And there are just amazing things that can happen, and that's were trust and learning how to communicate is really important. There is so much data and so much information out there in the world, especially as you said in the context of the internet, just with what we are bombarded all the time, it makes it all the more important that you really know where your ground is. That you really know what your area of expertise is. And architecture and the way that you are taught, and the way we work, I think we offer an expertise that is increasingly relevant in the context of these types of collaboration. We see the relevance of design in so many different pockets. We are able to synthesize across a set of complex relationships and questions to form a plan and to implement it. and to move forward. That's what we do, we work with constraints, and we work with people. We have always done that but we haven't necessarily gone in the ways that we are striving to do now. I just encourage you and anyone who listens in on this, to reach out and to push yourself to areas that might be a little uncomfortable to venture to department lectures that are not just your home base and to open up dialogues. Because you guys are really needed, your work modes of thinking and working across problems, I think that's really necessary. And that's something what I found with operation PPE initiative that I had to launch here at Cornell to bring protective face shields to our front line health care workers in hospitals in NY City. As able to bring those skills not just because I knew how to 3d print or had a lab with 3d printers, but I was able to bring way of communicating and working across design questions in an effective way. I do think, who we work with and our role is shifting, but I think really in an exciting way. The kind of myth of the soul, that the architect is the soul author of a building, the big architect, the capital A, I think that is finally starting to go away - thank goodness -. It has never been that way, so why should that myth continue. But I think our relevance on what we bring to the table is ever more important.