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Buddhismus
Bewusstseinswerte laut BW-Skala

 

Dharmachakra (Rad der Lehre)
Symbol der Lehre Buddhas

 

KultCult

 


 

Bardozustände

Der Mahayana-Buddhismus unterscheidet sechs Daseinsbereiche:

  1. Die Welt der Götter
  2. Die Welt der Eifersüchtigen Götter
  3. Die Welt des Menschen
  4. Die Welt der Tiere
  5. Die Welt der Hungergeister
  6. Die Höllenwelt

 

Die sechs Stufen der Meditation umfassen folgende Erfahrungseindrücke:

  1. Selbstbeobachtung
  2. Selbsterfahrung
  3. Selbstintegration
  4. Selbsttranszendenz
  5. Selbstauflösung
  6. NichtdualitätTao

Kalibrierte Bewusstseinswerte des Buddhismus


BW-Werte des Buddhismus

BW-WertBuddhistisch relevante Themen
1000Siddhartha Gautama Buddha, Indien, Avatar, Stifter der buddhistischen Religion, mit der Mission, das Feld von Erleuchtung auf Erden zu verankern.
1000Urlehre des Buddhismus
1000Buddhanatur als Alles
1000Brahma buddhistischer Gottesname
999Karma
985Dhyana, auch Jhana genannt, buddhistischer Begriff für Meditation und Versenkung nach der indischen Vedanta Yoga-Philosophie (sh. Yoga-Sutra), durch Konzentration → Integration, Zeitlosigkeit, Auflösung der Person in Liebe; Dhyana-Yoga kommt der Lehre Hawkins am nächsten.
980Buddhanatur als Nichts
960Mahayana Buddhismus auch "das große Gefährt" genannt (ehemals)
950Gegenwärtiger Mahayana Buddhismus
905Reliquien Gebeine von Buddha auf Welttour1
900Buddhistische Lehre im 6. Jahrhundert n. Chr.
900Durchschnittswert des modernen Buddhismus
890Hinayana Buddhismus, auch "das kleine Gefährt" genannt, konzentriert sich auf das Erlangen der individuellen Erleuchtung (ehemals)
890Zen Buddhismus Zen Buddhismus (ehemals)
850Gegenwärtiger Hinayana Buddhismus Hinayana Buddhismus (kleines Fahrzeug BW 850) und der Mahayana Buddhismus (großes Fahrzeug, satte BW 950)2
800Asamprajnata/Nirvikalpa/Nirbija Samadhi buddhistische nichtdualistische Yoga-Praxis, "Einung ohne Keim"
755gegenwärtiger Zen Buddhismus im Westen3
740Lotusland
600+/-gegenwärtiger Zen-Buddhismus
515Tantrischer Buddhismus hat die Tendenz zur Energiemanipulation und linearer Ausrichtung → wird nicht von Hawkins empfohlen
490Tibetischer Buddhismus
455Buddhismus, praktiziert in den Vereinigten Staaten
405Won-Bulgyo, buddhistische Sekte in Südkorea
320Klang tibetisch-buddhistischer Hörner

 

Diverse Quellen, teilweise D. Hawkins, Truth vs. Falsehood. How to Tell the Difference, S. 340, 2005

