So after Global logic, you became a full-time angel investor along with running Sunstone. Yeah, so why did you started investing in startups? So I think a I had so after actually a Global logic, I worked briefly with Venture funds. So I worked with Sequoia India because I've had a great relationship as an EIR for a little bit then I work with Aavishkar which is an impact investment fund. So I meet Vineeth who runs Aavishkaar and Bombay at an event and I was totally I fell in love with the whole mission. of it back investment. So I spent a bunch of time there. So I think that exposed me to Investments my stins at both Sequoia and Aavishkaar exposed me to Investments. I had liquidity so I had money to invest and I think the market was you had started hearing about all these things right? I mean Flipkart was born in eight nine and you know Snapdeal these were already there. So there's a bunch of things happening. You know, these Murmus were going around India consumer story and this is the whole reason I left Global logic because I wanted to partake in the India story. You know, we were basically Global Outsourcing company and I felt I'm missing out on all the excitement. So I think that's this was my sort of small way to you know, at least get started on it and I think my first investment was this company called Cygnus Medicare which is a chain of hospitals somebody I knew you know, somebody had worked for me a Global logic and you know, so it happened more serendipitously. He came to me that sort of you know, we're looking for this capital. I had the motive I had the opportunity I had the money so I got in and it did well so that bolstered my confidence and I did some more you know, they did well that I did some more you know, so it just kept on building overview of time. So what's your process of investing in startups evaluating startups at this stage in Leo capital and how does deal flow work for you? What's your tickets ties? So deal flow. Actually, there's a lot of entrepreneurial activity in India. So, you know, we were just compiling our quarterly report and I can tell you that last quarter we received. 472 new investment pitches you know, and they come from all over the place. They come obviously from some of these Angel networks. They come from found referrals from all that companies that we've invested in. They just come cold on LinkedIn on our website, you know, sometimes larger funds send us stuff things that are too small for them, you know, so I think when you put it all together, it's a it's a really really material deal flow. Now lot of it is kind of easy to reject your lot of it is sort of Poorly articulated too early in spaces that we generally don't invest in and all that. So I think on the email itself we can reject I would say 70% 75% but still I would say every week we are meeting six to eight new companies for the first time like I'm meeting three today for example, right and I think that process then leads to sort of with the companies that you get interested in second meeting third meetings fourth meetings and generally sort of you spend more time with a company. Like and results in investment or a four to six week period so I think that's what sort of the standard processes but there's also I think you know, there's a lot of variance like to everything else. I know one investment. We did earlier this year Bulbul you have done in the first meeting itself because I just be we love the idea of each new the entrepreneur from back such in and all that the team looked fabulous, right? So there was kind of first meeting just like this, you know, we sort of committed an investment similarly. There are others where we may have tracked that company for six to eight months before we actually come to an investment like in for Prime Logistics now investment that we've done, you know, we tracked it for a good six to eight months because certain things that we wanted to see the stage was just not right for us so it can be a little bit sort of all over the place but standard template I would say is this, you know, like you meet a team for five times or four to six week period and sort of you know do it option. So what do you advise what State Should companies reach out to you? So so for us, I think we're looking at three things mainly I think we're looking at the market sort of do we the question we are asking is can a large business we build in this market in the next five six years. We looking at the team. Obviously. The question we are asking ourselves is can this team build a large business that we're investing into and third is some evidence right of traction whatever they have today now depending on the sector the business itself, the definitions of these things can change, you know, so I think if it's a really solid team in a very hot sector we can give up on traction. Right if it's a sector that we don't really believe in we don't know ourselves much then we would be for some traction. Right? So I think so it is it does change a little bit based on the specifics of the plan and all that. I would say if you feel that you can consume let's say like a million dollars are obviously in size about a million dollars. If you can consume a million dollars to grow rapidly over the next 12 months from wherever you are right to simplify it. Let's say, you know, you call your show hundred X growth, but if you can do like a 10x growth On whatever parameters you tracking in the 12 to 18 months post our investment using an investment. I think that would be sort of I think that can be one criteria to come to us, but typically companies that come to us are one to two year old. They are injured invested. So we have some traction, you know, so that's the typical that's a typical sort of if you want to narrow down as an angel investor in the last 10 years What markets or startups have been a big win for you? So more like last out see seven eight years. I actively started investing in 10 11 and all that. So invested actively four five six years, I would say so I think some of the bigger wins for me when I look at them today. I have meesho from my own Angel portfolio. I have Shuttl you know from Angel preety, which I'm still in I did sort of health card 1 mg which I sold I did Cygnus. So I think generally Health Tech I did quick well, which is bought by a Practo, you know good exit for all this investors. So I think generally Health Tech worked out for us. I don't think there was any real strategy behind it. I think it just happened, you know sort of Cygnus quick well. I did Health Assure or which is done very well. So I think the Health Tech kind of worked out for us and I think some of these newer internet plays that we didn't 14 15. Many of them didn't work out but the ones that did work out like Shuttl and meesho ended up very big. So I would say those are the two that have generally I would say worked out but out of the 28 that I did. I think there's obviously a lot of them that didn't work out at all. They were like probably at least 10 companies which completely shut down and offered 0 return company.