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List of English football stadia by capacity: Wikis


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This is a list of English football stadia, ranked in descending order of capacity.

There is an extremely large number of football stadia and pitches in England, so this list is not comprehensive. It includes:

A person who has watched a match at the stadiums of all 92 Premier League and Football League clubs in England may apply to join The 92 Club.


Existing stadia

Stadium Capacity Club Division Rank in Respective Divisions Notes
1 Wembley Stadium 90,000[1] England N/A - Largest stadium in the country, most expensive stadium in the world. Holds current world record for the most covered seats and is the stadium of Preston North End.[citation needed]
2 Old Trafford 75,957 Manchester United Premier League 1 Largest football stadium in the Premier League. With a capacity of 25,500, the North Stand is the second largest single stand in any club ground in the UK, after the North Stand of Celtic Park.[citation needed]
3 Emirates Stadium 60,355[2] Arsenal Premier League 2 Also known as Ashburton Grove. Largest club stadium in London. One of the most modern Stadiums in Britain. The Stadium is divided into tiers: lower, upper, club Level and a single ring of executive boxes.
4 St James' Park 52,387[3] Newcastle United Championship 1 The third largest club stadium in English football. Largest Ground in Championship & Football League. Largest cantilever roof in Europe [4] 6.5 m larger than Old Trafford.[citation needed]
5 Stadium of Light 49,000[5] Sunderland Premier League 3 Was the largest new club stadium built in England since 1923 when it opened in 1997. Has planning permission for extension of South Stand to take capacity to about 55,500.[citation needed] The stadium's second tier will eventually be extended round the East Stand, pending improvements in local infrastructure, taking the capacity to 69,500.[citation needed]
6 City of Manchester Stadium 47,726[6] Manchester City Premier League 4 Also known as Eastlands

