WhatsApp By Digital AIM Web Support – February 19, 2021 Pinterest TAGS Pinterest DUBLIN–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Feb 19, 2021– The “Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Research and Outlook, 2020 – Trends, Growth Opportunities and Forecasts to 2028” report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering. Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market size outlook report provides comprehensive coverage of market landscape including strategic growth areas, unique insights, and major trends across Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market types and applications. It is a focused study on Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market space including global and regional eight-year forecasts for revenues as well as proffers detailed snapshots of country-wide Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market revenues. Economic Impact Analysis of COVID-19 on Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market growth opportunities Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market is a dynamic industry with significant opportunities for business development but the current COVID-19 conditions caused uncertainty in forecasts, shifts in short term planning goals, focus on concerns related to near term cost management, and long term complexity management. During 2020, profit pool growth varied widely across the Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market as companies quickly aligning their strategies to the current market conditions succeeded largely. The report assists in identifying growth and business expansion opportunities that lie beneath the uncertainty. What issues will matter in the Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics industry in 2021 and beyond The Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market report presents key trends and dynamics making an impact on the Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics companies across the Americas, Europe, Asia Pacific, and Other markets and provides innovative approaches to stay ahead of the competition in the opportunity-rich Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market. Strategies of Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market leaders Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics companies tend to opt for an integrated framework to boost Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market size, acquiring new capabilities, care management, consumer engagement, utilization optimization, expanding into new markets while reducing total costs across evolving healthcare ecosystems. This report presents the major short term and long term strategies being opted by Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics companies to boost their market shares in the Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics industry. Segmentation Analysis of Global Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market outlook The report forecasts global and regional Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market size at granular levels for diverse types, applications, end-use segments, technologies, and niche market opportunities. The global and regional Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics market segmentation analysis and outlook enable you to build powerful marketing strategies and invest in the right growth segments based on a comprehensive understanding of dynamics. Competitive Analysis of Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Global market size and forecasts for strategy and portfolio optimization Leading companies are focusing on tactical and strategic product portfolio management. Key Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics companies are analyzed in the market research study. The report presents a critical competitive understanding of the company’s fundamentals, financial situation, strategy, SWOT profiles, and others to make peer group comparisons. Key Topics Covered: Chapter One – Executive SummaryThe year in review – 2020 at a glanceAdult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market size outlook, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028Global healthcare and life sciences market outlook, 2020 – 2028 Chapter Two – Introduction to Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics MarketMarket Segments – Types, Applications, and Countries Report GuideResearch Methodology Chapter Three – Macro-Economic and Demographic OutlookHealthcare Expenditure of leading 10 Countries, $ Billion, 2010 – 2030GDP Outlook of leading 10 Countries, $ Billion, 2010 – 2030Final Consumption Expenditure of leading 10 Countries, $ Billion, 2010 – 2030Age-wise Population Outlook of leading countries, Millions, 2010 – 2030 Chapter Four – Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Size Analysis and Outlook to 2028Industry Panorama, 2021Major Companies and their StrategiesAdult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Trends and InsightsAdult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Drivers, Challenges, and Opportunities Chapter Five – Economic Impact Analysis – Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook across ScenariosMild (Rapid recovery) COVID Scenario – Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Revenue Outlook, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028Harsh (Reference) COVID Scenario – Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Revenue Outlook, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028Severe (Delayed recovery) COVID Scenario – Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Revenue Outlook, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028 Chapter Six – Global Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook – Segmentation Analysis WhatsApp Twitter Twitter Global Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Size – Outlook by Product Types, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028Global Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Size – Outlook by Application Segments, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028Global Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Size – Outlook by End-User Industries, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028Global Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Size – Outlook by Regions, US$ Billion, 2020 – 2028 Chapter Seven – North America Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook – Segmentation Analysis Chapter Eight – Europe Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook – Segmentation Analysis Chapter Nine – Asia Pacific Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook – Segmentation Analysis Chapter Ten – Latin America Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook – Segmentation Analysis Chapter Eleven – Middle East and Africa Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Outlook – Segmentation Analysis Chapter Twelve – Competitive LandscapeLeading Companies in Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics MarketCompany fundamentalsFinancial situationMarket strategySWOT profiles For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/eejbz1 View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210219005402/en/ CONTACT: ResearchAndMarkets.com Laura Wood, Senior Press Manager [email protected] For E.S.T Office Hours Call 1-917-300-0470 For U.S./CAN Toll Free Call 1-800-526-8630 For GMT Office Hours Call +353-1-416-8900 KEYWORD: INDUSTRY KEYWORD: HEALTH GENERAL HEALTH SOURCE: Research and Markets Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 02/19/2021 11:30 AM/DISC: 02/19/2021 11:30 AM http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210219005402/en Facebook Previous articleEverbridge annuncia di essersi aggiudicata cinque contratti relativi alle soluzioni Public Warning con società di trasmissioni wireless, governi e Stati finalizzati alla protezione delle persone e delle aziende in Europa e in AsiaNext articleWilliams career-high 32 sparks WSU to romp over Cal 82-51 Digital AIM Web Support Local NewsBusiness Facebook Adult Malignant Glioma Therapeutics Market Research and Outlook Report 2020-2021 – Global Trends, Growth Opportunities and Forecasts to 2028 – ResearchAndMarkets.com
On Saturday night, Joe Russo’s Almost Dead and Medeski, Martin, & Wood hit the beyond-sold out 1st Bank Center in Broomfield, Colorado, marking Almost Dead’s first headlining arena appearance and Medeski, Martin, & Wood’s debut at the venue. The location of their Saturday show was bittersweet for fans and musicians alike, as the performance had previously been slated for the legendary Red Rocks Amphitheatre in Morrison, Colorado, though moved earlier in the week due to a snow storm rolling into Colorado’s Front Range. Saturday morning confirmed that the preemptive venue change was a good call, with thick, wet snow accumulating between three to six inches in Denver and with even more snow on the ground where Red Rocks is nestled—making for what would have been miserable if not dangerous conditions for players and attendees alike at the outdoor venue.Despite the somewhat gloomy day, spirits were high, and fans were ready to celebrate with the other 6,500 people gathered at 1st Bank, particularly considering the stellar performance put on by Joe Russo’s Almost Dead at the Ogden Theatre the previous night. And Joe Russo’s Almost Dead and Medeski, Martin, & Wood had a few tricks up their sleeves as well, putting on a special show for the crowd that made it out for the historic performance.Medeski, Martin, & Wood kicked off the performance, with the legendary improvisational jazz-funk