significant costs associated with the new technology, but probably not for long. In fact, let me suggest as a concluding observation that it's a good thing that the costs are significant. As Goldilocks would say, they're "just right." The new technology is slowly becoming affordable, and yet costs are still high enough to make us think about what we're doing. Hence faculty, staff, and administrators may be more likely to follow Elting Morison's advice and, avoiding Dr. Frankenstein's error, will think about what they want to do with these new tools -- and why.