The opposite number to the Team Mom, more often than not the disciplinarian, lead-by-example-kind of character in contrast to the warm, nurturing tendencies of a Team Mom. The Team Dad is almost always the oldest member of The Team and if he isn't The Leader, then he's definitely The Mentor, and in family-based teams, he is the father (or at least the big brother) of at least one member. He tends to be strict and gruff, but he never hesitates to put his life on the line for his team members. Sometimes the facade might even crack and he'll show undisguised pride over his "kids", particularly if the team members are True Companions.
Like the occasionally non-female Team Mom, Team Dads aren't Always Male, but the rare female ones are almost always the exception.
If a team has a Team Momand a Team Dad, expect them to either play a Good Cop/Bad Cop routine on the rest of the team or come in conflict over their "parenting" philosophies. Cue "Mom and Dad are fighting" jokes from the "kids" if Team Mom and Team Dad aren't a couple, quickly followed by "It's not likethat, we swear" from them (but they're very likely to end up together, anyway).
Compare Papa Wolf, whose children are his Protectorate; while the tropes can overlap, the Team Dad strives to make the "children" (who also tend to be older than the Papa Wolf's, and are less likely to be blood relatives) able to fight and defend themselves. A stern version of The Face since no one's going to argue when he says not to and will take the responsibility of speaking for the group.
Compare also A Father to His Men.
Among the Asians, China tries to be this... but the straightest example seems to be Macau instead. Specially when he has to deal with China and Hong Kong.
Denmark sees himself as the leader and "older brother" (re: this) of the Nordics. The others don't seem to agree.
France insists on being called "big brother" by everyone younger than him, and in a deleted strip he denies America alcohol because of his age (though it may have been to insulthim). This makes the strip "Even if I depart, You Shall Remain" all the more of a Tear Jerker, as it shows France's immortality will prevent him from being a true father. When he sees the human protagonist with a son, he makes a sad smile.
Though Russia is childish, he sees himself as this towards his subordinates and his people, in a twisted way. In "Lithuania's Out-Sourcing", he acts like a concerned parent when telling America to take care of Lithuania...until he pulls a Slasher Smile and calls Lithuania his "ex". Then there was "Bloody Sunday", where he snaps and decides the only way to make the best for his citizens is to gun down some rebels, because "we don't want children who can't play nice."
Black Lagoon: Dutch very much fills this role to his employees on the Lagoon.
Digimon Adventure brings us the current page image, Jou/Joe Kido. There was a very good reason he was appropriately chosen to be the bearer of the "Crest of Reliability" as the dub calls it, and pretty much all of the possible translations for its Japanese name (Honesty, Faith, Sincerity) are fitting too. Despite being scared out of his wits and always vouching for the "safest" option, he was often the first to throw himself at attacking Digimon to protect the other Chosen children (aka Digidestined) and his own partnerDigimon, even though said partner Digimon was there to protect him! His top priorities were always to make certain everyone was safe, getting along, and would give emotional support and advice when needed. This carried over into the sequel too - despite being regularly bogged down with the rigors of Japanese higher education, Jou/Joe was always there as a figure of guidance and support for Iori/Cody, the youngest of the Digidestined, whenever he needed him.
Kalos Eido, boss of the Kaleido Star troupe. To a smaller degree, Marion's father; makes sense since while Kalos handles the big decisions, Mr. Begnini is the one in charge of the stagehands and technical issues.
One Piece: Franky towards his original True Companions before he left, and now, as confirmed by Word of God, towards Luffy's crew. Though he's a particularly... immature example.
Ouran High School Host Club - Tamaki Suoh is the self-proclaimed Team Dad (and assigns Kyouya the Team Mom role), but the rest of the team pretty much just play along because they feel like it; when they boycott him, Tamaki throws tantrums about why they're being so disobedient. This gets even more complicated once Tamaki starts developing feelings for Haruhi that he keeps handwaving as "fatherly concern".
This, of course, leads to Ho Yay courtesy of the Twins: "Mommy kept a secret from Daddy."
Brock in the Pokémon anime, who like Jet Black does double duty as both the Team Dad and the Team Mom.
In BW, Cilan makes a strange aversion, considering how similar he is to Brock.
Pikachu takes up the role when no humans are present, mostly to take care of the baby pokemon like Togepi or the later Axew and Scraggy.