group composed of pianist John Medeski, percussionist Billy Martin, and bassist Chris Wood setting the mood with an avant-garde, mercurial set characteristic of the trio. The stripped down lighting made the large arena feel intimate, with all eyes focused on the group as their slinky, groove-rooted melodies dissolved into spacey, ambient chaos, then back again, with each implementation of order building the original theme’s intensity. Medeski, Martin, & Wood put on a performance of exceptional depth, capitalizing on the inherent freedom created by having only three members. Watching the group, there was an eerie feeling that each member was simultaneously playing completely solo while also psychically dialed into the other two members, with their common intuition allowing the dramatic and hypnotic restorations of structure from sonic anarchy.Following a brief break after Medeski, Martin, & Wood’s heavy, spacey performance—also a preview of a special surprise to come later in the night—Joe Russo’s Almost Dead took the stage and went deep into the Grateful Dead’s catalog history, appropriately opening things up with a cover of Bob Dylan’s “Shelter From The Storm,” a song that the Dead and Dylan played together on July 24th, 1987 during their shared summer tour that year and which started out with Marco Benevento making use of the addition of the grand piano on the stage set-up. “Shelter From The Storm” quickly dropped into “Bertha,” with the well-known and upbeat crowd pleaser, and particularly its huge build-up led with Joe Russo front and center, amping up and locking in the collective energy within the arena (and also eliciting this gem of an overheard comment from a crowd member, “You could see a Creed cover band with Joe Russo on drums, and they would be amazing.”).“Shelter From The Storm”Bertha[Video courtesy of Karl Shenassa]“Let It Grow” came next, which was led in by a sparse, spacey intro and sung by Scott Metzger. Following “Bertha,” you could tell that this was the moment that Almost Dead truly hit their stride, with the substantial “No Quarter” jam imbued with the heavy, hard tone of Led Zeppelin and with frenetic guitar licks that had the 1st Bank Center rockin’. Russo’s jazzy, syncopated drumming led out of “Let It Grow” into the classic combo of “Help On The Way” > “Slipknot!,” with dramatic pauses from the ensemble, eventually building into a dark, grinding jam featuring meticulous soloing by Metzger and, later, with intricate interplay between Benevento and Russo. Contrasted with this lead-in, the melodic and optimistic resolve into the next song, “Throwing Stones,” was dramatic, eliciting a huge response from the crowd. Russo led the group into the first jam, which featured teases of another Bob Dylan number, “Quinn The Eskimo,” before rolling back through into the refrain of “Throwing Stones”—this was followed by a funky, almost trance-y section heavily focused on Benevento and Russo, which eventually incorporated fiery, shred-heavy licks from Tom Hamilton, which led into the rockified final verse of “Throwing Stones” to close out the song.There was thunderous applause to end the extended, three-song nonstop sequence, with the crowd not easing up as Almost Dead moved into “Must Have Been The Roses.” The mournful song was sung by Hamilton, who, as I wrote in my notes from the night, “can sing the fuck out of a ballad,” and Benevento’s bluesy playing along with Metzger’s emotive longing guitar made the song one of the highlights of the evening. The group’s debut of a cover of Bob Weir’s “Gonesville,” off his solo album Blue Mountain that was released last year, came next. The group took advantage of the classic sound of the song, with Benevento laying into the grand piano during his feature, then passing the lead to Hamilton who got up close to Russo as the two grinned at one another as they built the song to its peak together. “Gonesville” dumped into “Shakedown Street” to close out the first set, and Metzger shined during the song, providing rhythmically interesting counterpoint to the song’s disco base with his guitar. Benevento’s cascading piano on the grand led out of the song’s jam and back into the song’s main theme, where the group brought the song down to a whisper, then back up (while sneaking in teases of “China Cat Sunflower,” which Almost Dead played the previous night at the Ogden) to close out the first set on the high.Must Have Been The Roses[Video courtesy of Coloradojohnsons]Needless to say, the crowd was buzzing during set break, and the energy was palpable from the arena, which was fuller than I or anyone who I talked to had ever seen it. When the second set started, John Medeski, Billy Martin, and Adam Morford (Fort Collin’s Morfbeats) along with Joe Russo were on a riser behind the band’s main setup for an ambient, percussive “Drums” and “Space” segment (though dubbed “Morphbeats” on the setlist). The rest of the band came out for “Dark Star,” leaving Martin and Morford to hold down the auxilary percussion with Russo returning to the kit and John Medeski moseying down to join Benevento at the keys. The song also saw the emergence of Antibalas’ multi-instrumentalist, Stuart Bogie, who performed with Almost Dead at the Ogden last night and who switched off between flute and saxophone during the song. With Benevento behind the grand and Medeski stationed at the Hammond organ, the two renowned pianists together crawled out of the chaos, playing discordant, whorling circles around one another and leading the group as they stretched and reached for the resolve into the refrain sung by Hamilton, which tapered off into a whisper.Medeski, Martin, and Morford departed the stage as Almost Dead and Bogie (on clarinet) remained on stage and quickly transitioned into the crowd-pleasing “Mississippi Half-Step Uptown Toodleloo.” There was a huge round of applause as Tom Hamilton belted out the line “Prayed for better weather,” a shared feeling amongst everyone in the room, though at this point, no one seemed too worried about. Metzger led the charge with soaring, sweeping guitar through to the ending verse of the song, with the slow, a capella sung “Cross the lazy river,” trailing off and being savored by the crowd.“Morphbeat” > “Dark Star” > “Mississippi Uptown”There was barely a moment’s pause before the group built the song back into a jam, with Bogie’s triumphant clarinet at the helm as the group moved into “Estimated Prophet,” with whistles breaking out across the crowd and the house lights flashing on to illuminate the crowd. With Metzger crooning “Don’t worry about me,” Bogie’s exalted sax, and Benevento’s tickling solo, it was a truly sublime musical moment. A dub-tinged jam led out of “Estimated Prophet,” during which Dreiwitz held down the number with his smooth, laid-back bass straight into striking “Terrapin Suite.” The song had the crowd cheering and chanting along as it reached its climax, eventually making way into the “The Other One” with a series of sonically and thematically diverse jam portions, evoking tastes of the Middle East before and later the Caribbean, with the group’s galloping, breezy, and tropical sound. To close out the set, it was a mellow transition to “Eyes Of The World,” where Benevento was a heavy hitter throughout as his powerful solos built the song and the set to its forceful close.The group came back for their encore, opening with “One More Saturday Night,” with Bogie’s sax a perfect addiction to the jubilant song and Joe Russo taking the key force in pushing the song forward. The group then moved into “Not Fade Away,” ending the song following Metzger’s crisp soloing with a feature of Russo and Benevento before taking it to its close with its fading a capella chorus. The floor, which had been packed all night and at capacity, began to clear out, though patient fans were rewarded with a second encore. The first song, “Ripple,” was played at the behest of Russo’s wife, and the song was perfect to begin to close out the show, with the line “Let there be song to fill the air” accompanied by huge cheers from the crowd.“And now for something completely different,” Joe Russo announced to the crowd at the end of “Ripple,” as the band moved into a rockin’ cover of Bruce Springsteen’s “Born To Run.” With all the house lights on full blast and the arena fully illuminated, it’s safe to say that people were either loving and eating up the abrupt sound and lighting change or thoroughly and hilariously distressed by it. The band closed out their encore to huge cheers from fans, before departing the stage and ending the special night.It’s clear that Almost Dead put much thought into curating the event and their setlist with attention to the last-minute changes due to weather and with the goal of putting on a very special show for fans. The crowd left to the Rolling Stone’s “You Can’t Always Get What You Want” as house music. With “you can’t always get what you want, but if you try sometimes, you might find you get what you need” echoing in attendees heads as they left the 1st Bank Center, the crowd found themselves nodding along in agreement, thinking that maybe things worked out just the way they were supposed to.Those who are still disappointed on missing out on last night’s performance or are still (rightfully) longing for Joe Russo’s Almost Dead’s headlining performance at Red Rocks need not fret too long. The group returns to Colorado (unfortunately sans bassist Dave Dreiwitz, though with addition of the legendary Oteil Burbridge of the Allman Brothers and Dead & CO in his stead) for their rescheduled Red Rocks debut on Thursday, August 31st. You can also listen to a recording of last night’s 1st Bank Center