus! – And even then, we still rejected Jesus when we rebelled against God as our Maker (which is why we need Jesus in the first place). If we have sinned against God (which we have), we have denied Jesus Christ, for Jesus is God!
    2. The point? Whatever your background, you have done the same thing as the Jews to whom Peter spoke. You are guilty of the same sins & in need of the same salvation. (And Jesus offers to save!)
  5. Fourth, although Jesus was disowned and rejected, He was raised from the dead. Never once does Peter deny the cross – all the people knew it, as it was public knowledge & recent events. Yet the cross was not defeat for Jesus – it was the battleground for His greatest victory! Jesus died on the cross, but God raised Him from the dead (glorifying Him). This too, was proven, for His resurrection had “witnesses,” Peter and John being two of many (up to 120 in Jerusalem). Jesus’ resurrection was just as much a matter of public record as had been His crucifixion. More than enough witnesses were available to establish it as fact – something which the crowds knew very well.
    1. Notice that it isn’t until the resurrection is proclaimed that the gospel is fully explained. In some churches, the message of Jesus stops at the cross, and He is forever portrayed as dead. That isn’t the gospel. A dead Jesus isn’t good news; a resurrected Jesus is! Without question, Jesus had to die, and without His sacrificial death on our behalf, we have no answer for our sins as we face the judgment of God. But it is only through Jesus’ resurrection that His death becomes effective for salvation. Without the cross we have no sacrifice, but without the resurrection we have no hope.
    2. Don’t forget the resurrection! When you share Jesus with people, be sure to tell them the complete gospel: that God sent Jesus to die for our sins, but that today Jesus is alive. Jesus is risen from the dead, and that is why He has the power to save!

16 And His name, through faith in His name, has made this man strong, whom you see and know. Yes, the faith which comes through Him has given him this perfect soundness in the presence of you all.

  1. All of that brought Peter back to his starting place. It wasn’t the power of Peter & John that did anything for the lame man; it was the power of God seen through faith in the name of Jesus Christ.
  2. Specifically, it was the “name” of Jesus, which Peter mentions more than once. Was Peter saying that Jesus’ name carried some sort of supernatural power & that it could be invoked like a magic word? No – although that is how many people treat His name. They think that if they just say the name of Jesus, that will be enough to force God to give them what they want in prayer. Even if they don’t admit it consciously, that is the subconscious thought behind repeating Jesus’ name over & over. As if the more they say “Jesus,” “Lord Jesus,” “Father God,” or whatever, those repetitions make their prayers more spiritual, and God will surely answer. Not so! Using Jesus’ name (or any name for God) as filler do not make our prayers spiritual – it fills them with vain repetition. Using Jesus’ name as a talisman does not make prayer effective – it makes it pagan. It is trust in our words, rather than a trust in God.
  3. So what did Peter mean by emphasizing Jesus’ name? In the culture, the name represented the person. The name stood in place of a person’s character, authority, and ability. Faith in the name of Jesus is faith in Jesus. It isn’t faith in a few verbal syllables; it is active faith in God the Savior. Faith in Jesus made the lame man strong – faith in Jesus made the paralyzed man whole. A lifetime of paralysis was no challenge for Christ. It didn’t matter what obstacle stood in the way, Jesus was (is) stronger. And faith in Him (His name) was all it took to connect the man to Jesus’ strength. So no, there was no reason to stare at Peter & John – it was Jesus who deserved 100% of the credit.
  4. Take all of this to a more practical level. What does this mean for today? The same thing it meant then: strength and wholeness comes through Jesus, the Servant of God proven to be the Victorious Son of God. We must have faith in His name to be made whole. This gift comes from no other. – But that begs the question: strength and wholeness from what? In the case of Acts 3, a lame man was physically healed. Is this same physical healing promised to all? In one sense, we will all be physically healed in heaven, and that is just as much a work of God through Jesus as any other kind of healing. But no – the Bible does not guarantee immediate physical healing to every Christian believer. Even among the crowd that day, there were surely sick people listening to Peter. There is no record in the text of all eyesight problems resolving, of diseases being cured, of injuries being healed, etc. As far as we know, the only physical healing that took place was that of the lame man – yet Peter still pointed the crowd to Jesus as the Messiah-healer. Why? (1) Because He is. Healing was a regular part of Jesus’ ministry on earth. It only makes sense that Jesus still heals, even while in heaven. (2) There is a greater healing that Jesus offers. Each of us is afflicted with the disease of sin. Each of us is lame, unable to go to God in purity and holiness. From that, we need deliverance – we need wholeness – and Jesus grants it! Through faith in His name, we are made strong!