Romeo X Juliet - Conrad, with the bonus of having his grandson Antonio in the group and having raised Juliet and Cordelia after the Capulet massacre.
Tsubasa Reservoir Chronicle - Kurogane, to go along with the overwhelming sea of Ho Yay between him and (male) Team Mom Fai. This becomes particularly visible around the Wham Chapters in which everything goes to hell and Kurogane does quite a bit of stepping up and taking charge in order to keep the team together.
This trope is very common in sports anime, with the captains and/or coaches acting as if they were the fathers of their teammates or pupils (and possibly working alongside a Big Brother Mentor and/or a Cute Sports Club Manager):
Bamboo Blade - Toraji "Kojiro" Ishida, for the Muroe High School kendo team.
Tatsuo Mikami and later Gamo Minato are Team Dads to the Japanese National Squad. To a degree, so is Munemasa Katagiri, but in a more distant way.
Hajime No Ippo - Genji Kamogawa (Kamogawa Gym), also a Badass Grandpa. Sendoh's trainer Yanaoka (Naniwa Gym), Ozma's coach Hachinohe (Hachinohe Gym; Ozma does nickname him "dad" in canon), Volg's trainer Ramuda and Eiji Date (Nakadai Gym) after he retires are quite younger versions of the trope.
The Prince of Tennis - Captains Kippei Tachibana (Fudomine) and Kunimitsu Tezuka (Seigaku), alongside vicecaptain Genichirou Sanada (Rikkai), are Team Dads for their school tennis teams. If we check on coaches, the best example is Ojii from Rokkaku, whereas Taro Sakaki from Hyoutei and Osamu Watanabe from Shotenhouji are younger versions. Also Mikiya "Banji" Banda from Yamabuki, though he's more of a Trickster Mentor.
Slam Dunk - Coach Mitsuyoshi Anzai and captain Takenori Akagi from Shohoku, as well as coaches Moichi Taoka from Ryounan (who specially shows his Team Dad ID by counseling freshman!Uozumi when he almost leaves the team due to his upperclassmen's bullying) and Riki Takato from Kainan.
Eyeshield 21 - Youichi Hiruma fits the trope quite well... If you don't pay attention to his: blackmailing everyone he wants to, screaming and shouting, constant evil laughing, torture training, shooting his own teammates, and adding a certain swear word to every noun he says. Also, his ability to turn his head 180 degrees, spiky dyed hair and teeth that are just as sharp, his habit of spinning his AK 47 like a pencil and shooting it at the same time. As long as you don't pay attention to that, he fits the bill.
Future GPX Cyber Formula - Tetsuichiro Kurumada of Sugo Asurada, whom Hayato calls him Oyaji-san, and in turn, sees Hayato as a son to him. Edelhi Bootsvorz of Missing Link, after his Heel-Face Turn, becomes a fatherly figure to his teammates.
Jiraya eventually becomes this to Naruto. The similarity of their relationship to that of a father and son is even recognized at one point by Naruto (Jiraya, meanwhile, points out that he is NOT a kid anymore and tells him to get back to training).
Iruka Umino, being actually responsible for most of the pre-ninja training of the kids, bounces between Team Dad and Team Mom (specially to Naruto). Also Kakashi and Asuma, as team leaders.
Interestingly enough, Shikamaru seems to be developing into this for the Konoha 11 Group. Makes sense, they lost their Team Dad Asuma to Hidan.
Let's not forget that Hiruzen Sarutobi aka the Third Hokage was the Team Dad for the whole of Konoha. (Except Danzo.)
To a degree, it can be said that every male Kage plays the Team Dad role for their village, in their own ways. As the new Kazekage, Gaara is still too young, but he's got Baki-sensei to back him up. Baki himself wasn't exactly the Team Dad for the Sand siblings at first, but acts more like that after the Time Skip.
Gendou deconstructs the trope big time (he's Shinji's father and team leader all right, but his actions are only remotely dad-like towards his adoptive daughter of sorts Rei), but Fuyutsuki plays it straight as he's still got some degree of concern for others around him. That's what gets him arrested by SEELE.
X1999 - Wind Master Aoki Seiichirou is this with Kasumi Karen taking on the role of "Team Mom".
In Gintama, Gintoki acts as a father figure towards Shinpachi and Kagura, when he's not acting like a child himself, that is.
