Certainly, as you mentioned, we work with 60 universities; a lot of different models are happening. Our model is more or less standard in how we work with students. They spend half their time with companies, half their time with the university. While in some cases, like INRS, a lot of this hands-on work is already happening, we're also working with theoretical departments at the University of Toronto, where there isn't that hands-on work but the students are still working with companies. This model is being imported into different places.
Furthermore, we're working with universities a lot in development of new curriculum, and Walter was talking about the idea of engagement of industry in curriculum building. Obviously, some universities chafe at this idea that they'll have curriculum dictated to them. That's such an old and outdated model. Now companies like Pratt & Whitney Canada and others are looking to build collaborative relationships when it comes to curriculum building. We've worked now with 10 different universities on building new applied master's programs where students do internships as part of the degree program, as part of their requirements. The university retains the overall management of curriculum but now companies are taking the students as interns and are participating directly, including financially, in support of these students.
It's a very healthy relationship that is much more of a partnership than a contractual relationship.