Thank you very much.
Earlier on, railway operations were talked about as a team sport, and Mr. Bishop, you just talked about the complexity of that team sport. I have to say, it was pretty encouraging, though, to hear from our rail companies the changes that have happened. The communications that have happened between all the players has been a significant boost forward. When I look at the capacity in terms of railcars, in terms of what they can do and carry more because of the technology and the materials they're using, that's good.
As you have talked about in terms of genetics, in terms of precision planting, all those types of innovative things we have, they're making a difference for the primary producer. With that, is there a significant increase in primary producer storage capacity of their crop when they take it off so that when the railcar is moved out to the elevators, with the larger capacity of the cars now, you will have more to put in those cars at the time?
I still remember back, and earlier we were talking about the complexity of ordering and getting the cars for specific commodities. We tend to talk about barley or wheat. We don't always talk about what different varieties of barley are used for and meeting those demands in terms of the cars that are coming.
What's the increase that has been happening at the producer level, on farm? Are we able to meet those demands for the different varieties of product? Thirdly, when the cars are ordered, are they showing up?