21 Burst results for "AALTO"
GANs Can Be Interpretable
"My name is Eric Cadigan a master student at Visual Computing Group in Aalto University in Finland, and I recently did an internship with adobe research, and this papers also in collaboration with them very neat wire to begin with. Tell me a little bit about your graduate studies. What types of problems are you interested in rats I've been involved in computer. Graphics Allot so physically. Physically based rendering recently during my internship I also started working with generative model so I'm still a masterson finishing up my studies so i. don't have a vast experience in the field, but I'm getting started on this really interesting problem so eager to work on this in the future, one of the drawbacks to this being an audio podcast is that people can't enjoy. Enjoy some of the amazing visual aspects of your work. I will be sure to include a link to to the youtube videos in the show notes for this, but for those you, maybe the the visually impaired. Can you give us a quick description of what are some of the in my own opinion, rather stunning effects, you can produce with the research you've been doing. Doing right so generative adversarial network organs in general, they've really skyrocketed in image quality, so we can generate human faces are other photos of landscapes are objects that can look almost photo realistic. It might be hard to realize that they're actually generated by a computer, but it's hard to control. These models with our method were really giving the controls to the user to. To like change the identity of the post and the expression of human face, or the apparent gender or the hairstyle, or maybe move around car, rotate a car in a C- In our move a dog around make it bigger smaller change background on the clouds in the sky, and so on one of the first exposures I had to. These ideas was when Google released. Released deep dream which I. Guess is sort of primitive here. It's some of the earliest work that lead in directions like this, even though I'm not sure if they use Ganz or not, that was not gambling. Their results were always kind of trippy like maybe they'd be good for a music video or something seems like the results were seeing now the state of Of the art are much more photo realistic. Are you aware our car companies using some of these technologies or anything like that that you've heard of or do you think we're not close enough for that? Maybe I think for car commercials specifically. We're not quite yet there. Because the image quality expected in a commercially super super high, but I think for some of these. These more creative fields, where for example, if you're designing clothes or shoes or artwork digital artwork, it might make sense to kind of prototype and look at new possible products are paintings or stuff like that image quality is really improving steadily steel so one day I can see against being used in stock, photography and stuff like that, and maybe even in commercials i. I know you've looked at a lot of these. You've produce them, so maybe we can assume your eye is better trained than the public. Do you think you have a talent for spotting gins or spotting the output of I guess? I should say there's a few giveaways usually. If you're looking at for example face, the background is often not quite consistent or realistic might. Might be too simple or there might be patterns that Don look quite right and I think in general practitioners in the field know how to spot some of these typical features or artifacts, but I really think a few years down the line. It's not gonna be possible anymore, so most of my experience playing around with these myself somewhat limited certainly compared to your. Your experience, but it's that the again I might want use I've trained it up or I've acquired it from somewhere. Maybe extended it and I want to transform images. It's kind of a throw of the dice for me. You know I can tweak some things randomly, just kind of guessing and flipping weights here and there and I'll get some interesting results, but I feel. Feel like I'm the dark and I'm blind. Just reaching around has that historically been what style transfer and techniques that have been like before? Some of the research you've been involved in was getting, too. I would say hey. There's been a few different approaches to controlling generative adversarial networks, so one approach might be just label a bunch of your training data that you. You feed to the model during the trading face. You're looking at training data, and you're finding some attributes that you consider to be important, and then you label your date until the model. Hey, police, learn these things because this is what I consider to be important, and recently some research has shown that even just labeling one percent of your trading day might be enough. Enough to get a muddle where you can change some aspect in a meaningful way, but you still have to retrain your model, which is a very custody thing to do, and also just it's very time consuming manual label the data also, you're kind of limited by what you expect. Your data said to contain if you have some abstract data set where you're not. Not Quite sure what the important directions of change our it might be hard to label, and then the second approach would be detained pre-trade generator, and then just hope that he tasks learned something interesting, and then you have a hypothesis that maybe has learned about the post of the head or something like that, and then you can verify this by generating a bunch of. Of Images and then labeling them and try to identify a direction in the input space that this effect, but again you're kind of limited by your own imagination on what you can come up with, and you could even use an existing attribute detector that knows how to identify the gender expression face, but you're relying on something that someone has made before you so. Really just is more exploratory and we ask the model to show us what he has learnt. So we the other way around instead of verifying policies, we add the model to show us. The largest are the most important directions of change, and then from these we can extract controls, so that's really the difference, or we're not looking for anything in particular we're. We're just asking the model to show us what there is, and it turns out that there's lots of interesting sliders to find in this space. Yeah, it's break into those sliders. A little bits I before reading. The paper didn't necessarily have a bias either way. It could have been in my mind that the ways in which the model learn things were exotic. I've done some principal components analysis