MC: That is amazing that you were able to do that in just 30 days. Tell me, how long does it normally take to get a new molecular test or an antibody test out there? AW: Well, when you’re talking about a new test and new virus, it can take years. Because when there’s a new virus, there’s a lot we don’t know about it. It’s first understanding how you detect the virus, what’s clinically relevant, what we’re looking for and making sure those tests have clinical utility. And then, of course, the time it takes to develop manufacturing. So it typically takes years, and not weeks, which we had. Which was basically understanding: What is the most important thing we need to do to keep public health in mind and balance what type of tests we need to bring to market so we can add value immediately? MC: So, tell me, what were the three tests that you guys did bring to market in just four weeks? AW: We started with our molecular test. It was the first test we brought to market. It was our m2000, which is our high throughput molecular lab-based instrumentation. This is typically where we put a lot of our virus detection tests. That was the first product we brought to market. It was actually about three weeks’ time from that February meeting that that product hit the market and we had a million tests out in that first week. And then the second test we brought to market was our rapid point-of-care molecular instrument that was put on ID NOW. And that was the test that really got a lot of attention because it was the first point-of-care molecular test with a positive result in five minutes and a negative result within 13 minutes, bringing testing to physicians’ offices, ER centers and any urgent care environment. And that was really also important that we brought a million tests to market within the first week. And shortly after that, the third molecular test we brought was on our Alinity m new platform, which is a couple months after that. MC: You already talked about that there were more than a million tests for these that were ready right from the get-go. Can you put that into a little bit of perspective for us: How many tests do you guys do in general over the course of a year or when we’re not in a pandemic? And how many tests are you imagining you’re going to be doing in 2021? AW: Maybe I’ll put 2020 into perspective compared to an average 2019. So in 2020, we ramped up 11 tests around the globe within just 10 months. In 2020 alone, we distributed over 300 million COVID tests. Now let’s compare that 2019 during an average flu season where we had flu tests. In 2020, we distributed about 15 times the number of COVID tests that we did in an average flu season in 2019. And we expect ’21 to be even higher. You’ve seen the year kick off, you see the numbers. We see that we’re going to expect even more testing as we’re trying to address the pandemic and get people back to work and back to school. We see those numbers rising.