In Fang of the Sun Dougram, this role is split between Professor Samarin and Dick Raltaff. Samarin is the leader the liberation movement, but is especially close to the protagonist and his team, while Raltaff is more of a mentor.
'Hellsing'''s Alexander Anderson has his moments with his people. Surprisingly, so does Alucard in the manga in a twisted way, towards his interaction with Seras, Bernadotte and mercenaries. He's also known to lecture the vampire punks before he kills them, and when he starts calling Seras by her name he actually pats her on the head almost like a dad praising his little girl.
Mamoru Chiba acted like one from time to time in Sailor Moon, mostly to the Inner Senshi since he was older and more responsible than them, being a mentor figure towards Ami in particular and always taking care of Chibiusa, his future daughter.
A rather sui-generis one is Akira Mimasaka form Hana Yori Dango. He doesn't particularly care about forcing morality on the group (and probably couldn't if he wanted to) but is the general mediator for conflicts and seems to take it upon his shoulders when the group isn't getting along, eventually leading to him getting in a fistfight with Tsukasa when the latter won't stop stirring up drama with Rui.
Kanba Takakura from Mawaru-Penguindrum, who has to take care of both his younger siblings and their penguins. With his sister Himari as the Team Mom.
Fairy Tail: Master Makarov is the prime example, to the entire guild.
Attack on Titan has Reiner Braun and Marco Bott, though their styles are slightly different. Marco plays it straighter, primarily keeping order among the trainees while offering occasional support or advice to them. In contrast, Reiner is something of a Big Brother Mentor, and blends some of the nurturing elements of the Team Mom through his efforts to keep morale up or encourage them to excel. Marco ends up as a Sacrificial Lion, killed during the defense of Trost. On the other hand, Reiner is actually The Mole and his attachment to the others causes him to begin suffering Sanity Slippage due to guilt.
Also, Depending on the Writer, Magneto acts like this with the Brotherhood. During his many Heel Face Turns, he becomes a father figure for the X-Men as well. Most notably, when he took over the X-Men after the death of Charles Xavier, he found himself struggling with his role as both leader and father figure towards the teenaged mutants.
Batman to his whole extended Bat-family, particularly to the Robins, who are his adopted sons (except for Damian, his biological kid). Alfred, the Wayne family butler, also has a bit of this going on, though he tends to be a lot more empathetic than Bruce.
Splinter considers himself the adopted father of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. In some versions this is extended to the turtles' additional friends, including April and Casey.
Long-time Teen Titans foe Deathstroke is an evil version of this for the Titans teams he has put together. During the Titans East storyline, he even acted more fatherly towards Inertia than he did to his own children as part of his plan to get the Titans to accept them. He gave the little psycho the serum he needed for Super Speed while warning him not to abuse it, advised him to dump his even more psychotic girlfriend, and hooked him up with the Rogues in Central City once everything went south for Titans East.
They're still doing this; as recently as issue 7 of the 2011 volume of The Avengers, there's a scene where Spider-Man says "This is uncomfortable." Another character assumes he's talking about half of Avenger-dom being on a single Quinjet, and he says "No, I was talking about Mommy and Daddy fighting," in reference to the fact that Cap is pissed at Tony for his secrecy about the Infinity Gems.
Captain Atom was this for the Justice League Europe. This was helped by the fact that he was also the Only Sane Man and was romantically involved, at least for a while, with the Team Mom, Catherine Cobert. But he was also the one responsible for keeping the team's ridiculous antics under control, counseling them when they were depressed or otherwise in need of advice or just a reassuring ear, and of leading them into combat.
In Superman, Perry White is sometimes depicted as this to other the reporters at the Daily Planet. He once even went so far as to say that Lois in particular was like a daughter to him.
Which is lampshaded repeatedly, since Harry never had a true father figure before. It becomes quite important later, when the Generation Xerox-trope is subverted.
In Uncle's Tom Cabin, main character Tom takes up this role pretty much towards everyone in the places he works at. Yes, even at Simon Legree's horrible manse, where he helps the other slaves and they call him "Father Tom" - even the local Broken Bird, the cynical and arrogant Cassie.
Roland Deschain of The Dark Tower is this to his team of Gunslingers, and is a more literal adoptive father to Jake Chambers. This is lampshaded by his title in the group, "Dinh," which means "lord," "leader," or "father" in the High Speech.