in my past and similar to like burt vectors or any other embedding. They're just numbers that happened to work really well. I can't explain why it's thirty seven minus seventy year. Whatever these numbers are so I wasn't sure what again was gonNA. Give us in that way. What did you guys find? Are they're kind of human interpreted parameters in there? Yes, so in general PCA, orders the components at fines orders them by the various that they explain so if there's some aspect, the various a lot in the generated images that's going to be explained by the first few principal components, and in general, we find interesting behavior where the principal. Principal components have a style content separation in data sets. Where if we have a data set to where there's a lot of geometric change that change is going to be captured by the first few components, and then the components after that because they're orthogonal, they're going to contain that information, and then instead they're gonNA explain some other variants, so the first few components are really quite geometrics. Head might be rotating. The dog might be moving left to right or up and down or zooming. Then the later components might explain more style properties of the image, so you might get different color, slight morphing of the geometry, but nothing major us in the first few components.
"aalto" Discussed on Cultivating Place
"This is this is adding some representation to the extent that were able to at this point, and to keep that representation as we move forward because the importance of having. The greatest representation possible in these conversations is of benefit to all of us exactly I agree with you Jennifer and one thing I do say to the reader is that while it really is important to turn up the volume on narratives written by women. It's never a time to knock. What anyone? A man or woman has done well, so I say to the reader that in no way could I dismiss the? Contributions of my hero Henry David Thoreau than I can dislodge Andy Gibbs. Eighteen years of dancing in front of a mirror. I cannot do it so i. Am Not I, am not. debunking anything I'm saying hey, in addition to these wonderful voices and the wonderful insights, these are some of the reasons why we don't. We didn't hear from women why I knew nothing about Dorothy Wordsworth until maybe three years ago that I knew nothing about Susan. Finnemore Cooper's rural hours and I knew nothing about gene stratton porter all these women. I knew Rachel Carson and of course. Mary Oliver. And some other voices, but they are by no means. Even half a third of a quarter of the an the the big anthropology that I was reading right. So. Did you take this concept to the publisher? The books started I was reading a my twitter feed and I follow outside magazine outdoorsy and there was a book. I'm sorry. An article entitled Essential Books, so the well read traveler and I clicked on it and I opened it up. Really quickly looked at the date of when it was published, which was fifteen years ago. Eighteen years ago and then I looked at I skipped read most of the books, and then I realized wait twenty, two hundred twenty five books recommended white guys. I said okay. That's it and I wrote a a fun, but slightly gently snarky response to the article, and the the the the person handling their social media, said Hey. Why don't you write a rebuttal and I wrote a rebuttal? It was printed in outside the online version of outside, and it got a huge response. Outside was being lauded as finally including nature essays and nature writing by women of Color Women. It was a real diverse article celebrating women over about two. Two hundred years and from their timber press. Hey, are you writing a book on that and I said no, would you like me to? How did you narrow down to the final twenty five? Because you were clearly faced with one of the same problems that I was which was, you can't include everyone and there are many you want to include. What was your criteria and I think the other thing that was a real challenge that you handled beautifully was moving from historical women. We don't have the opportunity to know more about and living women that you were actually able to walk with in person and speak with in person. Yeah well I. Wanted to include a broad spectrum so classic new and overlooked writers so I I knew that I wanted to have that spectrum. I wanted to reach farther back as as far back in the nature writing genre, as I, could, and so what that initially? I Went back only to Susan Finnemore, Cooper's book, Rural Hours, which was published in eighteen fifty And then based on my friendship with James, re. Banks who wrote the shepherds life. Any. He's A. He's a shepherd up in the lake district. He said, will you? You Might WanNA learn a little bit more about Dorothy Wordsworth and so I did and So I? Ended up. Doing a lot of research dove cottage and the research center there and climbing. Scott Pike which to me, we Americans. It's about three thousand feet, but it's the tallest mountain in England so. I climbed Scott. Pike to get the a view that inspired the original lake poets and inspired. You Know Romanticism and really nature writing. And so my very first essay is following in Dorothy, wordsworth, footsteps to the top Scoffield Pike. And that's I, that I thought was the most inspiring opening to the book. And, so we start with someone who's been overlooked dorothy wordsworth was. Lived her life in the shadow of her brother, but she kept journals and. One of the most famous poems in the English language, which is daffodils by by brother, William Wordsworth was. Partially nicked from her journal. And, so I thought well, that was. That's an interesting story there. That they were? She was on a walk with her brother. They both had these reactions to these daffodils on oils water lake. She wrote about her experience in her journal, which she kept open and many of the lake poets sort of looked at it and. Remembered experiences but I don't WanNa say plagiarize, but he definitely lifted it and I don't think. Would have minded, but we can mind for her, so I started with her. And went through, and then I went back, and forth between admittedly the United States and and and and the United Kingdom because that is where nature writing has a tradition. And so I would I bounced back and forth between the two areas, looking for women who were pioneers in sub genres, so for example Dorothy Wordsworth was a pioneer for walking. and her very first writing. And then Susan. Cooper, because everyone thinks that Henry. David throws. Walden was the I was America's first nature writing and actually it was. The first book on Nature Writing.
