Does it strike anyone else as odd that they'd leave it broadcasting to customers while on the move and *then* offload it, rather than offload it and then move it? Something to do with how our home boxes would like that kind of thing, perhaps? Can the dish on my roof "see" 102.6? Or just before it crosses over some window threshhold they pull the great switcheroonie and hope no one at home does a Matrix-like "dejavu" with the black cat walking by? My grandfather the civil engineer would have used a great old 1980s phrase to describe part of what likely happened at 76 degrees testing. He'd have said "It is intuitively obvious to the most casual observer. . . " that they must have been doing some testing on the D10 fix. This is almost certainly a software fix of some kind, right? They don't have little sleeping robots up there that will wake up, pull out their cutting torches and spare ASICs and go to work at a command from the ground? Umm, right? So likely they tested D12 at 76 with two sets of software --the original D10 package and a "new" software package aimed at fixing the problems with D10, and checked the results. Well, and maybe a third package --"D12 final", in case the D12 hardware is a bit tweaked in the interim since the D10 hardware.