This is a test post for the “Get Your Business Online Class, being run at the Melton South Community Centre.
I am going to be be working with my local council during the Lifelong Learning Festival and will be hosting some online sessions coming up soon, (additional details below as well);
Talking Web Design – Friday 20 November – 11:00 am – 11:30 am
How to use Social Media – Friday 20 November – 1:00 pm – 1:30 pm
How to stay safe online and spot scams – Sunday November 22: 10:30 am – 11:30 am
All events are FREE, you just need to sign up for them and have access to Zoom on a device (e.g. mobile phone, tablet, iPad or computer)
My god, what have I done? Can you guess from the title image for this post what I had to do?… Install Windows XP! This was a real throw back for me, being the OS (Operating System) that I used for almost as long as the now also defunct Windows 7, it was a real flash back situation.
That’s my second Douglas Adams refrence I’ve used on my site, can you find the other one?
With January 2020 now coming to an end, Microsoft has ceased support for Windows 7… well, kind of. There have been some very serious vunrabilities that Microsoft had to patch and send out for XP, 7, 8.1 and 10, so if you haven’t run an update recently, GO DO IT RIGHT NOW! Yes, even though we have passed the cut off date for Windows 7 support, the existing patches are still available, they just won’t be releasing any new patches (we’ll see about that).
If you are running Windows 7 and want to update your pc click the [Start] button on the bottom left of your desktop, type “Windows Update” and click on the first result.
NOTE: DON’T click on “Windows Update Anytime” unless you want to be automatically upgraded to Windows 10. This will also only work if you have a valid/licenced copy of Windows 7 or 8.1.
I did a thing! I removed Windows 10 from my main laptop and installed Linux! I wanted to use this blog post to talk a bit about the process and my experiences with making this big step. I’d also like to mention that I’ve documented it on my YouTube Channel, so if you’d like to see the process in more detail (and with moving pictures) check it out here https://youtu.be/-wUC-_b4OtM
I don’t want to rehash everything I covered in my video, but I did want to talk about some of my reflections based on my experiences installing Linux, to that end, I’d recommend watching the video first. Else, keep on reading.
Let me start off by stating it was difficult to record the process and I unfortunately don’t have a dedicated studio or recording area. I did however manage to record the audio with my Blue Snowball microphone that my very good friend David gifted me some time ago. This required that I have the laptop set up, my microphone in front of my face and my phone on a mount that was less than ideal (I had to wedge it under my keyboard). This did mean that the video quality was left wanting but as I often say “You gotta work with what ya got.”
I can’t guarantee that I’ll always have a pun for my title, but by golly, I’ll sure as heck try to 😉 Also, sorry about missing out last week on having a blog post, I’ve been getting a bit behind. My workload has been increasing, which leaves me with less time for the things I enjoy, like writing these blogs. One of the things that I got to do whilst being so busy, was to do some programming for a friend (for our purposes we shall refer to them as Q).
Q is a nurse and they have been tasked with updating a whole lot of Preference Cards (in their profession they’re referred to as FAD cards). Surgeons utilise these FAD cards to list what types of instruments and other supplies they require for a particular type of operation or procedure they may perform. Q’s job is to update all of the existing FAD cards with new information, which has been written on printed copies of said cards. Reviewing the work they had ahead of them, I advised that “I think I can make you something that will make your job easier, are you interested?”, (Q was understandably apprehensive but interested).
I sat down with Q and went over what type of information would be pertinent and what was their requirements. For example;
“I don’t have anything to hide, so why should I care what happens to my information?” That’s a question I’ve heard from many people, often phrased in different ways, but the sentiment is the same. It’s a very good question and one which needs more attention in this modern digital age. All too often we hear of companies being compromised as a result of varying methods e.g. neglectful ignorance or hacking. We entrust these companies with our data while often being nieve of how it’s kept safe or the risk it poses to us.
The case for privacy that I make is that we have a right to privacy, you could ask the counter questions; “Do you close the door to the toilet when you use it? Do you have curtains in your bedroom that you close? Do you walk around calling out your credit card numbers? Do you ever look to see if someone is following you when yo walk to your car?”. While some of these questions can get a bit silly, most people of course you protect these kinds of things. We of course DO close the toilet doors, and our curtains, and I certainly check what’s going on around me, and we do these things to protect our privacy and our physical well-being, but why do we care less about our digital identities?