Share your location with ICE?
"Byron Towel reporter for the Wall Street Journal. You and your colleague. Michelle Hackman published a report last week. That at the federal government is using cell phone location data for immigration enforcement. What kind of data are we talking about? Well we're talking about data that's usually collected through APPs APPs or online display ads that revealed the user's location so this is a big pool of data that marketing companies and data brokers control and often make available for resale and reuse. So you're talking about advertisements and you're also talking about APPs leisure. Say I look at my phone. What kind of APPS? Typically you would gather this kind of information. And how would I encounter these advertisements all kinds of APPs. Gather this information for example when you open open a rideshare APP that is collecting your location often. restaurant or view APPs like yelp are asking for your location e. Commerce sites are asking for your location even even gains or sometimes asking for your location. Most people don't read the privacy policies or the terms of service of the apps they use and even if they do it's not always always clear Exactly what the APP is or is not allowed to do you know they'll use vague phrases like we reserve the right to sell your data for analytics in marketing research. But it doesn't always spell out exactly where that data is going and even after it leaves. One party's hands Industry insiders say that. There's a chain of custody of data that it starts with one company and then it's passed to another is sold to another and then as licensed to another and so it's very difficult to understand exactly how this industry works and where data is going. So how is this data. Usually used by marketing companies. Generally speaking most of these marketing companies want to serve you display ads or they want to do real world analytics on consumer behavior so they could serve you an ad for a nearby restaurant in an APP or on a website that you're browsing or alternatively they could collect the location data from something like a weather there ap and use it to study essentially what people are doing. So how much foot traffic is a store. Have How many people attended a concert. There's all sorts of Algorithm aalto rhythmic Sort of experiments you can run on large scale data when you're collecting that much location data from that many people and can you tell the location of a specific individual given this. This data is anonymous is door or can you actually know where a given individual has gone. Yes a narrow so so in this data set to the marketers. You're basically just an Alpha numeric string of letters and numbers but your real world behavior gives away a lot. What about you so for example? You're probably the only person in the world that transits between your home and your work. Every day that essential pattern of going between your home home and your workplace two data points that are pretty easy to get on. Most people will give away who the owner of the phone is in many cases and we saw that in a Big New York Times. Expose who got access to some of this data and manage to from these anonymous Alpha numeric strings of figure out who specific individuals were in a large data. Set a couple of real life examples. They want to talk about including forty six year old math teacher named Lisa. It shows. She leaves her house or leaves the house. I should say an upstate. New York it's seven. Am every day travels to a middle school fourteen miles away. It shows. You went to a weight watchers. Meeting her dermatologist's office hiking with her a dog over to her ex boyfriend's house where she stayed this is a very intimate and detailed. Look at WHO. A person is In the case of Lisa right her location reported eighty six hundred times. There are some real national security implications about this. I mean you saw from this. One data. Set Phone's ringing. All over the White House phones owns peeing all over the Pentagon they were even able to do that with president. Trump's security right. They were able to follow a specific security. Agent as that agent was is Moving around with president trump. That person was a believed to be a secret service agent and we were able to follow that person to their home. We were able from there. Air To understand who that person's spouse was see trips to a school per se which was supposedly dropping off their child? Things that that he no. No normal person should be able to see especially a journalist three thousand miles away so this is data that while technically you're or just a string of letters and numbers to these marketing companies. It does reveal a lot about you and anyone with an amphibious purpose. Or who wanted to de-legitimize this data would not have that much trouble the doing
Deep Background with Noah Feldman