In The Silmarillion, Maedhros fills this role, keeping his nastier brothers in check (for the most part).
Both Vimes and Carrot play this for the Discworld Ankh-Morpork City Watch. Vimes with his practically legendary anger (has killed at least two werewolves with his bare hands, and can lift a 300 lb ape without realising it), and Carrot with his royal charisma, or his strength (can stick a sword through a stone pillar, and punch out a troll).
In Death: Feeney. Roarke has even said to Feeney in Divided In Death that Feeney has been more of a father to Eve than Richard Troy, that son of Satan, ever was.
As Team Mom to the Lost Boys, Wendy tries to shoehorn Peter Pan into this role. It doesn't work as well as she would like.
Haymitch in The Hunger Games. Right down to being asked to walk Katniss down the aisle at her wedding.
North from Of Fear and Faith is the leader of the team, the oldest member, the first one most of the others come to for comforting advice about their emotional problems and he calmly mediate arguments within the group. He definitely qualifies as this, and even has some shades of being the Team Mom.
Community - Jeff Winger is the de facto Team Dad, with Britta acting as the Team Mom. Lampshaded with both of them really acting like the parents of unruly children in "Messianic Myths and Ancient Peoples."
Criminal Minds - Gideon and Rossi, the latter's status as Team Dad being lampshaded by one of the team asking ''"Where are Mom and Dad?" "Oh, Hotch and Rossi are still at the conference."
Law & Order: Special Victims Unit - Captain Donald Cragen; his role in the show is more that of Mission Control, but his relationship with his subordinates is Dad-like. At one point, Fin lampshades the trope by greeting Stabler and Benson with "Dad's mad." When he's temporarily reassigned after the nightmare that was Season 8, he bids the team farewell with, "Try to behave yourselves."
The character "Competitive Dad" from The Fast Show takes the concept and blows it up to a ludicrous extreme.
Jeff Tracy in Thunderbirds is literally and figuratively the daddy of the team.
Malcolm Tucker of The Thick of It is Her Majesty's Government's Team Dad. The scariest, most abusive one imaginable.
"Never mind what Mummy says, just do what Daddy says"
Doctor Who - the Doctor, depending on which incarnation we're talking about. The Fifth was a little less off-the-wall than normal, and spent a fair amount of time with two or three companions (including a teenager). The Eleventh referred to Amy and Rory as "the kids" while talking to the TARDIS - never mind that he eventually married their daughter.
Torchwood: Captain Jack Harkness (at least to the team members he's not actively hitting on).
Red Foreman (played by Kurtwood Smith) from That '70s Show. Much to his own displeasure.
Red: This house is always littered with kids! It's like we're... Mormons!
President Bartlet on The West Wing, countering Leo's non-female Team Mom. (Hilariously, Martin Sheen and John Spencer acknowledged this in interviews, but each said the other was actually the Team Mom.)
Ted in How I Met Your Mother, who often lectures and bosses the others around when they're uncooperative or behaving stupidly, and always seems to be the go-to guy whenever anyone needs advice.
This is lampshaded in the episode dealing with Lily and Marshall having a kid. He denies it, but we're then treated to flashbacks of him telling cheesy jokes and chastising Barney and Robin for breaking a model ship. He retorts with a sharp, "I don't like your tone, young lady."
Warehouse 13: Artie, so much. Particularly to Claudia. Even outright stated by Pete in one of the Christmas specials:
Pete: I'm like your big brother, Myka is like your big sister, and Artie is so much like your dad it's kinda annoying.
Waterloo Road: Tom Clarkson. This teacher has acted as a father figure for numerous kids at the school: Chlo and Mika Grainger (series 3-4); all the Kellys (series 4 onwards); his biological son Josh (series 5 onwards); plus other kids experiencing moments of distress. Sambuca Kelly openly declares that she "found her dad" in him just before her death.
White Collar: Peter is the team dad of the FBI's white collar division. All the agents, especially Jones and Diana, are 100% loyal to him. And he has to practice tough love with Neal. A lot.
The reality show The Surreal Life featuring former celebrities living under one roof, always seemed to develop a Team Dad (although not always a Team Mom, curiously). Celebrities such as MC Hammer, Dave Coulier (Uncle Joey from Full House), Christopher Knight (Peter from The Brady Bunch), and the lead singer of Smash Mouth all acted as the dad in their respective seasons.