Heilige, Mystiker und Theologen des Buddhismus


BW-Werte von buddhistischen Heiligen

960 Huang Po [Huangbo Xiyun] (770-850 n. Chr.) chinesischer Chan-Meister des Zen-Buddhismus, in Japan lebend
795Bodhidharma buddhistischer Mönch in China, Prinz aus Indien, gilt als Begründer des Chan-/Zen-Buddhismus; und seine Schriften; Geschichten über Bodhidharma, PDF, Bernd Bender, Berlin 2012
740Dogen Zenji (1200-1253) spiritueller Lehrer des japanischen Zen-Buddhismus
715Patanjali (150-2. Jht. v. Chr.) indischer Gelehrter, Sammler der Yoga-Sutras
695Kashyapa indischer göttlicher Seher; auch vorzeitiger Buddha genannt
630Karmapa der Erste von 17 Inkarnationen, der Titel des Linienhalters der Karma-Kagyü-Schule des tibetischen Buddhismus
595Padmasambhava [Lotosgeborener] (8.-9. Jht. n. Chr.) tibetisch-buddhistischer tantrischer Meister, Begründer und Botschafter des Buddhismus in Tibet zur Zeit des Königs Thrisong Detsen in Tibet Er gilt als zweiter Buddha.
575Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche
570Tenzin Gyatso Dalai Lama (Tenzin Gyatso) Oberhaupt des tibetischen Buddhismus, nominell weltlicher Führer von Tibet
565Shunryu Suzuki-roshi Shunryu Suzuki, japanischer Zenmeister (1904-1971)
515 / 510Dzogchen Rinpoche [Dharmakönig Jikme Losel Wangpo] (*1964) 7. indischer Halter der tibetisch-buddhistischen Dzogchenlinie
510Tensin Palmo
510Sotaesan Pak Chung-bin
510Khenpo Jigme Phuntsok
505Gupta Mahendranath
505Hakuyu Taizan Maezumi
505White Plum Asanga Organisation
499Gantey Rinpoche Pulku
495Druckchen Rinpoche
470Gaden Shartse
460Lamchen Rinpoche Gyalpo Vertreter einer Meisterlinie des tibetischen Buddhismus

 

Quelle: D. Hawkins, Discovery of the Presence of God. Devotional Nonduality, S. 183-185, 2007
Siehe auch: Wikipedia-Eintrag Liste von Mystikern

Buddhistisches Schrifttum


Buddhistische heilige Schriften –
Sutren, Mantras und Yoga-Praktiken

850Schriften von Huang Po [Huangbo Xiyun] [BW 960] (770-850 n. Chr.) chinesischer Chan-Meister des Zen-Buddhismus
840Dhammapada Anthologie von Aussprüchen Buddhas
800Asamprajnata/Nirvikalpa/Nirbija Samadhi buddhistische nichtdualistische Yoga-Praxis, "Einung ohne Keim"
795Schriften von Bodhidharma buddhistischer Zen-Mönch
780Lotossutra höchste Lehre des Mahayana Buddhismus
780Herzsutra bekanntester Text des Mahayana Buddhismus
740Om buddhistisches Mantra
700Diamantsutra eine der wichtigsten heiligen Schriften des Mahayana Buddhismus, auch genannt »Juwel der überschreitenden Weisheit«
700Om mani padme hum tibetisches Mantra
630Om Namaha Shivaya (Mantra)

Sakrale Bauten und Kraftorte des Buddhismus


BW-Werte von buddhistischen Sakralbauten / Pilgerorten

BW-WertNamen von sakralen Orten und Bauwerken
780Große Buddha-Statue in Kyoto, Japan
640Tibetisch-buddhistische Stupa, Bauwerk, Denkmal, Symbol für Buddha
600Tibetisch-buddhistische Stupa, Bauwerk, Sedona, Arizona, United States
555Große Buddha-Statue, ehemals in Afghanistan; von den Taliban zerstört
390Sakya-Kloster ['Kloster auf dem Ort Hellgraue Erde'] bedeutendes Kloster und Kulturdenkmal des tibetischen Buddhismus, gegründet (1034-1102), Stamm- und Hauptkloster der gleichnamigen Sakya-Schule, eine der "vier großen Schulen" des tibetischen Buddhismus, in Sakya, Tibet
320Lhasa, Hauptstadt des Autonomen Gebiets Tibet der Volksrepublik China

 

Diverse Quellen: D. Hawkins, Sedona Seminar Spiritual Community, 3 DVD-Set, 28. Juni 2003
D. Hawkins, Truth vs. Falsehood. How to Tell the Difference, S. 362, 2005

Zitate zum Thema Buddhismus / Buddhism

Zitate von Buddha

  • Niemals in der Welt hört Hass durch Hass auf, Hass hört durch die Liebe auf. Gautama Buddha [BW 1000] (563-483 v. Chr.) indischer Avatar, Lehrer der Erleuchtung, Zentralfigur des Buddhismus, Quelle unbekannt

