It's not like they do not expect to be accountable. It's more about the way how they like to work. It it the accountability, let's say size, the pace, the expectations from the company. Those are the things what limits you to understand those things. Especially when you hire from bigger corporates - I think it's quite tough, especially in the first times, because you just have this fact in your mind. Like "oh, this guy was in Microsoft for like 10 years so he definitely knows what to do". And you just build that story for yourself. Because of course you don't get application like 15 people who's one is from Microsoft, another is from Google, third one is from Apple. You just have one shot - you see that the person might be a good fit. You have a chat with him and then it looks like it's going to work but of course, that person also doesn't know if that's going to work or not because he never worked in a small organization. He joined Microsoft when it was big. It became even bigger when he was there and then he just decided to go into the startup world. And eventually, the skillset developed in those organisations is completely different than what's required in the startups. I think our biggest lesson is again, not to look that much into what companies they were in, but what were they doing there. Mainly day-to-day, not in general scope. And then you can bet, like "okay, he was managing 20 people so maybe he'll be able to manage". It's super tough still to understand, you need to go through those lessons and you can't prepare for them. One thing that we never looked at was the diploma of the university. We never look at it, I think it never defines a person within a startups, it can tell you nothing. Except, for example "he was in Stanford, so he might be clever". Most of the time. But it's still not that much that you look at, it's not definitely a main thing. And I think again, companies that they have worked at, it can say something, but you need to know the bigger story - you know, how long, where, why he stayed, why he left. Sometimes you can sit in the corporate for 3 years and nobody will notice.