This lesson is about obtaining Rhapsody, a UML modeling tool from IBM. The link shown here, https ibm.com/developer and so forth. Go to that link, select Download Trial and then select Continue. Fill out the screen, unclick the two boxes at the bottom before clicking register. Note that the country and region of residence drop down does not work like most drop downs. United States is at the bottom, if you type U to get there, you get Anguilla because it has you in it I guess. You'll have to scroll down, unless of course you actually live in Anguilla. I also found that the dollar sign is not an acceptable character in the password although there is no particular restriction. Maybe it has to do with special significance to IBM, like their job control language, injection hacks or something. Okay, fill it out, click Register, then you get to Sign in. After you sign in, you'll get an email from DW info, that's Developer World firstname.lastname@example.org welcoming you to the Developer Works community. You get a very complicated screen which shows recent versions of Rhapsody. You'll want to take the one on top and the various operating systems it supports. If you bothered to scroll all the way to the bottom, you'll find the Continue button. Click this. For you who are into web page design, note that the rows of the table displayed on the screen highlight when you hover over them. I don't understand this as useful behavior. Then you end up at this screen which wants to ensure that for all of the work that you've put in so far, that you really want to be here. Click Continue. Apparently the machine doesn't remember that you signed in, so you have to sign in again. Fill out your information, click Submit. Then you get a very long screen that wants to know all about you. I'm not sure about that security question, yours may be different. It asks for a language for marketing purposes. Note that if you open the dropdown and you type E as you would for English, you get Aragonese. This is a page that clearly is loved only by the person who developed it. You'll have to fill out some more boxes with red asterisks indicating that they badly want this information about you, and of course, there are some dropdowns that behaves similarly to others. C for Colorado gets you American Samoa. This shows that they didn't object to the information you entered, including the answer to the security question. I would have to say in a course on secure software design, don't use security questions like that, bots are not that dumb. Then you have to tell them a bit more. At the bottom, you can opt out of them contacting you. You have to click on the I Agree checkbox and then on the I Confirm button. The top of this screen lets you choose your method of download. Bottom of the screen is pretty important, select both the Rhapsody that you want and the evaluation key file. Don't forget to select both boxes. I have no idea how you'd ever get back to this if you didn't download the key in the first place. Then click I Agree and I Confirm. Then you'll go through a number of small screens asking you if you want to run a download director, and where you want to put the file. Remember the download location. The download times are extremely variable. The file's about 1.6 GB in size, I have had it take about four hours to download one quiet Sunday morning, and as little as 10 minutes. When the download is done, you'll see this. The download directory will have two files in it, the Rhapsody Eval file and the Rhapsody Eval key.dat. This latter is important and a bit strange. During install click the setup button above, you'll be asked for the folder where the license file is. What you have to do, oddly, is rename the license file from.Dat to.Lic. If you don't, Rhapsody will tell you it can't find the license file. I'll reserve comments about design decisions here. Okay, after 16 screens, you've finally got the download. So at this point, you can install Rhapsody. In the next lesson, we're talking about creating an object, a project, and going through a simple class diagram. Thanks so much for bearing with me.