2002 Commonwealth Games. Widest pitch in English football.Tallest floodlights in the land.[7]

7 Anfield 45,522 Liverpool Premier League 5 Proposed move to 60,000 seater Stanley Park Stadium, delayed until economic conditions improve.[citation needed]
8 Villa Park 42,788 Aston Villa Premier League 6 Has one of the biggest stands behind the goal in Europe. The club have planning permission to rebuild the North Stand in the style of the new Trinity Road Stand. When completed, the capacity of Villa Park will be increased to around 51,000[8]
9 Stamford Bridge 42,055 Chelsea Premier League 7 The West Stand is located along the west side of the pitch. It has three tiers, and is the second tallest stadium in England. The ground was used in 1980 for the first major day-night floodlit cricket match between Essex and West Indies. Widely reported that the club plans to increase capacity to 55,000 or seek a new ground.[citation needed]
10 Goodison Park 40,158 Everton Premier League 8 Everton are looking at moving to a new 55,000-capacity ground.
11 Hillsborough Stadium 39,814 Sheffield Wednesday Championship 2 Plans to increase capacity to 44,825 by 2013.[9]
12 Elland Road 39,460[10] Leeds United League One 1 Largest stadium in League One. Plans to expand to 50,000+ Rugby League World Cup and for 2015 Rugby Union World Cup, and 2018 Football World Cup should England win the hosting rights and Leeds is chosen as a host city.[11]
13 White Hart Lane 36,310 Tottenham Hotspur Premier League 9 Plans are in place to build a new 58,000 stadium on the Wingate Trading Estate adjoining White Hart Lane to the north.[12]
14 The Boleyn Ground (Upton Park) 35,303[13] West Ham United Premier League 10 After cancellation of the plans to build a new stadium near West Ham tube station, at the old ParcelForce depot,[14] the current plans are expansion of the East Stand, and wings, to a capacity of around 55,000.[15]
15 Riverside Stadium 34,988 Middlesbrough Championship 3 The club have the Council's permission to extend the capacity by another 7,000 if demand made it necessary.[citation needed]
16 Pride Park Stadium 33,597[16] Derby County Championship 4
17 Bramall Lane 32,702[17] Sheffield United Championship 5 Redevelopment and approximate 3,000 seat extension of Kop Stand under discussion,[18][19] along with filling in the final corner and installation of additional seats around the ground with a 40,000 seat stadium envisaged.[20]
18 St Mary's Stadium 32,689[21] Southampton League One 2 Largest Southern stadium outside of London.[citation needed]
19 Ricoh Arena 32,609[22] Coventry City Championship 6 Club has one of the lowest average attendances in percentage of overall capacity.[citation needed]
20 Walkers Stadium 32,500[23] Leicester City Championship 7
21 Ewood Park 31,367 Blackburn Rovers Premier League 11 No plans at the moment to expand the stadium by redeveloping the Riverside Stand.
22 City Ground 30,576 Nottingham Forest Championship 8 Plans to move to a new 50,000 seater stadium just outside the city dependent on the success England's bid to host the 2018 World Cup. Should England fail in their bid, that the club's Main Stand is to be redeveloped instead.[citation needed]
23 Portman Road 30,311[24] Ipswich Town Championship 9 Largest stadium in East Anglia.
24 St Andrew's 30,079 Birmingham City Premier League 12
25 Molineux 29,303 Wolverhampton Wanderers Premier League 13 The club has increased the size of their stadium by 1000 seats after being promoted to the Premier League. However, due to consistant standing in the Jack Harris Stand, fans have been warned the size of the stadium will be reduced if the consistant standing continues. The club's plan to increase the stadium size to 40,000 if they are not relegated will also be aborted.[25]
26 Reebok Stadium 28,723 Bolton Wanderers Premier League 14
27 Britannia Stadium 28,383 Stoke City Premier League 15
28 The Hawthorns 28,003[26] West Bromwich Albion Championship 10 Highest stadium above sea level.[citation needed]
29 The Valley 27,111 Charlton Athletic League One 3 Plans to expand to 40,000 if they return to the Premier League.[citation needed]
30 Cardiff City Stadium 26,828 Cardiff City Championship 11 Based in Wales but play in the English football league system. Stadium shared with Cardiff Blues of rugby union's Magners League officially opened on 22 July 2009.
31 Selhurst Park 26,309 Crystal Palace Championship 12 Looking to extend the current two tier Holmesdale End to also fill the two corners at that end, expanding the capacity to 32,000.[citation needed]
32 Carrow Road 26,034[16] Norwich City League One 4
33 Craven Cottage 25,700 Fulham Premier League 16 Now upgraded to 31,000 for the 2008-09 season. Looking to be expanded to 35,000 with new Riverside cantilever stand out across the Thames and corners filled in.
34 The Darlington Arena 25,500 Darlington League Two 1 Largest stadium in League Two. Capacity restricted to 10,000 by local planning regulations.[27]
35 KC Stadium 25,404 Hull City Premier League 17 Shared with Hull FC Rugby League Club and plans in place to extend stadium to 32,500.[citation needed]
36 DW Stadium 25,138 Wigan Athletic Premier League 18 Shared with Wigan Warriors Rugby League Club