"I want you to hear another show from Pushkin that I think you'll like it's called deep background and it's hosted by Harvard Law. Professor Noah Feldman Minute Noah's been interviewing top. Scientists thinkers and authors to understand the stories behind the news. The episode. You're about to hear is a special one. Because because Noah himself was the newsmaker in the hot seat testifying before Congress. I'll let him pick up the story on deep background. This is a show about understanding the news. And if you like you're about to hear I hope you'll subscribe from Pushkin Industries. This is deep background. The show where we explore the stories behind the stories in the news. I'm Noah Feldman joining us for the first time. Welcome if you've missed any of our earlier episodes which used it'd be behind a paywall. You can now get them for free exactly where you found this one a bit about me. I teach constitutional law at Harvard. I love oh well tailored suit and I had a pretty eventful winter break swear or affirm under penalty perjury and the testimony. You're about to give. It is true and correct to the best of your knowledge information and belief to help you got this past December. I was an expert witness called by the Democrats to testify at the impeachment inquiry and the House of Representatives into president. Donald Trump. To be honest with you it was extremely nerve wracking. My job is to study and to teach the constitution solution from its origins until the present. I'm here today to describe three things. Why the framers of our Constitution included a provision for the impeachment agent of the president? What that provision providing for impeachment for high crimes and misdemeanors means and last how it applies to the question before for you and for the American people whether president trump has committed impeachable offenses under the constitution? The other expert witnesses called by the Democrats were Pamela Carlin. A law professor at Stanford when President Trump invited indeed demanded foreign involvement in our upcoming election. He struck at the very heart of what makes makes this a republic to which we pledge allegiance and Michael Gerhardt a law professor at the University of North Carolina Chapel. If what we're talking about is not impeachable the nothing impeachable. I recently got the chance to talk to Michael Gerhardt about that day and all that has happened since I was was unfortunately recovering from a slight cold Michael. Thank you so much for joining me. We've spoken on the phone but we actually haven't seen each other. Since December December four th when we both had the opportunity and maybe dubious honor of testifying at the House. Judiciary Committee's hearing on impeachment impeachment. How you been doing since then it's It's been busy Teaching classes and also trying to be part of the national conversation on a very important subject what I would love for us to do in. This conversation is open up for listeners. Some of the the back story in the back scenes of what we experienced that day. How we prepare for it and also sort of bigger picture consequences Of what's been going on. So maybe the way to start is. I had never done this before before so it was a surprise to me but you had done this before. Twenty years previously When they were a group of professors I think twenty one in total? Who testified about Bill Clinton's impeachment to the House Judiciary Committee and not only were you one of them but you are also the only one who is jointly put forward by the Republicans and the Democrats so take us back if you will twenty years and tell us how that happened you know? Nowadays it's almost inconceivable to imagine there being somebody who is acceptable to both sides on twenty years seems longtime ago. It's GonNa the seem even longer when we Put together what was happening back then. It'll seem completely alien to us. So I had spent a fair bit of my academic career studying and writing about impeachment also testifying and consulting with members of Congress that was all known by the time we got to nineteen ninety eight and there was a special moment for me in one thousand nine hundred eight when Jim Leach Republican David Skaggs Democrat called me up on the phone said. Would you come talk to us in Washington generally if members of Congress want to talk to me about something I think. That's a great honor and I went and they said to me. Well what would like you to do after you talk to us right now. Go speak to the entire House of Representatives. The I didn't know that coming into that moment while And they had ring like they want you to speak to the house right. Then yes right then So I thought well wow this is going to be a good test with another another subject matter And so then we walked over to the House and I had to get special permission to walk onto the floor of the house and then behind closed doors with no staff. No press or anything. I then talked to the entire House of Representatives about impeachment spent about two hours doing it at no no cameras fresno nothing knows nothing just nothing is all. Is there a written record of your. Don't think there's a written record. I think it was also amazing. You had a confidential conversation with four hundred and thirty five people hard to say the biggest lecture of my life or one of the big lectures but it was a tried to designed more conversation and it was a very congenial collegial conversation at the end of a Charles candidate Republican. Bobby Scott a democrat. Who happened to be my representative came up to me and said well? If you ever have a hearing on this would you come and I said well sure I'd be honored honored and then that hearing to which you just alluded Happened a few weeks