I totally agree with that! It just sounds expensive! In regards to Vroom and the handful of other "disruptive" auto startups. I worked at a co-working space recently, and one of the startups there was a used car buying service. From what I gathered, the founder(s) had backgrounds in investment banking and not the actual car business. I remember overhearing their conversation saying they've been at it for 6 months and sold 1 car. So my feeling there is you get these founders that think they can go into another industry they have little to no experience with and "redefine" or "disrupt" it. All on someone else's dime too. I thought I had a decent understanding of how the world works, but after seeing the investment rounds and who are leading these companies, it just seems like a Web 2.0 Silicon Valley circle jerk all over again. Except this time the numbers are bigger. Getting back to the subscription model. I'm interested to see what sort of accounting gimmicks this program can enable in terms of sales tax, write-offs, depreciation, as a separate entity of a dealership. Say for FastLane, I imagine they're demo vehicles until they're miled-out and sold as new at a discount?