So that was the explanation for the healing. The exhortation came next…

  • Exhorting the people (17-26)

17 “Yet now, brethren, I know that you did it in ignorance, as did also your rulers. 18 But those things which God foretold by the mouth of all His prophets, that the Christ would suffer, He has thus fulfilled.

  1. For Peter to say that the Jews acted in ignorance (literally, “without knowledge”) was not to absolve them from guilt; it was just a fact. Although they had been given plenty of evidence to believe in Jesus as Messiah, they did not Thus, all of their disapproval was done in ignorance. If they had believed, yet still disowned Jesus, that would be sinful on an entirely different level! In this case, sin is still sin – they still had a responsibility to believe and obey; they just didn’t. It was done in ignorance because of their unbelief.
  2. That said, their ignorance did not change the truth. Just like ignorance of the law is not a valid excuse in court to dismiss a ticket or fine, ignorance of Jesus’ identity as Messiah was not an excuse for how they treated Him. Not only did they ignore the abundant evidence of His identity, they demanded the state-sponsored death of the Someone who was obviously innocent. As Peter just reminded them, they preferred Barabbas (a murderer) over Jesus (the Holy & Righteous One).
  3. And all of this was expected! All of this rejection by the Jewish people & Jewish rulers was “foretold” by God through “His prophets.” The Scriptures speak clearly of the suffering of Christ, and all of these things had been “fulfilled.” Time forbids a thorough examination of all the prophecies of Jesus’ rejection, suffering, and death, but the Bible is full of them. Psalm 22 and Isaiah 53 provide some of the famous examples, but there are many more. Whether the Messiah’s rejection is vividly portrayed in the rejection of Joseph by his brothers, or in the betrayal of David by Absalom and Ahithophel – or whether the prophecies are more direct, such as the rejection of the Shepherd for 30 pieces of silver (Zech 11:7-14) or the declaration that Messiah would be cut off 62 prophetic weeks after the command to restore Jerusalem (Dan 9:25-26) – Scripture is replete with examples showing Israel’s rejection of their Messiah. God knew what the response would be to Jesus, and He had it written through the prophets.
  4. Question: If God knew the response of Israel (even foreordaining it in accordance with His allowance of freewill), can Israel still be held responsible for their rejection of Jesus? After all, was it really their fault? Yes and yes. God’s foretelling and foreordaining is not God’s forcing. The Lord God is sovereign, but He did not force His people to sin. Although we sometimes have difficulties explaining it, there is no Biblical contradiction between God’s sovereignty and Man’s responsibility. What He declares will happen and ensures does happen, still happens with the willing choice of men & women. And that includes Israel’s response to Jesus. They chose to reject Jesus, so they bore the guilt of their choice.
    1. It is just as true of the state of our salvation. We cannot speak of these things from the perspective of God, but we know what we experience from the perspective of men & women. No one forced you to sin, nor me. No one held a gun to my head, telling me how to act. The things I did wrongfully, I chose to do…just like you. Likewise, when I heard the gospel, I chose to respond. I had been given the opportunities several times in the past, but I refused. Finally, I responded – willingly giving myself over to Jesus, asking Him to be the Lord of my life. Each of us has a different testimony, but all of us have something in common: there came a point when we chose to surrender. Whatever had led us to that point & how it relates to the sovereign will & foreknowledge of God is something we cannot fully answer this side of eternity (partially, yes; fully, no) – but in the end, we were/are responsible for our own choices.
    2. Because of the previous choices made by the Jews that led them to this point, they now had another choice to make: repentance.

19 Repent therefore and be converted, that your sins may be blotted out, so that times of refreshing may come from the presence of the Lord, 20 and that He may send Jesus Christ, who was preached to you before, 21 whom heaven must receive until the times of restoration of all things, which God has spoken by the mouth of all His holy prophets since the world began.

