This question relates to the way that the mitochondrial membrane is going to play a role in the electron transport chain and ultimately 80 p synthesis. So, as we know we have within our mitochondria, we know that the mitochondria itself is going to be, um it will consist of two membranes and outer membrane and inner membrane. But if we look at the inner membrane and we are to draw it out, eso we find that what happens is inside the mitochondria, very interior portion of the mitochondria. We are going to find that a concentration is Grady is going to build up, and specifically, we are going to pump hydrogen, uh, positive hydrogen ions out of the very inner portion of the mitochondria through this inner membrane into the layer that is going to be between the inner membrane and the outer membrane. All right, so we are able to do this the this pumping of the hydrogen ions across the inner mitochondrial membrane by the action of the electron transport chain. And we know that we're going to have these, um, three three co enzymes within the inner mitochondrial membrane membrane. We have number one. We have number three and number four, and we also have number two. But this is not going to play a role in the electron transport chain. So essentially, we are going to have electrons move from one electron carrier to the next. And via this movement, we are pumping out hydrogen ions across the membrane. Okay, these air hydrogen ions. Now, the question here is, though, What is going to happen if this inner mitochondrial membrane is going to be more permeable to hydrogen ions? Well, what we have here right now is ah ha Jin ion or Proton ingredient. Where, of course, we're going to have a high concentration of age plus on this side and a low concentration on this side. Now, if this membrane becomes permeable and the hydrogen ions canal move through these slots back into the interior, what happens to our concentrations? Well, they're going to decrease on the outside. So now we're gonna have a low concentration, or it's going to be lower than it would be if there was no permeability, and here it would be higher. So this means that we're going to generate less 80 p. Why is that? Well, if we were to look, um, further along this mitochondrial membrane. If we were to extend it over here, we find that well, we're going to have this 80 Pecent mechanism right here and all of these hydrogen. All of these Hodgins would go to the HP Sendai's and would move down this concentration radiant. This proton concentrations radiant. And this, um, ingredient is going to generate a Proton Motive Force which will generate the 80 p by basically using the Proton Motive Force to take an a D p and kind of crunched together with an extra phosphate. So this produces ATP in the ATP Sendai's. However, we said that this Proton motive force is going to be reduced due to the fact that we now have a lower concentration on the exterior of the intermodal contra membrane. So, um, to reiterate, we're going to generate less 80 p, so the amount of 80 p that we generate is going to be less Okay, so it decreases now, going back to our answer questions. We find that, um, we are not going to generate more 80 p, and we also find that in order to compensate for this, we're going to need to increase our oxygen consumption right, because we're going to need to go through more cycles of cellular respiration in order to produce the same amount of 80 p. Since each cycle is going to produce now a small amount of 80 p. So this means that going back to our answer choices, we find that the correct answer is going to be choice be for.