Is it that we don’t think that this ‘online’ information is not valuable to others, or that it’s not important to us? There have been too many stories of identity theft where the victims details were easily obtained online from a breached database or simply from them posting enough information about themselves online that made them an easy target. The number one way for people to get your details online is called phishing (pronounced ‘fishing’), it’s where the unsuspecting victim clicks on a link, opens an attachment, fills in an insecure form or provides sensitive details to people posing as a credible source e.g. your bank, ATO etc.
According to the Australian Government site “Scam Watch”, for the whole 2018 year, Australians lost a reported “$107,001,471” to scams. 100 MILLION DOLLARS. I don’t intend to to cause mass panic or overreaction, but I will point out that these people may have been very private and secure people, phishing and ‘spear phishing’ (a more targeted approach based on know preferences) can happen to anyone, but the more of your details are out in the open on the Internet, the easier or more thoroughly you can be targeted. I’m going to do the next whole blog for Digital Hygiene just on Scams, we recently talked about ‘Situational Awareness’ and ‘scams’ in a previous blog titled “Digital Hygiene [Part 2] – FREE PC Protection”, but it’s becoming so frequent that it warrants more attention.
So what are the threats to your privacy? The big one is that your information is valuable to companies whom depend on monitising advertising, but the problem is that they seldom respect you privacy. Many apps you may install on your phone will often ask for more permissions that they require. Don’t give your flashlight app access to your contacts, as an example, very few apps require access to things like your contacts and location. IF you grant access to you contacts, according to some of their terms and services, you’ve just given them permission to make a copy of all your contacts’ details. Did you know that?
Large companies that hold onto our data are tempting targets for ‘black hat hackers’. A ‘hacker’ is someone that likes to probe code, a ‘black hat’ refers to someone doing this for illegal purposes. We only need to cast our minds back to the recent Marriott Hotel data breach where their ‘Starwood guest reservation’ database was exposed, allowing the bad actors responisble access to up to 500 million people’s private data. This included; people’s names, addresses, phone numbers, email addresses, passport numbers, dates of birth, gender, Starwood loyalty program account information, and reservation information. For some, they also stole payment card numbers and expiration dates. Marriott says the payment card numbers were encrypted, but it does not yet know if the hackers also stole the information needed to decrypt them. Source: https://www.consumer.ftc.gov/blog/2018/12/marriott-data-breach
This is but one in a recent string of nasty data breaches not just across America but across the globe, it just so happens that a lot of the larger companies are based in America. Adding woe to their problems, several cities and states across the US are facing increased cyberattacks from advanced Malware and in particular ‘Ransomware’ (which locks files and demands payments to unlock them again) with some councils yielding to demands, paying upwards of $500,000 to get their files back. A lot of this could have been avoided, in my opinion, had more funding been allocated to the local IT security department of each area, and, if staff in governmental facilities had been better trained in preventing attacks. More info on the US cyberattacks; https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/how-to-stop-cyberattacks-crushing-cities-across-the-us/ar-AADKNus
So what can we do to protect ourselves from these big companies either missuing or misshandeling our data? Well that’s getting harder and harder to do, but here are a few things that I recommend everyone look into to in order to be more private and secure online:
- Password Managers (look up LastPass, I’ve mentioned it in a previous blog post and will be making a video on using it soon) see also “Digital Hygiene [Part 3] – P@$$w0rds (passwords)”
- Use a different username and password for every site! (sounds hard, but use LastPass and a mail forwarder so you don’t have to give out your actual email address to everyone)
- Email forwarder (you tell it your actual email address and it gives you the abaility to make up email address on the fly. E.g. make “Stuff4Me” your account then you can enter “John@stuff4me.33mail.com” or “firstname.lastname@example.org” and it will still get to your proper email account) See http://www.33mail.com to see get started
- Use a good Internet browser (I like Brave, but Firefox is also good, Chrome is getting too heavy with cookies for my liking)
- Give out less info! (Don’t give apps access they don’t need, think about what info you give out. My wife hates it when she goes to pick up pizzas I’ve ordered and having to give the name ‘Roberto’ or ‘Mr. Scnachez’ because I’ve not given out my real name.
