Steve: I have a few things to tell you. That when we first proposed this project to DHS, it was about two, two-and-a-half years ago, and then, at that point in time, there was really little industry penetration with drone forensics at that time. There was a couple of … University of New Haven had done some research, [06:13] out of the UK had done some research on drones, but there wasn’t vendor support at that time, and we just saw a gap that needed to be filled. At the same time, drones were coming over the border, they were landing at sensitive government locations, and they were showing up in labs. And labs were needing to know, “How do we get the data off of these devices?”
Our approach for this project is to do a complete physical analysis on the consumer professional drones that were touching, and identification of all the available technical information that’s out there. So, if you go and pull our reports, as an example, that I’ll show you a cover image of, it has not only what we’ve found, but everything else we’ve found online about them. If somebody else has hacked them, if somebody else has done [teardowns], we want to make all of that available to you, so you can find it.