Yeah, that’s a great question. So technology doesn’t appear in a vacuum. It’s always compared to what goes before it. Right. So in Taiwan, when we introduced, for example, the universal health care system, it was recorded on this paper card with six slots in it. When I was a child, that was the health card. But then the numbering system was already unique ID per person. So when we introduced the equivalent to the Japanese My number, the universal health ID card, around 2003, 2004, I think people generally see it as more secure and more private compared to the paper one, because the paper one, obviously everybody can see which prescriptions you received the previous time, your previous visit and so on. Whereas in the IC card, only an accredited doctor or nurse or clinician, along with their institution’s card, so there’s three cards together can write into the IC card. And then if there’s any information that you feel that is incorrect, there is a redress mechanism. You can go back online to check who, where did this wrong prescription, and so on. And so, because there’s a mutually accountable system, people know if things go wrong, they can see where and who caused this difficulty.