Zitate von D. Hawkins  

⚠ Achtung Siehe Power vs. Truth (engl.) Januar 2013

  • Wenn wir den Kinesiologie-Test benutzen, um die Wahrheitsebene der großen Weltreligionen zu messen, sehen wir, […] dass in einigen dieser Religionen über die Zeiten ein steter Abstieg in den Wahrheitsebenen erfolgte. Dieser Niedergang ist im Buddhismus vielleicht am geringsten und relativ klein, aber in anderen Religionen ist der Verlust erheblich. Das All-sehende Auge, S. 94, 2005

Quotes by D. Hawkins

⚠ Caveat See Power vs. Truth, January 2013

  • Buddhism The level of truth of the teaching of the Buddha was also originally at 1,000. By the sixth century A.D., the level of truth in practice had dropped to an average of 900. These teachings have deteriorated less than any other religion: Hinyana Buddhism (the lesser vehicle) still calibrates at 890; Mahayana Buddhism (the greater vehicle) calibrates at 960. Current Zen Buddhism is 890. Power vs. Force. The Hidden Determinants of Human Behavior, chapter 23 The Search for Truth, S. 273, Hay House, Februar 2002

 

  • Question: What does it mean to be a "Christian" or a "Buddhist"?
    Answer: Simply one who follows the original teachings of the founding master. Truth is always the same throughout history. No group has an exclusive or inside track. By analogy, who has an inside track with the sun or the sky? A Christian follows the teachings of Jesus Christ, which are revealed in the New Testament. (Jesus did not create the Book of Revelation.) There is no conflict among the world’s highest teachers, only among their latter-day exploiters over the centuries, such as the current cult-like usurpers of the label "Christian." Throughout history, there have been all kinds of prophets with strange and unlikely messages that attract the gullible. There has been and still is a multitude of messiahs and prophets; however, they just do not stand up to a simple test that reveals the error. Baptism is of the spirit; the water is just symbolic. Of what use are claims to exclusivity? There is not a single organization that has an exclusive possession of the truth. I. Reality and Subjectivity, chapter 1, ~ S. 11-12 (Kindle location 708-711), 2003

 

  • Question: When a person reaches Nirvana, does their spirit or soul lose its own personal existence by dissipating into the Divine Self along with all the other souls that have reached Nirvana before it, so that you have only the One Divine Self? […] Or, does one's soul maintain itself as an individual entity within Nirvana?
    Answer: It would still be one with the complete Allness that is God, but yet it would exist as "itself" within that Allness. It would be like a drop of ocean water returning to the ocean; but although that drop of water has dropped back into the large ocean, it is still identifiable as a drop of water within the ocean; whether it moves all the way to the middle of the ocean, or sinks down to it's depths, it still remains an identifiable drop of water within the ocean. Truth vs. Falsehood. How to Tell the Difference, S. ?, 2005

 

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Human suffering is real on its own level.

  • [T]he downside of the Hinayana pathway is that I am only interested in my enlightenment. Your suffering is just an illusion. To deny the reality of suffering to the person who suffers is a spiritual error. The one difficulty with being at 720 or so is that you say all that out there is an illusion. That is just a projection and it has no reality, so I don't have to get involved in helping relieve human suffering because it has no reality. Human suffering is very real on its own level. True, its basis is illusion, but that doesn't mean that it still does not fester and cause agony. To deny the agony of humankind to me is a spiritual error. Interview with David R. Hawkins, Dialogues on Consciousness and Spirituality, transcript on Advanced States of Consciousness, part 2 of 2, S. 86-87, spiral-bound, Veritas Publishing, Sedona, Arizona, 1. January 1998 Transcript removed from Veritas Publishing sale offer in mid 2013

Zitate von anderen Quellen

(↓)

Erlösung durch Eigenwerk vs. Erlösung durch Gnade

  • Wir haben bereits angesprochen, dass der Unterschied zwischen dem Buddhismus und dem Christentum bereits bei der Vorstellung von Gott beziehungsweise den Göttern beginnt [...]
    Aufgrund dieser unterschiedlichen Gottesvorstellung kann der Christ davon überzeugt sein, der Kreuzestod Christi habe ihn vor dem Höllenfeuer gerettet, während der Buddhist mit gleicher Sicherheit weiß, dass die einzig mögliche «Erlösung» aus ihm selbst kommen muss. Nur seine eigenen Anstrengungen befreien ihn aus dem Rad der Wiedergeburt. Das Tibetanische Totenbuch [BW 575] neu übersetzt und kommentiert von Monika Hauf, S. 31, Piper Taschenbuch, München, 7. Auflage November 2003

