Well, let's now see how we use CAPM to come up with the right estimate of the expected return for any asset. Well, we will start, again, I'll put from CAPM to r's. And let me start with the most trivial case. I will put a market balance sheet of a company with no debt. So here are assets, and here we know this is V, value of the company, and this is liabilities and net worth, and there is no debt. This is all equity. Now, see what happens. I'm using this trivial example to emphasize one very important thing. That oftentimes, what we observe on the market is this side, because for example, if there is a company, and let's say this company is private, so there is no stock traded, and we would like to see what is the good proxy for seeing what's going on with the assets of this company, what's the risk of that? And oftentimes we observe the behavior of the stock of some other companies. Now, the origin of risk is always on the left side. This is the asset bar because risk is born here. Now, the only challenge for us is to proceed with the path that will borrow some of the data, some of the information from the market for some other companies, and then we'll have to compare them and impose them on our project in the correct way. So the discussion in the next episode will be devoted to that, and then I will give you detailed example of that. So the idea is what? If anything happens to your assets, then this line fluctuates. Let's say, you built another plant, it's here because we added the box here. Something happened to our plant, it's got burned down or destroyed, God forbid. So, we are up here. But you can see that all changes in this line, this is the same on the assets side as on the equity side, and we can say that for this trivial case, we can say that as long as the values are the same, so V is always equal to E and therefore, we can say that clearly, the beta of this firm is equal to beta of equity. And also, the return for the whole firm is equal to, well, in this case, it will be rF plus beta for the firm, rM minus rF. This is sort of a general formula, but in this case, we can easily say that this is the same as beta equity. Now, that is the main reason that I produced, such a trivial example. So in the next episode, we will remove this assumption and we will study more general case with both debt and equity, and we see that then, we will have to treat the right side of the market value, the balance sheet as at equivalent portfolio to the left side. And then clearly, we would say that to the extent, the left side behaves exactly as the portfolio of debt and equity. Therefore, we'll be able to come up with the well-known formulas that take into account these proportions of debt and equity on the right side of the balance sheet.