later where I was then. Brought in by both Republicans and Democrats to testify is one of the experts One of the many experts including Alan Dershowitz On the question of Whether or not President Clinton's alleged misconduct rose to the level of being an impeachable offense. And what did you say When I talked about was basically The law of impeachment. I try to kind of lay out the things we knew that that I thought were clear and then kind of talked about some things that were maybe unsettled and said here's what we know about them here. The arguments on both sides and and kind of walked everybody through that and then got questions but there was no personal attack was always very much. You know in this footnote. You said this but now today you're saying that Fair I can try to answer that. Do they actually give you a chance to to answer it. I'd say that has light of our experience. They asked a question and then they actually let you answer it. It's like you know as you said it. Sounds like the Middle Ages. That's right yeah so when we had our hearing there was is no chance to answer it or at least we were giving maybe a second and then that was about it but yes they would then give me a chance to answer it and they they appear to be listening and it was really more of a conversation Than Twenty years later it would be. It's sort of fascinating on many levels but one of the reasons it's so fascinating is that most people at the time identified the impeachment of Bill Clinton that moment as a high point in partisanship the most partisan moment that people can remember the in the United States in more than a century and I think that was actually a fair assessment in historical terms and now twenty years later. It sounds almost like a model of bipartisan and cordiality and collegiality even if they voted along along party lines let me ask you a question Michael so the reason you yourself in that extraordinary position in the Clinton impeachment is it you were and remain the leading expert law professor on the subject of impeachment your guide to the impeachment and processed book you know has come out and I think three additions now why in the world as a young law professor did you get interested in the impeachment as the topic. It was not a hot topic. You know in the late eighties when you must have started diving into it or the middle ladies and you start diving into it. Why did you choose the subject? Well it's a good question I grew up Jewish Alabama in the nineteen sixties. That that that comes with that. That's a big sentence. We're we're in Alabama a mobile on. Okay got it and so I was my entire childhood. aalto was sort of shaped and defined by the Civil Rights Movement at the tail end of that civil rights movement was of course Watergate so like many people of my generation I I watched Watergate. I was kind of thought it was incredible moment to see Congress sort of investigating the president and eventually the President resigned and that that that stuck with me. That was something that I felt. The civil rights movement and Watergate had in common a respect for the rules law. They had in common the idea that law could bring order to chaos and so that was very appealing to me. I had an interest in the law as a
UK's Johnson moves to suspend Parliament ahead of Brexit
"Hell has broken loose this morning. As boris johnson announced his intention to schedule a queen's speech on the fourteenth of october and suspend parliament for the four or five weeks beforehand james this completely appended the battle between boris johnson the anti no deal factions in parliament so yesterday you had the opposition bodies coming together so they basically look look at passing a law to force boris johnson to seek an extension. This is essentially dining streets response. I it is a move designed to massively limit the amount aalto time available for passing any such law and it is essentially saying to m._p.'s when palmer returns on tuesday you'll ever need to know confidence me all except for i'm basically kept my my way essentially but you also see in this letter here center m._p.'s as well so abortions and he is trying to save piece bear with me. I'm still aiming for deal so this is still not a government. This is explicitly aiming for no deal now. I think you can't say this is in tani. Johny normal constitutional procedure in the length of the population is long is long by modern signs is a very long one but it is also not a totally unprecedented maneuver people who came out you know coups and we're all getting over heated because this is what what happens before queen speech but obviously the time you miss queensmead is designed to limit as much as possible for legislative options available to suppose m._p.'s trying to stop a not brexit and is about. Do you think the opposition m._p.'s failed to get the act together to watch respond to this properly. They are going to be able to get. I bet act together because even they yesterday we had three different things saying they will do anything anything possible to stop and they still brexit we also saw in that frenzy of activity quite how split these groups are even the turks jeremy cope with physician leaders basically broke up with the the two different groups who jeremy corbyn those he invited saying slightly