All I'm saying. Boeing's inept implementation of this one system (and really, guys - no annunciation, no cross-check, on a device that is applying a substantial trim change?) is unfortunate; worse, the inadequate training and familiarization (although I know a couple of guys who fly it, claim the computer-only indoc they received was more than adequate; opinions vary). I hate how the Swiss cheese holes have lined-up on this one; had the pilots and MX on the earlier LionAir flight done anything remotely close to their jobs, the first LionAir crash never happens; even then, they had it in-hand until (again, inexplicably) the pilot-flying apparently transitions control to the other guy without saying, "hey, you gotta keep trimming up, 'K?" It's not as if there is a perfect airplane out there, and automation, working perfectly, can still kill you just as dead. AF447, in a 777 or 787, even with the unfortunate combination of confused pilots, probably ends clean, because Mr. Non-Flying Pilot sees the yoke in his belly and says, "Mon dieu!" And I don't think any of us believe, with a straight face, that QF32 ends well with a cockpit of new-age systems operators; that situation required pilots.