- Keep learning. As mentioned back in ‘All about Podcasts’ I mentioned a podcast that I recommended the ‘The Privacy Paradox’ podcast. It’s 5 part series that talks the paradox of wanting to live in a more connected world but also wanting to keep some parts of our lives private. I felt that it is a ‘must listen to’ for all people living in a digital world. Have a listen then pay it forward. Get your mother or father to listen to it, get your friends to have a listen too.
This all might seem like too much to be bothered with, but I feel that it’s worth fighting for. The right for privacy stems from a need to protect one’s own identity, whether it’s your name, postal address or your email and phone number. We don’t know when the next data breach will be or what bad things could be done with our data, so try and keep your private information… well, private.
Thanks for reading, I know there was some more technical stuff near the end there, I’m planning more blog posts and videos on these topics soon. I’ve not had a chance to get much done lately, but I’m hoping this will change soon.
Tell me in the comments if you think my privacy protection measures are too extreme, or not extreme enough. Would you believe that you can get to a whole new level if that’s something you want to do?
I’ve found a really useful app that lets you save websites and view them later. Now I know what you’re thinking; “But Paul, that’s just a bookmark, have you gone mad?” Well, no, not a bookmark per-say, and I don’t think I’ve gone completely mad just yet. This app actually captures the main body of text from a webpage you’re viewing whilst on your mobile device, it then allows you to view it later on your home computer. But wait, there’s more! While still on your mobile device, you can click a button and have the app read you the aforementioned web page back to you, Now that is neat!
This is very useful for me because I can save technology related news articles while I’m waiting in line for something, save up a few, and then get the app to read them to me while I’m doing something else. There are other useful applications that I can think of like; saving different recipes I find, or products I want to buy.
Some people might not see a need for this app, you might have Firefox or another browser synchronize your bookmarks across devices, but me being the paranoid tech user that I am, like to keep things separate. In fact, if you have a Mozilla Firefox account, you can use that to sign into this app and have it sync that way. For me, I created a new account, with a new unique email address and a unique password. That’s just how I roll, you don’t have to have the same sized tinfoil hat as I do. 😛
The app I’ve been talking about is called ‘Pocket’ and the privacy-loving Mozilla Firefox team was so impressed with the amount of built-in privacy that they added into their Firefox browser. Just look for the Pocket icon a the end of your address bar, give it a click, and sign up or sign in with one of the options. At the moment though, for me, my Firefox Brower is set to maximum security and this seems to be causing a problem for Pocket. It keeps on asking me to log into my Pocket account even though I am already logged into it. I’ll have to investigate this issue more and report back.
Currently, I’m still using Brave browser for most of my daily Internet use, and you can add an extension via the Google Chrome store (because Brave is built on Chrome) which adds a button to add to your pocket. I’ve tested this and all seems to be working well. I can add an article from my computer and it appears instantly on my phone and vice-versa.
When you open a saved item on your phone, you can click on the headphones at the top to have the app ‘read’ the saved item. The voice is computer generated, meaning it sounds robotic, but I find it has good voice modulation so it’s not too monotone. Additionally, you can adjust the playback speed, an important feature for me because I’ve gotten used to listening to my podcasts and audiobooks at an accelerated speed. Options can be set to have articles play in a list, one after the other.
That’s about it for today, only a short one I’m afraid. I’ve been swamped with extra work lately, which is a good problem to have if honest. If you give Pocket a try, please do let me know in the comment section down below.
Thanks again for stopping by, and remember; never stop learning
What makes a good password? Back in Digital Hygiene [Part 1] – “Can I borrow your toothbrush?” the first thing I talked about was treating your password like your toothbrush; a) Pick a good one, b) Change it regularly and c) Never share it. Today we are going to be looking at passwords in more depth, including a link for you to use to test out your passwords and see how strong your best ones are.
There are three main elements to making a strong and secure password;
Length – make it longer than is required by default, e.g. if the site requires a minimum of 6 characters, make your password 8 or 12 long
Complexity – avoid simple words, names, dates but DO use upper and lower case letters as well as symbols and spaces
Uniqueness – having a different password (and username) for every site you visit. This one sounds like it would be impossible to do, but this can be achieved with something called a Password Manager, which we will be discussing down below.