 

  • Form ist Leere und Leere ist Form. Buddhistische Kurzformel

Quotes by various other sources

By endeavour, diligence, discipline, and self-mastery, let the wise man make (of himself) an island that no flood can overwhelm. The Words of Truth (Dhammapada), verse 25, translated by Walpola Rahula, cit. What the Buddha Taught. Revised and Expanded Edition with Texts from Suttas and Dhammapada, S. 126, Grove Press, revised edited edition 1974

 

 

  • The Master said to me: All the Buddhas and all sentient beings are nothing but the One Mind, beside which nothing exists. Huang Po [Huangbo Xiyun] [LoC 960] (770-850 AD) Chinese Chan master of Zen Buddhism, The Zen Teaching of Huang-Po: On the Transmission of Mind, translated by John Eaton Calthorpe Blofeld, preface by P'ei Hsiu, Chinese scholar, Grove Press, Evergreen, 1st edition 18. January 1994

 

  • Things are not what they seem; nor are they otherwise. Lankavatara Sutra

 

  • Yoga believes in transforming the individual before transforming the world. Whatever change we want to happen outside should happen within. If you walk in peace and express that peace in your very life, others will see you and learn something. Sri Swami Satchidananda [C. K. Ramaswamy Gounder] [LoC 605] (1914-2002) Indian religious teacher (mainly in the United States), spiritual master, yoga adept, author of philosophical and spiritual books

 

  • The greatest achievement is selflessness.
    The greatest worth is self-mastery.
    The greatest quality is seeking to serve others.
    The greatest precept is continual awareness.
    The greatest medicine is the emptiness of everything.
    The greatest action is not conforming with the worlds ways.
    The greatest magic is transmuting the passions.
    The greatest generosity is non-attachment.
    The greatest goodness is a peaceful mind.
    The greatest patience is humility.
    The greatest effort is not concerned with results.
    The greatest meditation is a mind that lets go.
    The greatest wisdom is seeing through appearances.
Atisha (980-1054 CE) Tibetan Buddhist master, teacher from the Pala Empire, established the Sarma lineages in Tibet after the repression of Buddhism by King Langdarma (Glang Darma) Buddhist

 

  • It is not enough for religious people to only be involved with prayer; rather they are morally obliged to contribute all they can to solving the world's problems. [Paraphrased] H.H. 14th Dalai Lama Tenzin Gyatso [LoC 570] (*1935) Tibetan monk, leader of the Gelug or "Yellow Hat" branch of Tibetan Buddhism, Nobel Peace Prize laureate, 1989

 

  • No doer is there who does the deed;
    Nor is there one who feels the fruit;
    Constituent parts alone roll on;
    This indeed! Is right discernment. Venerable Buddhaghosa (5th century) Indian Theravadin Buddhist commentator, scholar, Visuddhimagga [The Path of Purification] 'great treatise' on Theravada Buddhist doctrine

 

  • According to the seed that’s sown,
    So is the fruit you reap there from,
    Doer of good will gather good,
    Doer of evil, evil reaps,
    Down is the seed and thou shalt taste
    The fruit thereof. Anguttara Nikaya ['Gradual Collection / Numerical Discourses'] Buddhist scripture, the fourth of the five nikayas (collections) of Theravada Buddhism

 

  • The next Buddha, the Buddha of the West, will come as the sangha. Thich Nhat Hanh [LoC 460] (*1926) Vietnamese France based Buddhist monk, peace activist, teacher, poet, author, source unknown

 

(↓)

Zen Buddhism is practiced by many Chinese, Koreans and Japanese, Tantric Vajrayana Buddhism by Tibetans, Nepalis and Mongolians (along with some Chinese, Koreans and Japanese).

