The very first commercial foundries were part of the MOSIS service. The MOSIS service has provided only limited access to production to designers with limited means, such as students, university researchers, and engineers from small startups.  The designer submitted drawings and these bids were made with the additional capacity of the commercial enterprise. Manufacturers could insert a few wafers for a MOSIS design into a wafer collection if a processing step was compatible with both operations. The commercial enterprise (which served as a foundry) has already led the process, so they were effectively paid by MOSIS for something they were already doing. An overcapacity plant in slow times could also execute MOSIS designs to prevent costly capital goods from stalling. This information (the “Information”) may include details of the relevant licenses for the Foundry Products, details of the computer and network equipment, details of the operating systems used on such computing devices, e-mail domains regarding the owners of such computer and network equipment, the location of the computer on which the Software is installed, as well as the profile and extent of use of the various elements of the software and other Foundry software. . . .