different things about what they degrade them and then you've got the church house declaration which was organized ice bhai formulate m._p. Luciana perjuring existing labour m._p. Steven downs he hit which again is a slightly different grouping of m._p. As some of you wouldn't want to work with jeremy corbyn there were few torey empty signed that declaration but then if you'd have to the conservative group which it doesn't have a leader doesn't have a name of the quds squads that has a split as we were discussing on yesterday's pause between those who want to stop no deal and those who actually want to stop brexit and they've been coming up up against these differences for months now perhaps boris johnson is done the favor by basically eighty forcing them into some kind of action but it's very difficult to see how they are going to be able to agree over the next few days. What that course of action is going to be and on who's going entity in charge of in yellow thing. This is a reminder of these downing street is not going to play by the conventional rules which is ah wanted that evacuate a bill which was designed to make the prime minister seeking extension were because theresa may essentially cooperated with it. I think it's quite clear porcelain since prepared to perogie broke parliament in this matter if pond postal requiring him to seek an extension he would find some way to that that there's one obvious way to do that would repeat request extension in such a way e e would be bound to refuse it so for example parliament's as you got to request an extension bortles and says right so that's donald tusk saying <music>. I'm requesting. Essential palmans told me but by the way i'm going to be the most bloody difficult and obstreperous member of year you've ever seen i'm more offense. Century prevent you from functioning as an organization the e._u. Would refuse circumstances alternatively. He could say well. I wade davis so if you want to promise ican extension. You've got to bring me down. Bring them up. This whole signaled the no confidence vote in this whole issue of jeremy corbyn because obviously jeremy kobe doesn't allow anyone else become prime minister other than him but backing jeremy jeremy kuhlman is as his body was saying is is too much for lots of tory m._p.'s ano- say philosophy is growing group of independent m._p.'s. You've left that party or or arbor policies because ideological differences is it does seem that boston has slightly stepped away from the nuclear option that probation isn't going to happen over the brexit deadline headline on the first of october. Why do you think that is. I think it basically gives him enough time again. As james says to just tutorial m._p.'s that he does else he does still want to see a deal also gives him in time for the next few weeks and over the conference recess to do some of those negotiations but also to to set out domestic stole the letter that he said to 'em piece today basically tried to justify prorogation on grounds that the government needed a bold new domestic agenda and the time had already been wasted over the past three years with bill's very worthy but we've just really seen as a way of repulsing the time in parliament's and so that's his justification for education but what it also does means that the government can talk about what it wants to do domestically okay ahead of the election that everyone is now expecting to be called in reasonably short order
"aalto" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"Aalto is the military police in Brazil, which is very. Ideological to act even if he's not giving the proper. Order. So it's going to be hard. It's going to be hard. It wasn't something that wasn't clear and this dark aspect of the Brazilian spirits. Won the election. So it's gonna take a lot of organization and a lot of support from the international community for our people organiz Brazil to stop this Bruno. How are people organizing? He is threatened to criminalize all activism in Brazil. Yes. Yeah. He saying this. He's saying this for quite a while. He's saying that he'll putting prison kill or sensitive the exile the opposition. And he said that he put a final stop on all kinds of activism. So people are starting to reorganize. And we don't know yet what our response will be yesterday. There was the first peaceful protests to say that we won't stand this. And there was a lot of police brutality hearing some Paolo. There are people who are arrested people who are already bitten by police, which I think will be the main problem here in Brazil, the military police has become an ideological an ideological militia, and he gave a lot of support to his election and. You know, it's gonna be hard times. We're here in Brazil. But we needed more than ever we're gonna break and then come back to this discussion furniture too. High a journalist photographer founder and editor of the studio fluke, sell an independent media outlet based in Sao Paulo who faces very serious pressure James green with us from Rhode Island. He's a professor of Brazilian history and culture at Brown University. Past president Brazilian studies association among us books. We cannot remain silent opposition to the Brazilian military dictatorship in the United States will be back with them and thirty seconds..