show below, courtesy of BonoBeats, as well as check out the full setlist from last night below, courtesy of Peter Costello. You can also check out a gallery of photos from last night’s show, courtesy of Andrew Rios.Setlist: Joe Russo’s Almost Dead | 1st Bank Center | Broomfield, CO | 4/29/2017Set One (8:39PM – 10:17PM): Shelter From The Storm @ (TH) -> Bertha > Let It Grow -> No Quarter Jam # -> Help On The Way > Slipknot! $ > Throwing Stones, Must Have Been Roses, Gonesville % (SM) -> Shakedown Street ^Set Two (10:45PM – 12:53AM) &&: Morfbeats & -> Space *-> Dark Star + -> Half Step -> Estimated Prophet -> Terrapin Suite > The Other One > Eyes Of The World @@Encore One: One More Saturday Night -> Cold Rain & Snow Jam ## -> One More Saturday Night Reprise ##, Not Fade Away $$ -> Tequila Jam -> Not Fade Away RepriseEncore Two: Ripple, Born To Run %%Notes:@ – Bob Dylan Cover, First Time Played by Almost Dead# – Not played by Almost Dead since The Belly Up, Aspen, CO, 2016-07-02, a gap of 32 shows$ – With a “Duo Jam”% – Bob Weir cover, from “Blue Mountain”, First Time Played by Almost Dead^ – With short China Cat & Cold Rain & Snow Jams (Band)& – Kind of a Drums -> Space Hybrid, with Joe, Adam Morford, Billy Martin & John Medeski, playing crazy percussion instruments created & built by Adam Morford on a riser behind Joe’s kit. Eventually Marco, Tommy, Dave & Scott joined in & the segment evolved into Space. First Time Played by Almost Dead.&& – Entire second set from Space on & encore with Stuart Bogie on Sax, flute & clarinet.* – With John Medeski on percussion & then Hammond Organ and Billy Martin & Adam Morford on Percussion+ – With John Medeski on Hammond Organ and Billy Martin & Adam Morford on [email protected]@ – With a tease of what I think was a Tears for Fears tune (TH)## – First Time Played by Almost Dead$$ – With Black Throated Wind teases (SM), Chuckles (WOLF) Teases (SM) and a “Duo Jam”%% – Played with the house lights on Load remaining images
In the corporate world, employees leaving a job are asked to sit through a sometimes exhausting “exit interview” with HR about their time at the company. Although that concept doesn’t exist for Broadway performers, we think it’s fun to check in with stars as they finish up a successful run. Tony nominee star Stark Sands is about to unzip his six-inch heels for good as he departs the Tony and Broadway.com Audience Choice Award-winning musical Kinky Boots on January 26. As he says goodbye to his Kinky pals, Sands reveals how Cyndi Lauper taught him how to “cut a vein” and why Annaleigh Ashford’s fearlessness tightened his comedic chops. Employee Name: Stark Sands Annaleigh Ashford Kinky Boots Stark Sands How do you feel now that you’re leaving the job? I’m leaving after a year of performances (counting the Chicago run), and I still absolutely love doing the job. So I’m sad. But I think it’s important to walk away while you still love doing it—before you reach your saturation point. I’d much rather have mixed emotions about the end of my run than be only excited or relieved to depart. What are three words you would use to describe your experience at the job? Invigorating. Exhausting. Life-changing. Job You’re Leaving: Charlie Price in Kinky Boots What was the highlight of your time at the job? I think it’s the little things—the moments you can’t plan for and the times you just crack up onstage. Ellyn [Marie Marsh] not having her shoe rack and having to pile all the shoes up in her arms a la I Love Lucy; Annaleigh accidentally saying “Don really rose to the equation”; Billy [Porter]’s heel breaking right before “Sex Is In The Heel” and having to ad-lib lines to cover for it, and then effortlessly changing shoes in the middle of the dance break; the time there was huge, ominous thunder right after Jen handed me the sparkly, finished boots and said “…Well?”, and we all looked up into the rafters like the sky was going to fall on us; I could go on and on. Those are the things you remember most. What was the hardest thing about the job? The level of absolute commitment—not just my energy, but my time and my focus. It can be all-consuming. Related Shows How do you think you’ve grown during your time at the job? Well I grew six inches taller every night, at least for the finale. But really, I think anytime you dive into something for such an extended period of time, you become a better performer across the board. I know I’m a better singer now than I was when we started this. My range and control have come a long way, and I’ve learned so much just from singing with Billy. I also think my comedic chops have sharpened a bit, thanks to Annaleigh—she has a fearlessness that’s inspiring. And Cyndi probably pushed me harder than anyone I’ve ever worked for. Even though it was tough at the beginning, I really owe her. I’m a different singer than I