Meanwhile, Cuddy is using "impact" as a verb as she tells the board of hospital people that a man has made an incredibly significant donation to the hospital on the condition that he be made the board's chairman so that he could see how his money was being spent. I'm going to guess that the ob/gyn lounge is getting a few new plasma TVs, and anything not made of glass will be replaced with its glass counterpart. House's requisition for money to fund the purchase of a diagnostic tool called the "Game Boy Advance" will be summarily rejected. Cuddy introduces everyone to Edward Vogler, the new chairman of the board. The old chairman of the board has got to be so pissed off right now. Vogler, played by Principal Chi McBride, stands to tumultuous applause and launches into a speech about how he took the money his dad gave him for college and invested it in a friend's business. Dad was pissed, but then the business took off, and Vogler invested the profits in other companies and is now worth a billion dollars. When he went back to his dad to rub it in his face (and, one would hope, to pay back the college loan with interest), he found him in the advanced stages of Alzheimer's. So now Vogler is donating $100 million to the hospital so that they can come up with cures for diseases and prolong the lives of parents so that their kids can tell them how wrong they were. Vogler's speech is accompanied by the Violins of Inspiration, but Wilson doesn't look very pleased. "Things are going to change. A lot," says Vogler. Uh oh.
Carly is reluctant to give up her cell phone until Chase points out that the angiogram machines will destroy it. Back in the booth, a young blonde resident is all impressed that someone as young as Carly is already the CEO of a major company. Chase starts up the angiogram, and then flirts with the blonde instead of paying attention. Uh oh.