"aalto" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show
"You could search for something specific tv all servers be you can actually see everything together so also a good plus get squished in the chat room says how do we start getting into setting up plex download it up for to count it's pretty easy with your top wiltshire top plex tip that was it all right we're going to break from our norm of telling you what the news of the day might mean to telling you a few facts that even physicists have a hard time explaining to each other but trust me this is going to be worth it scientists at aalto university in finland published research indicating time crystals a real name for a real thing may make it possible to build a quantum computer that doesn't require near perfect zero temperatures crystal is a structure where the atoms for for a point at space salt snowflakes etc a time crystal sees the atoms prefer not only a point in space but a point in time as well and here's where i go to just stating things that are true and not claiming to understand them daniel oberhausen motherboard used an analogy where two people holding a jump rope rotate their arms say four times but the rope only rotates once so suzie only has to jump once even though they rotated their arms four times or how about this one a coin that has fifty fifty chance of being heads every so often in a predictable period has a seventy five twenty five chance of being heads anyway none of that's gonna make sense to any of us but how does this relate to quantum computing cubits are the basis of quantum computing they can be one zero or both.
"aalto" Discussed on KDOW
"Aalto san francisco a service of salem media group news i'm ron dirac pro the change coming at the top of the va president trump is parting ways with veteran affairs secretary david schulkin who had been a favorite of the president's during his first year in office but schulkin has faced questions about his travel expenses and leadership at the agency once again the president used twitter to announce a personnel change to replace schulkin the president is nominating his personal white house physician dr ronnie jackson greg clugston washington senior south korean official says the summit between north korean leader kim jong un and south korean leader president moon jae in will be shaped by discussions on denuclearizing the korean peninsula seoul's unification minister says senior officials from both koreas exchanged opinions on the agendas of the summit but didn't provide a clear answer on whether the discussions included the nuclear issue a meeting of officials will take place april twenty seventh at the village of penguin john the investigators continues but the investigations that is continues but british police believe the russian expi and his daughter who were left critically ill in a nerve agent attack three weeks ago where probably poisoned at the front door of their home in south western england london's metropolitan police say the highest concentration of nerve agent was found on the front door of sergei scribbles home this is the first official state but in which police have said they believe scrip will end his daughter yulia might have been poisoned and his news correspondent dennis crowley reporting that the both remain unconscious in the hospital nebraska on pace to pass a budget that could deny federal money to planned parenthood of the heartland at least temporarily lawmakers advanced budget wednesday night that would prevent health clinics from getting family planning dollars if they perform abortions or refer patients to clinics.
"aalto" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"Clyde named book the fund yes nine the sun thunder the the name aalto them bears of chicago cubs chicago blackhawks near the and now chicago west name we are here for it won't of revived kiss fm chicago's number one hit music station no hindu and prong do long the laugh fame in mark gasses and while sound i was along teaming full amassing the sza eu sheila the french zone came on now dean casiraghi bigs room you'd the basing you're vz navab with indeed give the back now from this day it is you will dead knows lee nice joe girardi sure lorde man the i mean main in the dole be the when vendor he may not my me name be that fund name than that then nine even though the we them.
"aalto" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"One eight hundred two or three one point 15 what you did the land come up i think like i'm gonna say ninety one two three somewhere they can't pick one anyone to your close ninety right i was a hard right there was gone close the they say that it's a wonderful life according to rotten tomatoes i had the list of their best review kids movies it's a wonderful life's on the list it's wonderful lifezette kids move infrastructure the guide right to kill himself yeah that's i i didn't spoils where he did a now let's not forget though i don't that into that was a kid's movies as i feel forget if because as you when they're me on a little girl annoyed by calling whose so like casablanca it's hard regionally fully like engaged citizen kane very nothing nothing no charge kristen battle on your on new jersey wanna 15 how you doing all right he's dragon view rich it's a musical longlist has cartoon half movie now the kid and my daughter loves you seems all phones possible a go with the beat the movie aalto university never heard of dragging never defeats dragons the original loses a second a remake the really horrible and put the wherever you guys are the guys to go around the top hundred kids movies on run tomatoes now we're 74 peach ragged peace dragon when was made necessary by terrible oh did they make one in two thousand sixteen terrible he's as they did although that's on the do it would not be too not at all a musical walt disney movies this one was like i was like godzilla type of you all oh well then.