This is lampshaded by Christopher Knight who lamented that he was "the dad" despite never having been a father or being in a similar position.
Oswin the Knight is a Team Dad towards Hector (who lampshades the trope by calling him "old man"), Serra (whom he can marry through supports) and Matthew. It's even more evident in Hector's route, in which the Genre Savvy Uther sends him after the runaway Hector with this trope in mind.
Solid Snake himself becomes Team Dad in Metal Gear Solid 4 after adopting Sunny (and having acted as Raiden's mentor).
The Boss was a female version of this to Naked Snake and the Cobras (as well as Team Mom)
Super Robot Wars Original Generation - Kai Kitamura; his deceased mentor Kar-Wai Lau must've rubbed on him a lot. Captain Daitetsu is more like the Team Grandpa, but otherwise fits.
For a good-aligned party in Baldur's Gate II, Keldorn can come across very strongly as a Lawful Good, evil-smiting paladin Team Dad. His age helps-his daughter is about the same age as most party members, including the protagonist.
This trope is mentioned outright in Wild ARMs 5, with Greg being referred to as the team dad.
Kratos during the Journey of Regeneration in Tales of Symphonia. When he leaves the party later on, Regal eventually joins and fulfills the role to a lesser, if more traditional, degree.
Captain Basch von Ronsenberg in Final Fantasy XII becomes quite warm and fatherly towards Vaan and Penelo. Some would say creepily so. He maintains a rather odd indifference towards Ashe for most of the game, however.
This is even lampshaded in the original Japanese text when Scrooge gave Ven the passes to Disney Town. As opposed to the translation, where Ven was told "to take two grown-ups," he was told to "bring his parents."
Xigbar kind-of acts like this toward Roxas in 358/2Days, although he falls under the "twisted" variety due to being a massive troll who likes knowing more than other people. He keeps up the condescendingly-paternal thing when he meets Sora in KHII.
"Have you been a good boy? Oh... it sounds like you haven't."
Sora himself shows shades of this whenever he is dealing with Pinocchio, as he is always trying to keep the latter from trouble.
Peppy Hare from the Star Fox series is the oldest member of the current team, having been a member of the original team alongside Fox McCloud's father, James. More recently, he has retired from piloting duties but still offers tactical advice and acting as mentor to the team. He is also very much a father figure (especially to Fox) and at one point, Falco even jokingly calls him "Gramps".
In Mass Effect 2, Shepard has to take on this role for his (or her) crew, helping them get through their issues and serving as an example. Both Paragon and Renegade versions of Shepard take on the poppa role, especially when conflicts within the crew arise, like the one between Legion and Tali, or Jack and Miranda. Paragon is the "Let's all calm down and talk this out kids, because we have to work together," sort of father, while Renegade Shepard is more of the "Shut up, you stupid kids, you're acting like idiots! Now do what I say before I beat the crap out of you!" father.
Occasionally she'll butt heads with certain types of Hawke, who can also play this role.
Dunban fulfills this role in Xenoblade, being the team's oldest Homs member, most experienced fighter, and main Smart Guy. There are also a few moments where the older than he looksTeam Pet Riki shows shades of this, much to the surprise of the others.
Asbel from Tales of Graces is this to the team (mostly to Sophie) being the calm, understanding yet coddling "dad" to Cheria's stern, gentle and sometimes overprotective Team Mom. Pascal even lampshaded it:
Pascal: We could be like a family. Asbel could be the dad and Cheria the could be the mom...
Chin Gentsai, Maxima, Takuma Sakazaki, Kim Kaphwan and Heidern from The King of Fighters. Out of them, only the second is not technically a father: Chin has a granddaughter, Takuma has a teenage daughter and a young adult son (plus he helped to raise his kids's best friend), Kim's two sons are pre-teens [and older teenagers in Garou Mark Of The Wolves] and Heidern is both a biological and adoptive father. [Though his bio daughter died])
Ironically, Maxima isn't pleased by people pointing out that he's a father/uncle figure to K' and Kula. Terry horrifies him when he directly lampshades the trope via asking him for parental tips, and when NESTS!Kyo does it he snarks back at him.
