Lee Berger: Right now we already have this basically head-to-toe look at Homo naledi. We have it from near fetal-aged individuals. We have infants, toddlers, children. We have teens, young adults, adults, and the elderly. We have most areas repeated in multiple individuals, and many of those bones are very complete, but some areas are not as complete as others. So we would like to get a little bit more and reconstruct those areas that are missing, but we’re also gonna leave remains there. Because technology is changing at an incredible rate, and we have a chance to actually leave a gift for future generations of scientists. I mean, with what we can do today, it would seem like a miracle to a scientist 25, 30 years ago. What they’re going to be able to do in 20 years, 50 years, 100 years, 1,000 years, who knows? And so we have an obligation to leave part of this at least — and probably a significant part of it — as a time capsule for those scientists that aren’t even born yet.