Yeah, basically it spawned off of a meetup that I was doing in Chicago, and I couldn217;t make it down there, and the host 211; we missed a month and we had to get back on track, and we didn217;t have time to really get speakers lined up. So it was like a week before we were gonna have it, and he was kind of a little nervous, and he was like 220;Hey, we don217;t have any speakers221;, and I217;m like 220;Well okay, we should have a hack night.221; But just having a general hack night doesn217;t really give you much direction, so I thought 220;Well, there217;s a lot of projects out there that need Help Wanted, and there217;s gonna be a lot of Go people there, and there217;s gonna be some people new to Go 211; let217;s just get a list of things to pick and choose from221;, and that217;s kind of where this idea came from. It really goes hand-in-hand with a lot of the community stuff at Go where I’m doing the [unintelligible 00:27:05.02] and stuff like that, and people really want to know “How can I contribute?” The Hello World programs, taking the tour – these are all fine and dandy, but I’m not learning anything, I don’t know how to solve a real world problem, I don’t know what a codebase is really gonna look like and how I should do it. And contributing to these open source projects, even on the really small Help Wanted, really start to give you a sense as a beginner in Go like “Oh, this is how a bigger project is gonna be organized, this is how a bigger project is gonna expect me to contribute”, and you should learn things beyond even just Go at that point. You’ll learn the process of doing the pull requests, and doing a review process and that kind of stuff. It’s just a great experience.