While he doesn't really play the role in KOF canon, Kyo Kusanagi's father Saisyu fits in very well in the KOF: KYO media. The scene in which he tells Kensou, Athena and Yuki about the Kusanagi/Yagami rivalry and its origins strongly reminds of a dad telling a bedtime story to a bunch of children. (Except that the kids are his teenage son's friends and girlfriend and said stories aren't exactly fairy tales.)
Durkon of The Order of the Stick is relatively laid-back (for a dwarf), and his Cleric class kind of makes him the moral centre by default. He's often seen giving fatherly advice and direction to side characters.
It helps that his patron deity is Thor; a deity that gets up to the kind of shenanigans Thor does tends to be pretty lax on the fire and brimstone unless you really, really fuck up.
Mr. Verres of El Goonish Shive is this to the main characters and is the father of one of them.
Vriska suggests that this actually doomed their SGRUB session since trolls are so naturally combative that three out of their four different kinds of romance revolve around managing hate as the basis (or demise, in the case of moirallegiance) of interpersonal relationships; trolls, she says, aren't meant to work together. Of course, then there's the times when it implies that much of the conquest and hate that has defined the species is a cultural choice made by rulers generations ago, and that under leaders like Feferi or Karkat the species could actually thrive. It's fuzzy which direction Hussie's decided to go with this.
Agent North Dakota of Red vs. Blue somewhat played this role for the Freelancers, in addition to a cool big-brother figure. Which makes it all the more tragic when Agent South Dakota - his own twin sister - murders him out of jealousy and to save herself from The Meta.
Sarge becomes a version of this to the Reds and Blues post season 8.
Geoff of Achievement Hunter has been considered the father of the Lads and Gents at various times.
Avatar: The Last Airbender has Prince Zuko — Kids, you can have your beach partyafter you save the world! The team unanimously follow him when The Hero disappears. They seem to be emphasizing this trait in the new◊ comics◊. Even before that, there was his "You're a talented kid" speech in "The Firebending Masters". The camera angles, which exaggerated the height difference between him and Aang, clearly were meant as a reference to this trope. Did not help to stop those who shipped him with Katara, the Team Mom. Or Aang himself.
Before he came along, Sokka tried to serve as the group's dad, which Katara even lets him know he's not good at it.
In The Legend of Korra, both Tenzin and Mako have tried their hands at this, with different degrees of success. Bonus points for Tenzin since not only he is Aang's son, but he himself is the father of three Airbending kids. And later his fourth child is born, though we don't know if Rohan is an Airbender or not.
Bionic Six - Jack Bennet aka Bionic-1. The Bionic 6 are made up of him, his wife and Team Mom Helen, and their children - biological and adopted.
Gargoyles - Goliath (also Action Girl Angela's father) and Hudson. Who really is the father of Broadway.
Brock Samson from The Venture Bros., despite being a macho brute of a badass action hero, has quite clearly taken up the role of Hank and Dean's parental figure; he's responsible for the feeding and clothing of the kids (and their father) and in one episode can be seen checking the boys over for head lice as he outlines a combat plan to one of his colleagues. Hank, at least, also looks up to him and asks him for advice.
Aqualad took on this role early in Young Justice. Since he's the most mature of the group, he often ends up playing mediator between his teammates' conflicting egos. He's also a Big Brother Mentor to both Robin and Superboy.
Batman. Besides being an actual foster father to the Robins, he attempts to counsel Aqualad regarding his homesickness (correctly guessing it's more about a person than the place), pays for Artemis to attend the same prestigious private school as Robin, and keeps a close watch on kid Leaguer Captain Marvel, revealing that he knew all along and, in the tie-in comics, gift-wrapping him an opportunity to come clean.
Batman's also responsible for Superboy. In one of the episodes Superman mentions that Batman has been responsible for helping Superboy adjust to his powers/get used to being on the Team. He also makes an effort to assure Connor he's doing good work at least once, regardless of what Superman's silence looks like. And let's not forget Batman also speaks to Superman to try and make him stop ignoring his clone. When Batman is giving Superman parenting advice you know it's serious.
Eddy from Ed, Edd n Eddy sometimes behaves this way towards the other two- for instance in one episode when Ed and Double D are arguing, Eddy's first response is to seperate them with a, "SHUT UP! Both of you!"