  1. Much is said in these few verses…break it down. There is a command, followed by three results.
  2. Command: “Repent therefore and be converted.” Two verbs, each talking somewhat about the same thing: change. The Jews (us too) could not remain the way they were – something needed to change, and that “something” was a “someone”: themselves! They needed to change their way of thinking & change their way of acting. The word used for “repent” speaks of a change of mind, while “be converted” speaks of a change of direction. They needed to turn around, mentally & physically. The bottom line was that they were to stop in their tracks. Their previous thoughts about Jesus had led them to one place; now they needed to go someplace new. Think about it: Peter had just showed them the sheer power of Jesus – it was through faith in His name that a man paralyzed from birth was made able to walk. And that was the Jesus they rejected and disowned. That was the Jesus they delivered over to torturous execution at the hands of Gentiles. Their previous thinking & actions had led them to a truly dangerous place! They were squarely in the sight of the wrath of God. Something had to change, and it had better change quick!
    1. It’s no different with us. How is anyone saved? Through repentance and conversion in the name & person of Jesus Christ. We have to change our thinking about sin (seeing it as truly sinful & harmful), change our thinking about Jesus (seeing Him as the Holy Son of God crucified for our sins & risen from the grave), and be converted by changing our direction (away from our sinful desires, turning to Jesus alone as Lord). Repent & be converted – it is the only way to be saved!
    2. Result #1: remission / forgiveness. “That your sins may be blotted out.” The idea of blotting is that of erasing. At the time, people didn’t have delete or backspace keys. They didn’t even have those big pink erasers that parents buy every year for school supplies & never see again. 😊 For written documents to be changed, the ink had to be blotted up as much as possible – rubbed out, or even scraped off the vellum, depending on the material. That is what God does for those who repent & put their faith in Jesus Christ. He blots out / rubs out our sin. He erases it, removing the criminal judgments against us. What was once court-ordered (heavenly speaking) is no more – it has been erased. The debt has been cancelled, the fine has been paid – so our sins are now erased from the evidence of history.
      1. Sometimes we sing, “Jesus paid it all” – what a glorious truth! Consider for a moment what it is Jesus has erased from your history…how much He paid on your behalf. Joy unfathomable! The fact that Jesus has blotted out your sins ought to rock the very core of your being, forever changing your life & actions & praise!
    3. Result #2: relief / rest. “So that times of refreshing may come from the presence of the Lord.” What happens when your sin is erased? Sweet relief! Refreshing rest! No longer do you struggle with the consequences of poor choices – no longer do you expect to receive the wrath of God & tremble at the thought. Now there is relief, peace, and rest. Instead of stressing that you are not ‘good enough,’ and will never be ‘good enough,’ now you rest in grace. Jesus is good enough, and our rest is in Him. – More than that, for the people of Israel, this implies the Messianic Age, the renewed Kingdom of David. The peace and prosperity promised to come during the Millennial Kingdom will make the days of Solomon look like a mere warm-up! And the best part? This relief comes from the presence of the Lord Himself. To be in the presence of Jesus – there is no better place to be! This is the guarantee to all who repent & convert.
    4. Result #3: return & restoration. “That He may send Jesus Christ.” What is implied in Peter’s description of rest is explicit in this description of restoration. At this point, Peter was speaking directly to the nation of Israel (remember they were his primary audience). When we, as Gentiles put our faith in Jesus, we have the promise of Jesus’ return, but only in future tense. Yes, He will come & rapture us home, and it could be at any moment, though we do not know when that will be. When the nation of Israel comes to faith, however, Jesus’ 2nd Coming is at the door! At that point, the fullness of the Gentiles will have come to faith (Rom 11:25), and the focus of God’s people will once again be upon Israel as they await the return of their Messianic King. – What else happens at that time? Restoration of the Davidic Kingdom – restoration of God’s relationship to His people – and eventually, restoration of Creation to its original order. The return of Jesus leads to a restoration of all things!
      1. And we get to take part! We are not the nation of Israel, but we are certainly part of the kingdom. We will see (from heaven) the Jews come to faith – we will see Jesus’ grand return & His conquest of Antichrist – we will see the days of His kingdom & the glories of His eternal reign. All the things written by the prophets will be fulfilled, and we will have front-row seats! We, who had no claim in Christ, will be included in all things by Him. What an extra measure of grace!

What were some of the things written by the prophets? That’s how Peter starts to wrap it up…

22 For Moses truly said to the fathers, ‘The LORD your God will raise up for you a Prophet like me from your brethren. Him you shall hear in all things, whatever He says to you. 23 And it shall be that every soul who will not hear that Prophet shall be utterly destroyed from among the people.’

