Denote $B_n$ the Borel subgroup of $Gl_n(Z/2)$, i.e., the subgroup of upper triangular matrices, $\Sigma _n$ the subgroup of permutation matrices. The (conjugate) Steinberg idempotent is defined to be $$e_n'=\frac{1}{q_n}\Sigma _{g\in \Sigma _n}sgn(g)g \Sigma _{g\in B _n}g \in Z_{(2)}[Gl_n(Z/2)]$$ where $q_n$ is an appropriate odd number, $sgn$ is the signature of the permutation.

Now, let's forget about the signature and consider $$x_n=\Sigma _{g\in \Sigma _n}g \Sigma _{g\in B _n}g \in Z_{(2)}[Gl_n(Z/2)].$$ This agrees with $e_n'$ modulo $2$, so one can apply usual procedure (applying the map $a\rightarrow -2a^3+3a^2$ repeatedly and taking the limit) to produce an idempotent $$\widetilde{e_n'}\in Z_{2}^{\wedge}[Gl_n(Z/2)]$$ which agrees with $x_n$, thus with $e_n'$ modulo $2$.

When $n=2$ one can write down explicitly $\widetilde{e_2'}$, and one has $$\widetilde{e_2'}=\frac{1}{3}\{(e+\sigma)(e+b)-2b\sigma(e+b)\}$$ $$\mbox{ where } e=\left( \begin{array}{rr} 1 & 0 \\ 0 &1 \end{array} \right), b=\left( \begin{array}{rr} 1 & 1 \\ 0 &1 \end{array} \right), \mbox{ and }\sigma=\left( \begin{array}{rr} 0 & 1 \\ 1 &0 \end{array} \right).$$ The general theory says that $e_n'$ and $\widetilde{e_n'}$ are conjugate, but when $n=2$ one can say more. We have $$e_2'\widetilde{e_2'}=e_2'$$ which implies that $e_2'$ and $\widetilde{e_2'}$ provide an identical splitting of $Z_{2}^{\wedge}[Gl_n(Z/2)]$.

My question is: is there something known about $e_n'$? In particular, do we always have $e_n'\widetilde{e_n'}=e_n'$?