Reid Hoffman: I was young and novice and inexperienced as a business person or as an entrepreneur. And so how do you form a business? What product ideas? That was relatively straightforward, although there was still a lot of learning there. But how do you start a company? How do you get financing? How do you have a business model? Now, the fortunate thing about early consumer Internet is that everyone was fairly novice in this because there were different business rules, there were different ways you get customer acquisition, and there were different technologies at play. And so anyway, I had realized that the way the capital markets work is they’re either kind of open for a specific sector, in which case, as a first-time entrepreneur you can get financing. Or they’re closed, in which case, it’s very difficult unless you have some very deep-seasoned experience. And so I went and worked through my job at Apple very quickly. I worked through my job at Fujitsu very quickly. Because I realized that I didn’t know how long the capital markets would stay open and I needed to go and try to start a company and get some new product ideas out. And so I quit my job at Fujitsu in July of ’97 and my first company, SocialNet, was financed in November of 1997 — was called SocialNet. Actually, it was called Relationships.com at the time, and I later renamed it the SocialNet when I realized I wanted something that was more broad than just a dating service in terms of concept.