37 Valley Parade 25,136 Bradford City League Two 2 Second largest stadium in League Two.
38 Don Valley Stadium 25,000 Rotherham United League Two 3 Looking to build 20,000 stadium.[citation needed].
39 Galpharm Stadium 24,500 Huddersfield Town League One 5 Shared with Huddersfield Giants of rugby league's Super League.
40 Madejski Stadium 24,161 Reading Championship 13 Shared with London Irish of rugby union's Guinness Premiership. Planning permission granted to extend to approximately 38,000.[28]
41 Deepdale 23,408 Preston North End Championship 14 The oldest, continuously used football league club stadium in the world. Home of the National Football Museum. Construction of the "Invincibles Pavilion" took the capacity up to 23,408.
42 Oakwell 23,009 Barnsley Championship 15
43 Turf Moor 22,546 Burnley Premier League 19
44 Stadium:mk 22,000 Milton Keynes Dons League One 6 Designed to permit increase to 32,000.
45 Ashton Gate 21,497 Bristol City Championship 16 Proposed move to 30,000 all-seater stadium with potential to increase to 40,000.[29]
46 Liberty Stadium 20,532 Swansea City Championship 17 Based in Wales but play in the English football league system. The stadium is shared with the Neath-Swansea Ospreys of rugby union's Magners League.
47 Fratton Park 20,224 Portsmouth Premier League 20 Smallest stadium in the Premier League. Proposed move to 36,000 capacity stadium. Although there is the chance of the stadium increasing yet again by another 9,000 seats if they are successful in their bid to be a World Cup city. This would increase their stadium to 45,000.[30]
48 New Den Stadium 20,146 Millwall League One 7
49 Vicarage Road 19,920 Watford Championship 18 Shared with Saracens of the Guinness Premiership. Capacity reduced due to safety concerns. Looking to rebuild Main Stand to increase to 30,000.[citation needed]
50 Meadow Lane 19,588 Notts County League Two 4 One of the largest single tier stands in the lower divisions,[citation needed] Shared with Nottingham R.F.C..
51 Home Park 19,500 [31] Plymouth Argyle Championship 19 Plans to increase to approx 43,000 if England's 2018 World Cup bid is successful.[32]
52 Vale Park 19,052 Port Vale League Two 5 Known as The Wembley of the North when it was constructed in 1950.[citation needed]
53 Loftus Road 18,200 Queens Park Rangers Championship 20
54 Knowsley Road 17,500 St Helens Town North West Counties Football League Premier Division (9) 1 Shared with St Helens RLFC Largest stadium outside the top four divisions. Plans to move along with St Helens RLFC into a new 18,000 stadium.[citation needed]
55 Prenton Park 16,789 Tranmere Rovers League One 8 Looking to increase capacity to 30,000 should Tranmere get in to the Premier League.[citation needed]
56 Brunton Park 16,651 Carlisle United League One 9 Looking to modernise ground.[citation needed]
57 County Ground 15,728 Swindon Town League One 10 Can increase to 24,000.[citation needed]
58 Racecourse Ground 15,500 Wrexham Conference National 1 Largest stadium in the Conference National and largest football-only stadium outside the top four tiers. Has occasionally been used by the Scarlets of the Magners League.
59 London Road 15,460 Peterborough United Championship 21 Peterborough chairman Darragh MacAnthony has proposed plans to move to a 25,000 all-seater stadium.[citation needed]
60 Keepmoat Stadium 15,231 Doncaster Rovers Championship 22 Can expand to 20,000.[citation needed]
61 Griffin Park 12,763 Brentford League One 11 Proposed move to new 20,000 seat stadium in Kew Bridge[33][34]
62 Kassam Stadium 12,500 Oxford United Conference National 2
63 Roots Hall 12,392 Southend United League One 12 Move to Fossetts Farm Stadium scheduled for 2010[35]
64 Memorial Stadium 12,100 Bristol Rovers League One 13 Plans to redevelop into an 18,500-seat stadium for Bristol Rovers FC and Bristol Rugby.[36]
65 Gateshead International Stadium 11,800 Gateshead Conference National 3 Third largest stadium outside the top five divisions.
66 Gigg Lane 11,669 Bury League Two 6 Also home to F.C. United of Manchester.
67 Priestfield Stadium 11,582 Gillingham League One 14 The stadium underwent extensive redevelopment during the late 1990s, which brought its capacity down from nearly 20,000 to a current figure of 11,582.
68 Bescot Stadium 11,300 Walsall League One 15
69 Edgeley Park 10,852 Stockport County League One 16 Shared with Sale Sharks Rugby Union side.
70 Boundary Park 10,638 Oldham Athletic League One 17 Redevelopment of stadium announced in 2006[37]
71 Spotland 10,249 Rochdale League Two 7
72 Kenilworth Road 10,226 Luton Town Conference National 4
73 Kingston Park 10,200 Newcastle Blue Star Northern Premier League Premier Division (7) 1 Ground shared with Newcastle Falcons & Newcastle United Reserves.
74 Sincil Bank 10,127 Lincoln City League Two 8
75 Alexandra Stadium 10,153 Crewe Alexandra League Two 9
76 Bloomfield Road 10,035[38] Blackpool Championship 23 A new South Stand is due to open in December 2009, increasing capacity to about 13,000. When the full stadium is finally completed the capacity will be about 16,000.[38]
77= Adams Park 10,000 Wycombe Wanderers League One 18 Shared with London Wasps of the Guinness Premiership.
