We also deposit our data into the national databases, and for many purposes it’s more convenient to hit them there, but the intermediate forms of our data are on our web site. We get an awful lot of hits, because people are very interested in these data. We deposit it without intellectual property protection, no patents on it. I’m in favor of patenting things of use. I’m all in favor of patenting genes that can be used as therapeutics, but I think that biomedical research and the general public will be ill-served by patents willy-nilly on pieces of DNA here and there. I think they’ll serve as a great impediment and disincentive to researchers who have to do the hard job of turning genes into therapies. So we deposit our data without any sort of patents, any sort of restrictions, and one way or the other, whatever happens in the private sector, whatever private databases are made, whatever patents are put on things, there will be a completely, totally, publicly available version of the human genome on the web in the next couple of years for anybody to download.