was before. She taught me how to “cut a vein.” What was the easiest thing about the job? Having fun. With a cast, company, creative team, and material like ours, it’s impossible not to enjoy this. Even when we’re tired or worn out, the show just lifts us up. What advice would you give to future employees in your job position? We luckily have our very own Andy Kelso taking over on January 27, and he’s been an employee of “the factory” since the beginning. I’m so excited for him to sink his teeth into this role, and I can’t wait to see it for myself. He already knows this, but future Charlies will discover that the trick to the job is to win over the audience in Act I and really get them on your side, so that in Act II when you push Lola and the factory workers away, you manage to keep the audience with you. It’s an incredibly delicate maneuver. What will you miss most about the job? I’ll miss the company. The cast, the crew, the band, the creatives, the stage management, company management, everyone involved. I have been so lucky to be a part of such a wonderful, loving supportive “family,” and I’ll be popping by and visiting often. Star Files View Comments What skills do you think are required for future job applicants? Patience, focus, and balance. It takes awhile to get a handle on the responsibilities of this role, and to learn the subtle adjustments you have to make from night to night depending on the audience. Also walking in six-inch heels. Show Closed This production ended its run on April 7, 2019 Why are you leaving the job? I miss my wife. She’s been an incredible bastion of support and encouragement through this whole experience, and has made huge sacrifices in the name of my career. It’s time to hang up my heels and spend some good time hanging out with my best friend. How did you feel when you first got the job? Really excited and a little terrified.
7SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr As we gear up for the annual CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council and Technology Council Conferences, it’s occurred to us that there’s a lot of content to cover, from keynote speakers to awards and even scholarships.Whether you’ve already registered or are just hearing of these conferences for the first time, we’ve compiled a comprehensive guide covering how you can get involved and what to expect when you attend.Getting thereBoth CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council Conference and CUNA Technology Council Conference are currently open for registration, and members of each respective council receive a discount on attendance.If your budget is still feeling the strain after discounts, members of both councils are eligible for up to $2,500 in scholarships awarded by their council. Just be sure you submit your application form by August 2, 2019.You can apply for scholarships to CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council Conference here, and apply here for CUNA Technology Council Conference.Maximizing your timeOnce the conferences kick off, there’ll be a lot to take in. Whether you’re focused on building your connections through networking or taking in thought-provoking sessions on the latest trends in technology and operations, be sure you’ve had time to digest all the sessions and events available, so you don’t miss out on an important moment.Keynote speakers for both conferences include ‘The Passing Zone,’ one of America’s most dynamic performing duos, as well as Sarah Thomas, the first-ever full-time female official in the NFL.Fortunately, it’s easy to keep up with both conference agendas as they’re updated directly from the CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council Conference and CUNA Technology Council Conference homepages.It’s time to celebrateOf course, we couldn’t leave out the CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council Awards and CUNA Technology Council Awards. This is the largest annual event dedicated specifically to recognizing outstanding achievement in these important fields, and a sure-fire conference highlight.Award categories for both councils include:Excellence in Operations & Member Experience AwardsExcellence in Technology AwardsProfessional of the Year AwardRising Star AwardWhether you’re submitting nominations to the CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council Awards or the CUNA Technology Council Awards, nominations for Professional of the Year and Rising Star are due June 14, 2019. Meanwhile, entry materials for all awards are due July 12, 2019. And with that, you’re fully briefed on both CUNA Operations & Member Experience Council Conference and CUNA Technology Council Conference, held September 11-14 in Chicago. To explore these conferences for yourself, you can always visit cunacouncils.org/ometechconference. See you there!