  • In Zen, you go down quickly but come up slowly;
    in Vajrayana, you go down slowly then come up quickly.
    But both get you there all the same.
Gary Snyder, US American poet-philosopher in matters of spirit and environment

 

Cognitive dissonance in respect to gender bias in Buddhism

  • To ensure that enlightenment is not subverted by clinging to gender, we need to bring these two sets of discourse together to analyze their relevance to each other. In the first instance, what is needed is not citation of the absolute – that enlightened mind is beyond gender – but much more discussion at the relative level, many more critical analyses of the relevance and utility of conventional gender norms and practices. For though enlightened mind is beyond male and female, unenlightened minds are decidedly not beyond concern with male and female. I have found in my many years of talking and writing about Buddhism and gender that Buddhists really dislike talking and thinking about gender at this level, perhaps because, apart from its uplifted slogan that enlightened mind is beyond gender, Buddhism’s actual record on the practicalities of gender is quite depressing. Most will do almost anything to avoid that discussion on the practicalities of gender, even shaming and ridiculing those who want to have the discussion. Rita M. Gross, Ph.D. (*1943) US American Buddhist scholar and lopön, professor of comparative studies in religion, University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire, feminist theologian, speaker, author, How Clinging To Gender Subverts Enlightenment, presented by Inquiring Mind, fall 2010

 

  • [I]f we all believe that enlightened mind, the natural state of mind, is beyond gender, why is it important to so rigorously deconstruct gender? When teachers scold students who bring up gender issues by citing that enlightenment is beyond gender, or when Buddhists frustrated with a feminist critique of conventional Buddhist gender practices also rely upon this slogan, they are missing an important point. People cannot go to that state of mind beyond gender on the spot any more than they can just drop self-grasping the first time they hear teachings about egolessness. That transformation takes a great deal of time and effort, and just as training is necessary for people to actually approach egolessness, so training is required to transcend the prison of gender roles. Neither just happens. Rita M. Gross, Ph.D. (*1943) US American Buddhist scholar and lopön, professor of comparative studies in religion, University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire, feminist theologian, speaker, author, How Clinging To Gender Subverts Enlightenment, 3rd to last paragraph, presented by Inquiring Mind, fall 2010

 

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Bhagavad Gita portrays an inferiority image of women

  • Women have also been systematically been pushed out of spirituality by men. […] Even in the Bhagavad Gita [LoC 910], a book that I revere and respect, it's indicated that even women along with animals are capable of attaining enlightenment. The idea is that to be a woman is a lower birth. But still, all can attain enlightenment if they truly aspire. So even in a high spiritual and philosophical book we see the concept, which is quite ridiculous, that to be a woman is in a lower birth, that to be a woman is innately wrong in other words. You made a mistake somewhere and that's why you are born in the body of a woman. […] Women are cast into an image. That image is inferiority. Frederick Philip Lenz, III, Ph.D. [Rama] (1950-1998) US American Buddhist spiritual teacher, Insights: Talks on the Nature of Existence, FrederickLenzFoundation.org, 1 of 13 recorded talks, 1983, Why Don't More Women Attain Enlightenment?, minute 41:48, 1:11:32 duration

 

(↓)

Interrelatedness between Gnosticism and Buddhism:

Elaine Pagels maintains that similar spiritual traditions may emerge parallel in different cultures without a direct influence.

  • [I]f the names were changed, the living Buddha appropriately could say what the Gospel of Thomas attributes to the living Jesus. Elaine Pagels (*1943) US American Bible scholar of Gnosticism, The Gnostic Gospels, S. xx-xxi, Random House, New York, 1979, reprint 1989, Phoenix, new edition 6. April 2006

Hoax

(↓)

