The reading machine for the blind actually started out as a technology — a solution in search of a problem. We had this omni-font optical character recognition that could recognize print in any type style, though we didn’t really know what it would be good for. And I happened to sit next to this blind guy on a plane, and he explained about the blind — the reading problem that blind people have — that very little is available in Braille and talking books, and he’d like to be able to access ordinary printed material. And so that then seemed like a very exciting — like, wow, we could actually apply this technology to that problem. Stevie Wonder happened to see me on a TV show, I think the Today show, demonstrating this when we announced it, and just literally dropped by and picked up our post-production unit.