77= Field Mill 10,000 Mansfield Town Conference National 5
77= Leigh Sports Village 10,000 Leigh Genesis Northern Premier League Premier Division (7) 2 Also home of Leigh Centurions rugby league club and Blackburn Rovers Reserves.
77= Colchester Community Stadium 10,000 Colchester United League One 19 Can be expanded to 22,000.[citation needed]
81 New Meadow 9,875 Shrewsbury Town League Two 10 Could potentially be expanded to 12,000 if club reaches the Championship.
82 Huish Park 9,665 Yeovil Town League One 20
83 Abbey Stadium 9,617 Cambridge United Conference National 6
84 Dean Court 9,600 AFC Bournemouth League Two 11 Although planned to be a four sided stadium it was rebuilt as a three sided stadium due to lack of finances. It has had a temporary stand at the undeveloped end, which was removed for the 2008-09 season. Possibility to expand to 15,000 on existing design (fill-in of corners).[citation needed]
85 Blundell Park 9,546 Grimsby Town League Two 12 Proposed move to ConocoPhillips Stadium.
86 Brisbane Road 9,271 Leyton Orient League One 21 Capacity reduced due to redevelopment work. Plans to move to the Olympic Stadium (London) in Stratford [39] Will have lowered capacity of 25,000 to 30,000.
87 KitKat Crescent 9,196 York City Conference National 7 [40]
88 Glanford Park 9,088 Scunthorpe United Championship 24 Smallest stadium in the Championship. Plans to add seating to all areas will reduce capacity to 8,800.[citation needed]
89 Withdean Stadium 8,850 Brighton & Hove Albion League One 22 Proposed move to Falmer Stadium.
90 St James Park 8,830 Exeter City League One 23
91 Twerton Park 8,800 Bath City Conference South (6) 1
92 Saltergate 8,504 Chesterfield League Two 13 Moving to B2net Stadium.
93 Cougar Park 7,800 Silsden North West Counties Football League Premier Division (9) 2 Shared with Keighley Cougars.
94 Victoria Park 7,691 Hartlepool United League One 24 Smallest stadium in League One.[citation needed]
95 Sixfields Stadium 7,653 Northampton Town League Two 14
96 South Kesteven Sports Stadium 7,500 Grantham Town Northern Premier League Division One South (8) 1
97= Recreation Ground 7,100 Aldershot Town League Two 15
97= Broadhall Way 7,100 Stevenage Borough Conference National 8
99 Whaddon Road 7,066 Cheltenham Town League Two 16 Plans to redevelop the main stand or move to a 10,000 all seated stadium.[citation needed]
100 Pirelli Stadium 6,912 Burton Albion League Two 17
101 York Street 6,643 Boston United Northern Premier League Premier Division (7) 3
102 The Wessex Stadium 6,600 Weymouth Conference South (6) 2
103 The Shay 6,561 Halifax Town Northern Premier League Division One North (8) 1 Capacity reduced due to redevelopment work.[citation needed]
104= Church Road 6,500 Hayes and Yeading Conference National 9
104= Bower Fold 6,500 Stalybridge Celtic Conference North (6) 1
104= Crabble Athletic Ground 6,500 Dover Athletic Conference South (6) 3
107 Nene Park 6,441 Rushden & Diamonds Conference National 10
108 Christie Park 6,400 Morecambe League Two 18
109 Moss Rose 6,355 Macclesfield Town League Two 19
110 New Bucks Head 6,300 A.F.C. Telford United Conference North (6) 2
111 Aggborough 6,238 Kidderminster Harriers Conference National 11
112 Rockingham Road 6,170 Kettering Town Conference National 12
113 Plainmoor 6,104 Torquay United League Two 20
114 Moss Lane 6,085 Altrincham Conference National 13
115 Victoria Road 6,078 Dagenham & Redbridge League Two 21
116 Kingfield Stadium 6,036 Woking Conference South 5
117 Haig Avenue 6,008 Southport Conference North (6) 3
118 The Camrose 6,000 Basingstoke Town Conference South (6) 6
119 The Walks 5,733 King's Lynn Conference North (6) 4
120 Underhill Stadium 5,568 Barnet League Two 22
121 Deva Stadium 5,328 Empty N/A The stadium's front gates and access road are in England, but the pitch is entirely in Wales. Last tenents were Chester City of the Football Conference
122 The New Lawn 5,147 Forest Green Rovers Conference National 14
123 Edgar Street 5,075 Hereford United League Two 23 Reduced capacity after one end closed for failing safety inspection. Proposed redevelopment of both ends currently in limbo.[41][42]
124 Crown Ground 5,057 Accrington Stanley League Two 24 Smallest stadium in the Football League.
125 Stonebridge Road 5,011 Ebbsfleet United Conference National 15
126 Avenue Stadium 5,009 Dorchester Town Conference South (6) 7
127= Valley Stadium 5,000 Redditch United Conference North (6) 5
127= The Meadow 5,000 Chesham United Southern League Division One Midlands (8) 1 Aylesbury United currently ground share with Chesham United
127= Raymond McEnhill Stadium 5,000 Salisbury City Conference National 16
127= Longmead Stadium 5,000 Tonbridge Angels Isthmian League Premier Division (7) 1
Other Level 1–5 Stadia
Broadfield Stadium 4,996 Crawley Town Conference National 17
Kingsmeadow 4,722 AFC Wimbledon Conference National 18
Holker Street 4,256[43] Barrow AFC Conference National 19
Priory Lane 4,134 Eastbourne Borough Conference National 20
New Recreation Ground 4,100 Grays Athletic Conference National 21
The Lamb Ground 4,065 Tamworth Conference National 22
Bridge Road 3,800[44] Histon Conference National 23 Temporary stands have been used to boost capacity.[citation needed]