Before we continue any further, let’s have a look at some existing passwords, your passwords. There is a great website called “How Secure is my Password,” here you can enter your password and find out approximately how long it would take for a computer to crack your password using a method called ‘brute force attack’ (tries every possible combination of letter, number and words in a dictionary). It’s important to note that this website in itself is very secure and is trusted by IT professionals, to the extent that it has been created in a way that means your passwords aren’t actually sent to the website in a way that it can be read or stored. All of this means that it’s proven to be safe when entering real passwords, however if you’re unsure or not comfortable then change one or two characters in your password so that it’s not identical to your real one.
Let’s have a look at some examples I ran through that same site:
46e^5UG$WSe8 – would take a computer an approximate 34 thousand years to crack
9c5U7vgNjbfZq*6 – would take a computer and approximate 16 BILLION YEARS to crack
Two very good choices for passwords, they both have upper and lower case letters, numbers and symbols. The only problem is that it would be difficult to remember a password that is as complex as these. So what could be an alternative way to make a complex password easier to remember? Well, we could use a word but change the way that we type it, replacing letters like ‘a’ with the ‘@’ symbol, ‘p’s with ‘9’ and so on. Here are a few examples below;
h@99Y – would take a computer approximately 68 MILLISECONDS to crack, not very good, but if you add a few more characters….
h@99Y:|:Gmal – would take approximately 485 THOUSAND YEARS to crack. Note that I’ve intentionally misspelt ‘Gmail’ to decrease the chance of it being found in a dictionary. As a basic method that is also easy to remember for multiple accounts, where you could use the same prefix ‘h@99Y:|:’ and add a suffix for something like Facebook like ‘fB0k’. Unfortunately this can still prove to be challenging to remember and potentially still carries the risk that it could be guessed if someone identified one of your other passwords.
While these methods aren’t bad, there’s more than one way to make a secure password that’s also easy to remember. This last method is called a ‘passphrase’ and is a series of words with spaces in between. While this seems to go against one of the first rules I mentioned, which was to not use common words, using a few of them with spaces in between actually creates a very secure password. Let’s have a look at a few examples below;
Happy Ice-cream Skeleton – would take a computer roughly 21 OCTILLION YEARS to crack. P.S I asked my kids to give me three random words to make that password. Note that I also capitalized each word and put a space in between as well. Also, what on Earth is an ‘Octillion’? The answer will be at the end of this post (but I’ll have to search the Interment to find it out)
I think that the last password we used serves as an interesting example of an easily remembered password that is also secure. It’s not hard to remember a skeleton eating an ice-cream and being happy about it, then you just need to remember the order of the words. Finally, let’s look at one even more secure option, one that combines a few of these techniques;
h@99Y Ice=Cre@m Sk3l3ton – would take a computer approximately 297 OCTILLION YEARS to crack, Yikes! Give some password a try at the site I linked to, see if you can come up with a few good ones. Try asking some different family members for a random word and put them together.
Right! So now you know how to make a really good password, all you need to do now is make one for each site. Oh! Not so easy all of a sudden, yeah? Well, the good news is that you don’t have to remember dozens of complex passwords, you can get away with remembering just one really good one and never have to worry about memorising new passwords again. How you might ask? Well you may have already known, I did mention them before; Password Managers!
A password manager is a service (and/ or application) that can generate and store passwords of high complexity and length so that you don’t have to remember a different password for each site that you visit. The advantage of having a service like LastPass is that it can generate random, long passwords so that you can easily have an excellent password for each site you visit and never have to remember each one.
You’ll only need to remember one, strong password, to get into your password manager and, preferably, set up two-factor authentication, but that is going to be the topic of another blog. With these two things, your passwords will forever be strong and secure.
NOTE: I’m going to suggest something that might seem VERY counter-intuitive when it comes to making your new, super strong, password; write it down on a slip of paper and store it in your wallet/ purse. That does not seem like a good idea, right? But until you have your new password committed to eternal memory, it’s not a bad idea to practice and rehearse it. This is the last password you will ever need, the one that you will need to access all other passwords (but you should also change THIS one once in a while as well. Take it out, read it, close your eyes and whisper it to yourself, then open your eyes and check. When you know it backwards and front ways, dispose of the paper and hope you really do have it remembered.
We will be using LastPass as our password manager as it is one of the most secure and widely used password managers in the world. We will be using the free version of LastPass, however, the premium version is only $3AUD per month and that adds a lot of functionality. There are also packages for families, small and large businesses.
