Well you've made it. This is the last module, or module 30, of an Introduction to Engineering Mechanics, which is often called a, a statics course. And so the learning outcome for today is just a course wrap-up. Here are the topics that we've studied in the course. We've looked at we've kind of built on, on a whole bunch of tools. And we've built up to solving some real world examples. And so you've got a, a, a, a great kit, kit in your toolbox. And so we've, we started out with talking about what a force was. And how to represent a force in 2 dimensions and 3 dimensions. We did product equilibrium. A balance of forces on a particle, and then we also extended that at, at, at, to talk about moments after we went through forces, moments being a tendency for, for rotation, or a tendency of a force to cause rotation. And, We did it at about a point, we did it about a line or an axis, and we also talked about couple 2 equal and opposites causing a moment, or a moment due to a couple. And then we got into equivalent equations, or excuse me, equilibrium equations and equivalent systems, looking at resultants and distributed forces that would be acting on bodies locating the centroids of, of bodies, and loads. And rather than do all the integrations for various shapes, if, if our body was, or our load was composed. Of standard shapes. We could use a reference text of, of some sort and, and use a method of composite parts for putting those together. And then finally we culminated in the course with doing some real world equilibrium problems in both 2D and 3D. We learned that a very important equilibrium tool that you'll use throughout your engineering education, which is called the free body diagram. If there's one thing you take away from this course. I hope you really learned how to do a free body diagram well. Because it'll, it'll, put you in good stead for, all of your engineering career. And so, if you were diligent in going through these modules. And, and studying the material and learning the material. You've actually got a really good start in understanding basic engineering. And I've enjoyed sharing this with you. If you're ever at Georgia Tech, or in Atlanta, please feel free to stop by and introduce yourself, I'd be glad to shake your hand and say hello and thanks for jointing me at this course. We'll see you maybe in a future course.