  1. Peter quotes Deuteronomy 18, showing one of the expectations for the Messiah: He would be like Moses. Moses prophesied a future prophet who would not only speak the words of God to the people, but lead the nation with God’s authority. In the past, people ignored the commands of Moses at their own peril. In the few examples of those who rebelled against Moses, God gave supernatural acts of judgment. The earth swallowed up Korah (Numbers 16), and Miriam became temporary leprous (Numbers 12). A similar warning was given for this future prophet. Whoever did not hear (heed) His words would die.
  2. This is exactly the case with Jesus. He was sent because of God’s great love for us, and God’s sincere desire is for us to be saved and to spend eternity with Him in heaven. But those who don’t listen to Jesus in faith will die. Those who persist in rejecting Him will, in the end, be rejected by Him. For the Jews listening to Peter, they had already rejected Jesus once – they dare not do it again!
    1. How often have you rejected Jesus? How many more opportunities might you receive?

24 Yes, and all the prophets, from Samuel and those who follow, as many as have spoken, have also foretold these days.

  1. Moses wasn’t the only prophet who wrote of Jesus. In some way, all of them did. The entirety of the Old Testament, from Genesis forward, is a testimony to the Messiah. It speaks of His 1st Coming, His national rejection, His substitutionary death, His victorious resurrection, His glorious return, and more. All of it is written, and all of it finds fulfillment in Jesus.
  2. Even the days in which Peter spoke and lived were foretold in the Scripture, for it was part of the Messianic blessing. That went to the core of their Hebrew identity.

25 You are sons of the prophets, and of the covenant which God made with our fathers, saying to Abraham, ‘And in your seed all the families of the earth shall be blessed.’

  1. This is part of the original Abrahamic Covenant in Genesis 12. There was always a promise of Messiah – He was to be the blessing arising from Abraham who would eventually bless the entire world. The seed of Abraham (being promised to the Jews) was also the seed of the woman (promised to Adam & Eve, Gen 3:15) – the best blessing of all being the reversal of the curse from humanity’s fall in the Garden of Eden.
  2. The point? All of history and humanity had led to Jesus! Everything the Jews had been told to expect – all of what Israel had safeguarded in the Scriptures – all of it spoke of Jesus, and the offer of God’s salvation was staring them in the face. What would they do with it?

26 To you first, God, having raised up His Servant Jesus, sent Him to bless you, in turning away every one of you from your iniquities.”

  1. The blessing of Jesus would soon go out to all the world, to all the families of the earth – but it was first sent to the Jews. This was the good news that Peter was telling them at the time. They were all witnesses to the initial phases of God’s glorious gospel plan. Jesus had lived, died, and been resurrected among the Jews, and it was to the Jews of Jerusalem that the gospel was first preached. What a blessing! All of them had the opportunity to believe upon Jesus as Messiah – the One who is the promise of Moses, the promise of Abraham, and the Savior of the world.
  2. But better than a general offer for mankind, was the individual chance for each one of their own lives. These people would have their own evils forgiven – they could have their own lives transformed, just as much as the paralyzed man whose healing had started it all. All they needed to do was believe. Us, too.

Conclusion:

Peter spoke to the Jews in the Jerusalem temple, but nothing has changed for us – at least, not regarding what really matters. Sure, we are Gentiles of the 21st century western culture; not Jerusalem Jews of the 1st century. We did not immediately witness a miraculous healing, nor do we have the recent memories of Jesus’ crucifixion & resurrection fresh in our minds. But these things did happen, and Jesus is the same today as He was then. His identity and power as the Son of God is the same. His offer to save and forgive anyone who has faith in His name is the same.

Do you have faith? Do you believe? Repent & be converted! Today, like the Jews of Jerusalem, you have the opportunity to have your sin blotted out – you can turn away from your iniquities to the love & grace of Jesus, and experience sweet times of refreshing in His presence. You can know Him as Savior today, and be guaranteed to know Him as Lord & Savior for all time. That offer started with the Jews, but it has gone out to all the world, and is offered to you, right now, today. How will you respond?

For some of us, we already responded in faith. There was a point that we knew we needed to surrender our lives to Jesus, and we did so – with gratefulness and joy! But maybe along the way your gratefulness has lost a bit of its fervor. Sure, you know that you’re forgiven, but you’ve lost a bit of the wonder of it all. Look again to what you have in Jesus! The One whom you rejected – the One against whom you sinned tremendously – that Jesus has loved you & saved you. That Jesus has given you life, and made you whole in the sight of Almighty God. That Jesus has given you current blessing and a future eternity. That Jesus has made you completely transformed. Rejoice! Be amazed – be overjoyed! Let your love for Jesus be rekindled, and so renewed at the blessing you have in Him that it overflows as a witness for all to see. May God help us be so amazed at our Jesus, that others around us cannot help but see Him as well!

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