We have evolved over the years from trying to create the smallest, flattest wake at 34, 36 mph to what we’re doing now, which is pushing an incredible amount of wake in a much larger boat to create the biggest wake at 11 mph. It’s been a big challenge, but we have sort of been at the forefront by being the first to create the concept of a wake propeller. Typically if the boat ran a 14/18-inch prop, we loaded it down with a 1.5-to-1 gear ratio and would go to a 14/16-inch, lower the pitch to try to get the engine rpm up to push more wake. About 12 years ago I came up with the concept of larger diameter and lower pitch. We went to a 14½-inch diameter and now a 15-inch, and we’ve found we can carry the load with the increased diameter and increased blade area better than with reduced pitch. I was fortunate to work off the base that Oscar created. He was so ahead of his time with cupping and rake angle and pitch distribution.