Old stadia

Following crowd troubles in the 1980s and regulations imposed after the Taylor Report, several English league stadia have been built or completely redeveloped in the last few years. Prior to 1988, however, the last newly-built Football League ground in England was Roots Hall, Southend, which was opened in 1955.

Future stadia

Stadia which are currently in development, and are likely to open in the near future, include:

Stadium Capacity Club Notes
New Tottenham Hotspur Stadium (unofficial name) 55,000 - 60,000 Tottenham Hotspur In October 2008, the club announced that, if approved, it was planning to build a new stadium just to the north of the existing stadium at White Hart Lane, with the southern half of the new stadium's pitch located on the northwest corner of the Lane. The unique design of the build would allow the new stadium to be built adjacent to White Hart Lane as the old facility continues to be used for the team. During the summer after 2/3 of the new stadium was complete, the northern and western stands would be demolished and a new pitch laid. The rest of the stadium would be built in the years to follow. If it is built, club chairman Daniel Levy has stated that it will not adopt the White Hart Lane name, but will instead be named after a sponsor.
City of Birmingham Stadium 55,000 Birmingham City Still in early planning phases as part of a large sporting complex.
Everton Kirkby Project (official project name) 50,000 - 60,000 Everton Planning permission rejected. The club is now looking at possible alternatives.
New Nottingham Forest Stadium 50,000 Nottingham Forest Planned to open in 2014. The original preferred location was Clifton, now it is near Holme Pierrepont.
Falmer Stadium (code name only) c.23,000 Brighton & Hove Albion Approval granted. Construction started December 2008. Opening 2011.
Fossetts Farm Stadium c. 22,000 Southend United Planned to be Opened by 2010.
Conoco Stadium (project name only) 20,100 Grimsby Town Completion set for 2010 - pending budget sourcing
New St Helens Stadium 18,000 St Helens Town To be shared with St Helens RLFC.
Globe Arena 6,918 Morecambe Planning permission granted, subject to conditions, on 1 September 2008. Originally planned to be opened in 2009, but delayed until 2010 due to legal processes. Nunnery Way Stadium (code name only) 6,000 Worcester City Planning to be started in early 2008. To open in 2009.
Truro City F.C. Ground 16,000 Truro City Truro City has plans to build new facilities at a new site to the north of the city at Pencoose Farm, Kenwyn which will include the 16,000 all seater stadium, sports bar, training facilities and a youth academy.
Lionel Road Ground 20,000 Brentford Brentford have plans to build their new stadium on the Lionel Road site, they acquired in 2008, however due to the club requiring the sale of current ground Griffin Park, to finance the deal delays may occur. Originally it was planned to be the clubs new home for the start of the 2011-2012 season.
B2net Stadium 10,000 Chesterfield This is a proposed football stadium which would be built in the Whittington Moor area of Chesterfield, Derbyshire and will replace Saltergate as the home stadium of Chesterfield F.C.. The project has a planned opening date of 2010 after the club received planning permission from the Borough Council in July 2008 and the land was handed over in February 2009. The stadium is intended to have a capacity of 10,000 spectators, and will be built alongside a Tesco supermarket, offices and a hotel.

