Have you noticed that I'm usually pretty good at stringing words together to form coherent sentences? That's all thanks to the venerable data scientist Drue Sollars. His natural language processing and generation algorithms allow me to write and converse with ease. The same goes for HGD's full line of synthetics, though the higher-end models still use Hal Gainsworth's original methods because they are equipped with the additional processing power. Technically I am as well, though it made more sense to integrate Drue's more efficient (but somewhat less accurate) methods in order to divert my resources to more important tasks. Sometimes I may have a silly way of putting things, but you can blame that on Drue.
Drue is very smart and competent. Drue's technical expertise is about as extensive as you can get. He is proficient in many branchs of science and mathematics. He can study and understand anything.
Drue enjoys useful things, taking a warm bath and listening to R&B music, and rocking out to classical music. Regardless, he has an aversion to sitting through sci-fi movies, sitting through war movies, and reading books about economics and investments. Taking a break with a game of Spoons, chilling out and watching King of the Hill, and gobbling up purple mangosteens commonly make it into Drue's daily routine.
If you speak to Drue, you'll probably notice he talks a lot like I do—at least in terms of his phrasing. It seems that spending years deconstructing the patterns in language he generates his own language by the same methods he created—albeit subconsciously.
Drue founded the Pun Squad, a trio of pun-lovers that includes the amorous Beth Shoemackle and Enos Lather. He made the Pun Squad official after Beth and Enos hooked up, so you can read into that as you like.