Not so with our solid-stage memory, our non-volatile, solid-state flash memory. In that case, with wear leveling, they’re deliberately sort of spreading the writes out across the physical surface. The bottom line is, if you have an SLC technology that’s good for 100,000 writes, and you imagine, I mean, you’re literally able to calculate how much you’re writing compared to how large the memory is and how long it would take for you to write the entire thing 100,000 times. So if you take a 4GB memory, which is high quality, so that it’s got wear leveling built in, and you multiply that 4GB by 100,000 - so let’s see, by 1,000, 4GB becomes 4TB. And by 100, so that becomes 400TB. That is to say, you can write 400TB of data into that 4GB memory before you reach a wear-leveled 100,000 writes per region. So then compute how much data you’re writing. I mean, the fact is, I mean, it makes people a little jittery to think, you know, wait a minute, I could burn this out, I could wear this out? Well, yes. But when you really do the math, it’ll take 400TB of data written to it before you reach that point. So most use is far, far less than that.