There are usually also several expansions to existing grounds in progress. See the discussion thread linked below for the latest details.

See also


  1. ^ link title
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  3. ^ "Modern St James' Park in detail". Newcastle United FC official website.,,10278,00.html. 
  4. ^'_Park#cite_note-IStructE-2
  5. ^ "Club Profile: Sunderland".,,10794~,00.html. 
  6. ^ "Stadium History". Manchester City FC official website.{20E7C2B7-4832-46D1-B772-AB8CCA2FD0D5}. Retrieved September 18, 2006. 
  7. ^ " - Around Manchester". 
  8. ^ "BBC: NTL buys into Aston Villa". 25 January 2000. Retrieved 6 January 2010. 
  9. ^ "Hillsborough - a vision of the future". Sheffield Wednesday FC official website.,,10304~1759975,00.html. Retrieved 2009-08-19. 
  10. ^ Leeds United Clubs Records
  11. ^
  12. ^ "Tottenham Hotspur confirms Northumberland Development Project=Tottenham website". 
  13. ^ Stadium information | West Ham United | Tickets | Stadium Information
  14. ^
  15. ^
  16. ^ a b "Championship Form Guide". BBC. 
  17. ^ Adams, Duncan. "Football Ground Guide: Bramall Lane". Retrieved 2009-02-01. 
  18. ^ "Blades plans for new-look Bramall Lane.".,,10418~1127732,00.html. 
  19. ^ "Sheffield United Kop Developments". Sheffield united. Retrieved 2009-02-01. 
  20. ^ "Bramall Lane Kop plans push on.".,,10418~1176287,00.html. 
  21. ^ Duncan, Admas. "St. Mary's Stadium". Retrieved 2007-11-02. 
  22. ^,19753,11065_5,00.html
  23. ^ "Stadium Information". Leicester City FC official website.,,10274,00.html. 
  24. ^ "Club Profile: Ipswich Town". The Football League.,,10794~,00.html. 
  25. ^ "Molineux in line for revamp". Express and Star. 2007-11-10. Retrieved 2007-12-03. 
  26. ^ "Grounds for debate". West Bromwich Albion F.C.. 10 September 2008.,,10366,00.html. Retrieved 22 August 2009. 
  27. ^ Cook, Paul (30 May 2008). "Club nears backing for its first concert". The Northern Echo. Retrieved 2008-05-31. 
  28. ^ BBC NEWS | UK | England | Berkshire | Madejski expansion a step closer
  29. ^ "Bristol City Announce New Stadium".,,10327~1178896,00.html. 
  30. ^ "Portsmouth Football Club:: Homepage". 
  31. ^ "Football Ground Guide". Retrieved September 12, 2007. 
  32. ^
  33. ^ BBC SPORT | Football | My Club | Brentford | Brentford given new stadium boost
  34. ^ "Brentford Football Club And Barratt Homes Team Up To Acquire Land For New Community Stadium".,,10421~1246803,00.html. 
  35. ^ "Final approval given for new stadium". Southend United official website. 2008-07-17.,,10444~1336808,00.html. Retrieved 2008-09-03. 
  36. ^ Stadium Regeneration | Bristol Rovers | News
  37. ^,,10337,00.html
  38. ^ a b Canavan, Steve (12 November 2009). "Merry Christmas Blackpool fans". Blackpool Gazette. Retrieved 12 November 2009. 
  39. ^ BBC SPORT | Football | My Club | West Ham Utd | Hammers' Olympic move ruled out
  40. ^ Batters, Dave (2008). "Season Statistics". York City The Complete Record. The Breedon Books Publishing Company Limited. p. 117. ISBN 9781859836330. 
  41. ^ "Bulls face new crowd restrictions". BBC Sport. 8 July 2009. Retrieved 8 July 2009. 
  42. ^ "Hereford United stand redevelopment should soon progress". Hereford Times. 25 December 2009. Retrieved 26 December 2009. 
  43. ^
  44. ^


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