To amend a judgment to name an alter ego, the plaintiff must show that the alter ego controled the litigation and were virtually represented in that proceeding, that there is a unity of interest and ownership such that the separate personalities of entities and owners no longer exists, and that an inequitable result would result if the entity’s separate existence was honored.  Here, plaintiff’s owners conceded they had controlled the litigation.  During the litigation, to prove that the plaintiff could perform its multi-million dollar contract, they testified they could fund the plaintiff from their personal wealth if they so chose.  The evidence also showed that they failed to capitalize the plaintiff entity adequately.  It would be unjust for plaintiff’s owners to escape the judgment awarding defendant over $2 million in attorney fees.