All we need to do is to open your favourite internet browser (Brave, Chrome, Firefox, etc.) and go to http://www.lastpass.com, create an account and set a nice strong password. I’ve included a downloadable guide with detailed step by step instructions that goes through setting up a LastPass account and adding an extension to your internet browser (an extension is a small add-on to your internet browser that adds functionality).
This has been another blog post with a LOT of information. Please do take the time to read over it a few times and either post a reply if you need help or email me at email@example.com and I’ll help out. I hope to have a video soon on the process of setting up a LastPass account for those who find the written instructions difficult to follow. I know that everyone has different ways of learning and I hope in the future to always be able to accommodate all types of learners.
Before we finish, I got a suggestion from a dear friend to add in a ‘Fact of the Week’ related to each post, so here it is;
“The number one used password in 2018 was ‘123456’, which is followed by another maddeningly obvious choice, ‘password’. ” ~WeLivesScurity
Until next time, never stop learning.
P.S Please find down below the download I mentioned about the instructions on setting up LastPass.
P.P.S The definition of octillion as per the Merriam-Webster dictionary
US : a number equal to 1 followed by 27 zeros
also, British : a number equal to 1 followed by 48 zeros. Either way, it’s a big number.
Welcome back everyone, I’m excited about today’s post because it’s forcing me to stop procrastinating and get myself moving to Linux. Well, procrastinate LESS at least. Today I wanted to go over the first draft of my own personal list of things that I am going to need to consider before I move to Linux. This is not a step to take lightly and I MUST stress this very strongly; this is not going to be for everyone. I’m thrilled to have you all here with me as I take this journey, but you don’t need to follow in my footprints in order to follow me.
Once again, just quickly, the reasons I’m moving to Linux are;
– It’s free (cost) and open source (code is viewable)
– It’s very secure (many people don’t install anti-virus programme even) and does not report back on your activities (Windows 10 does)
– It doesn’t force updated on you (you need to seek them out)
– It’s a challenge for me, a new set of experiences
– Windows 10 is just not for me. For many reasons, see previous blog post for some of the main point
Now, the thing to remember with Linux is that things are different. Some things are done in a different way compared to doing it on a PC, for example; software can be downloaded and installed by typing a command in the ‘terminal’ (a place to enter text commands to get your system to do stuff) and although that sounds daunting, it’s just a different way to do something. For those out there sweating nervously about the idea of doing it this way, it’s OK! Many software providers are providing download-able install packages with a GUI (Graphical User Interface) identical to the more familiar Windows way of doing things.
There are also some software packages that are not easily installed in Linux, a few of these include Microsoft Office, Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator. Don’t run for the hills just yet if you can’t imagine a world with Microsoft Office and Adobe, there are some REALLY good alternatives that are once again free and open source. We will go into those a bit later in this blog post, but also keep in mind that you CAN run these programs if you absolutely can’t live without them (but they will be a few versions behind the latest.)
The next big thing to consider is “what is your purpose/ need for your computer?” Here are a few suggestions if you’re not sure what I mean;
1) Browse the internet, type up a letter in Word and print stuff
2) Heavy MS Office user, need Excel and PowerPoint, lots of emails
3) Gamer, use controllers, latest video card and other hardware
4) Graphic design, image manipulation
5) Audio recording and editing
6) Video editing, large files and computer intensive processes
Do any of these sound like you? I sit somewhere in the middle of the Venn Diagram of all of those descriptions I think. I do a bit of this and a bit of that. For work stuff, I lean heavily on word processing, image editing, and soon, video editing as well. It’s important to know before we start making a checklist of what our workflows (the sequence we do our tasks and what programs we need to complete them) are. One big advantage that I will have when moving to Linux is that I have already moved to a lot of free, open source software whilst still on Windows. Mostly because free is the best price and I can’t always afford to pay hundreds of dollars a hear for the software subscription. Best of all, the free software I use already has Linux versions.
At this point we are not looking at which distribution (which flavour of Linux) we will be choosing, that might be party decided by the checklist. This can come about because some distros might support a particular piece of vital software but another might not. I’m not 100% sure yet, please remember that I am also new to Linux. For now, let’s have a look at the first few items on the checklist in relation to those type of users, and talk about the alternatives. The list I make is by no means exhaustive and I am not an expert. There might be better options, and my choices will not be for everyone. If you disagree with my choices or know of a better one, please let me know down in the comments.