Internet Hoax

Englische Texte – English section on Buddhism

Ten spiritual realms in Buddhism

The ten worlds of Buddhism
The six lower worldsExternally determined
༺༻Consciousness stageLegend
1.HellSuffering and despair, no freedom of action perceived, impulse to destroy oneself and everything around
2.Hungry ghostsDriven mercilessly by inherent insatiable desire for money, status, power, and more unable to control one's cravings
3.AnimalityLaw of the jungle ruled by instinct, neither reason nor moral sense nor the ability to make long-range judgments. Taking advantage of the weaker creatures, fawn the stronger ones
4.AngerAwareness of selfish, greedy, distorted ego, feeling threatened, determined to best others, feeling superior, holding others in contempt
5.Humanity
Tranquillity
Generally behaving in a humane fashion, highly vulnerable to strong external influences, flat, nice, passive state of life
6.Heaven
Rapture
Intense  short-lived joy, fulfillment of some desire, sense of physical well-being, inner contentment, vulnerable to external influences
         The four noble worlds         Internally guided – Deliberate effort
Two vehicles (7./8.) – Highest human potential (9./10)
༺༻EffortConsciousness stageLegend
7.VehicleLearningSeeking the truth through the teachings or experience of others
8.VehicleRealizationSeeking the truth not through others' teachings but through our own direct experience of the world, embodying realization
9.Highest potentialBodhisattva
Completion of the nine worlds from hell to Bodhisattva
Altruistic behavior, concious of interconnectedness, serving for the good of all, devoted to alleviating suffering, aspiring enlightenment, determined to enable other beings to do the same
10.Highest potentialBuddhahood
Consummate SELF
Enlightened to the ultimate truth of life, infinite compassion, boundless wisdom, dynamic state of freedom from karmic bonds, resolving harmoniously seemingly insoluble contradictions

 

Source: ► Introduction to Buddhism – Life Condition and the Ten Worlds, chapter 6,
presented by Nichiren Buddhist Association of America, issuing date unknown
Reference: ► en.Wikipedia entry Ten spiritual realms of Buddhism

Index: Buddhismus / Buddhism – Bücher von D. Hawkins

Englische Werke

Index: Audio- und Videomedien (engl.) von und mit D. Hawkins

 

Links zum Thema Buddhismus / Buddhism

Literatur

Literature (engl.)

Recommended literature by D. Hawkins

The Fourteen Precepts of Engaged Buddhism

Praxis von Gongyo – Kontextuelle Übersetzung

Externe Weblinks


External web links (engl.)

  • Wikipedia entries Buddhism, Three poisons (Buddhism) 1. Ignorance, confusion, bewilderment, delusion (moha); 2. Attachment, desire, passion, greed (raga); 3. Aversion, anger, aggression, hatred (dvesa), Zen

Gautama Buddha (Siddhartha, Sakyamuni, Tathagata); Ten Characteristics of Buddha; Middle Way; Four Noble Truths; Noble Eightfold Path; Three marks of existence; Ten negative actions; Samsara; Nirvana; Parinirvana; Moksha; Klesha; Mara; Dharma; Sangha; Refuge; Schools and traditions of Buddhism; Mahayana ("Great Vehicle"); Tibetan Buddhism; Vajrayana; The Sakya Tradition in Tibetan Buddhism; Tummo; Bodhisattva; Six paramitas (perfections); Dhyana; Arhat; Samyak;  Sambodhi (Anuttara-samyak-sambodhi); Maitreya; Asanga; The future coming of Maitreya; Buddha-nature; Atman (Buddhism); Atman (Hinduism); Anatta (Anatman, "not-self"); Paramatman (Supersoul); God in Buddhism; Bhagavan; Gyani; Kali Yuga; Tamang; Kunchusum, presented by Tapasvi.com, translations availed, undated-'

  • Lama Thubten Jeshe, What is Buddhism?, public speech in Plummer Park, Los Angeles, CA; Widergabe einer öffentlichen Rede im Plummer Park, Los Angeles, California, June 1975
  • Nam-myoho-renge-kyo, presented by Soka Gakkai International, United Kingdom, Sgi UK.org, 2007

Audio- und Videolinks

Audio and video links (engl.)

  • Video documentary Samadhi, produced by US American Golden Screen Enterprises, director Andre Vaillancourt, shown by Culture Unplugged, 51:10 minutes duration, produced in 2006

Samadhi is widely known practice among yogis in the Himalayas. It is a state of suspended animation [a virtual death] where all bodily functions are suspended. It has been repeatedly demonstrated by Hindu mystic Pilot Baba.


Movies

 

Interne Links

Wiki-Ebene

Englisch Wiki

 

 

1 Sedona Seminar Spiritual Community, 3 DVD-Set, 28. Juni 2003

2 Die Ebenen des Bewußtseins. Von der Kraft, die wir ausstrahlen, S. 244, VAK Verlags GmbH, Kirchzarten bei Freiburg, 1997

3 Truth vs. Falsehood. How to Tell the Difference, S. 342, 2005

Letzte Bearbeitung:
20.02.2017 um 04:48 Uhr

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