1) Browse the internet, type up a letter in Word and print stuff
Internet browsers; pretty much the same as PC. I recommend and use ‘Brave’, for easy privacy and security. Firefox is a good choice for the more technical users
Word; There are two well know names in free and open source Office replacements, they are ’OpenOffice’ and ‘LibreOffice.’ I have used both and did not enjoy the experience, however, I have heard the LibreOffice interface has had an overhaul, so I should check it out again. The one I settled on is ‘Kingston WPS Office’ and I’ll be doing a whole blog post on this over very soon
Printing; one of the things Linux users speak a bit about is the struggle of getting drivers to work. Drivers are pieces of software that allows your hardware to work on your operating system, e.g. how your computer can talk to your printer, or your computer to receive input from a mouse. I’ve not yet had experience with this so we will be checking back on this matter later.
2) Heavy MS Office user, need Excel and PowerPoint, lots of emails
Office; WPS once again covers all of these needs. If you need a Publisher replacement, LibreOffice Draw might be one I need to check out. If you use an email client like Thunderbird, there is already a Linux version, or, there are once created just for Linux, but some work better on one or the other of the two main distributions streams. Let’s not worry too much about this one for now. And for me, I use web-based mail (like Gmail and Yahoo, but I don’t use either of these) so I just need a browser.
3) A gamer might use a controller, latest video card and other hardware
Now we get to some interestingly different stuff. From my research and deep dives into the topic on YouTube, gaming on Linux has been a difficult activity to achieve for quite some time. The aforementioned issue with drivers has plagued the Linux community for years. Many having to make a range of changes to their systems to get their favourite game to work. This is actually one of Linux’s strengths; the ability to change your systems, something that is not easily done on Windows, and even harder in the Apple ecosystem. Lately though, a lot of work has been done to make gaming on Linux easier, including a program called ‘Wine’ which helps to run Windows application on Linux, but also, game developers are making their games compatible with Linux. Massive game providers like ‘Steam’ make versions of games specific to run on Linux as well. I have not delved into this at all yet so I might be miss-speaking, put a pin in this one and we’ll see later on.
4) Graphic design, image manipulation
The common favourites of graphic designers and content creators Adobes PhotoShop and Illustrator are two of the biggest names in the business but can cost a lot of money. US$20.99/mo or AUD$29.99/mo for just one of them (source: https://www.adobe.com/au/creativecloud/plans.html) but I never had enough need to buy these products. I’ve only ever done fairly simple image manipulation and creations, and the programs I’ve found and used are already free and run on Linux, bonus! I use ‘Krita’ for image creation and ‘GIMP’ for image manipulation. Not much more to say about this, for now, full blog posts on all of these soon.
5) Audio recording and editing
When making YouTube videos or recordings of just your voice, there are a few things you need. Apart from a good microphone and a decent camera (depending on your needs) you’ll need some software. ‘Audacity’ is great for recording and editing audio/ voice and OBS make a good screen capture program. My current PC is slowly dying of old age, and OBS is not running well. I can use another program called ‘iSpring Free Cam 8’ which is very lightweight, but it occasionally crashes and has other issues. I’m hoping to be building a new computer soon.
6) Video editing, large files and computer intensive processes
Editing videos can be quite intensive on your computer, it’s intensive on the RAM and CPU, so that is something to take into consideration. For editing software, I am currently using a feature-packed program called ‘HitFilm Express 2017’ but I have not started to look for a replacement yet. I have heard that ‘Kdenlive’ is very good and lightweight on your computer’s hardware. Time will tell.
There are no doubt other things that I have missed. There are also things I have no need for at the moment, for example, I’ve not started to get into computer coding (something I’d like to get into) so I don’t know what I’d need for that. There are also a few other “nice to have” program that I will need to check to see if Linux versions exist, or if there are Linux alternatives available. Let me know in the comments what things you’d need to be sure was supported or available if you went to Linux.
I’m going to provide a link to a Word document that you can download, it has spaces to type and make notes about the type of programs you currently use and spaces for you to start researching some of these alternatives. If you use the checklist, let me know what you think.
Thanks again for stopping by. I hope to see you all again soon.