"aalto" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"It's eleven nineteen we have slow traffic fifteen southbound from the ninety five down past charleston you want to remember that exit is closed until march six crews building a brand new x that to charleston there also crash working charleston the just west of mlk it shadow lane and another aalto town center kate on one of of credit union traffic center i'm tate south on news talk seven twenty kdwn every friday morning at nine joint patca's sal for america today a conversation about the issues facing the country today and how we should solve them america today with packet sell friday morning at nine on news talk seven twenty kdwn hey it's jamie progresses number one number two employees leaving message at the page amy it's me jamie this is your daily pep talk i know it's been rough going ever since people found out about your all cappella group mad harmony but you will bounce back i mean you're the guy always helping people find coverage options with the name your price tool it should be you given me the pep talk now get out there hit that high note and take mad harmony all the way to nationals this year sorry pity progressive casualty insurance company and affiliates price coverage match limited by state law used seventy twenty kdwn four las vegas comes just on two sooner g between a structured strategy and integrated investments you're listening to bucket strategy investing we could strategy investing jaddi professor reform at eight seven seven planner pla double any out professor yu you are going to be traveling to very cricket wanna remind folks in in the port st lucie stewart florida area you'll be heading out there when is it again soon.
"aalto" Discussed on We Watch Wrestling
"Aalto climb in the polls that it didn't matter did you see the fucking guy cartoonish lee run after the train and run into a pole did you see the guy zirk after the eagles one who fought in drove his d'une buggy up the rocky steps as that this is philadelphia man people bank digitize eagles one is a legal it's it's what suddenly light for one day you can the herds right yeah that's the purge did you see chuck taylor on twitter saying whether the eagles win or lose i am going to flip over omit like while we're harmony apple what is that he were then it's is it minneapolis it's minnesota right yeah well they're playing minnesota but i think they're in philly weren't they was in the game in philly we're though at the one that baiming chuck was in minnesota for some always was okay but i don't know but he goes i'm going to flip over a police car and then after the game chuck did you see this now there's a picture of shock in his eagles jersey standing in front of a fucking minnesota police car like making his crazy intense face and it says i'm a man of my word a alert eggs dealer well m um i i've been in philly for the super bowl when they went to the super bowl everything is my like senior year or so of college or something and they fucking loss and it was a huge colossal bomber and everyone got so wasted and everyone has still had class the next day and instead of it being celebrate tori it was a surreal should heed well you know the eagles are very good but uh when you come up against the patriots butcher seems like the patriots save a little uh help from tom prayed brady is protected on hotel thoughtout greg johnson said wait wait when you say helped you mean like i just be like the it just it just feels like uh they cheat their the died weight gain i'm not i'm not going to go any further into this i just feel like how do you hear that i inside out ladies her downstairs pounded on the door how did you get your so fast growth factor so go faqih said well we got styles versus owens insane and a handicap that's going to be a.
"aalto" Discussed on Double Toasted
"The who i see us what do you know i'm on my ass kicked right now article aalto gold who knows i buried special status gilles are bucking let me that come on oh by portable elbow at the bottle yeah man you know school that they should there showing him getting you know can be download the mirror that's that's good i mean like like i said i it would be a little bit unbelievable if he was doing special forces stuff radion so good for them for doing there and you know what i'm trying to be nicely and i will say that as a that the action in this it's it's typical hollywood cg action of explosions look fake is flatten train lebron up in the air look like a toy train i i you know hip dropping bigger and bigger batman cg leap near like he's a mission impossible as a lot of stuff in here that we see where is obviously yeah is obviously baked look man but it colonel works i mean is that they're it there are some moments where i was really in suspense with ahead of the sequence where the break stop working and they have to climb onto the train and the trains going off the rails you know they're doing again taken the pelham onetwothree at a switch rails before they go into a station it's it's nothing special but for movie this type it works it also works because if they were doing a completely serious all right you know what that's laughable but they knows laughable so they throw win some humor in now just acknowledged that okay we know this has been movie territory would having fun with it.
"aalto" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Live or which team you'll love your every play from every prime time game down the stretch and into the postseason live from aalto super bowl fifty two in minnesota instead of the nfl with westwood one on tune in premiums down mobutu an app and subscribe today what about you it's going to be fairly cold in minnesota super bowl sunday yeah but will be indoors big boy so i should bring a coke now you probably should second down call it be palpably twenty two yard like college loans setback play actually thick black oh throwing her first out while subtle out across the forty loss of yardage as he tried to elude attack tackler tj green throws down after a fourteen yard pick up and indianapolis michigan opportunity for a stop right there they call for another time out with four seventy left to play that is going to be there at a time out and i love the call play action quick slant to your best wide receiver remember they lost to pittsburgh a couple of weeks ago thirty nine to thirty eight a lot of people were critical of the plate choice late in the game saying there were a little bit too conservative really liked the call right there you're not quite to the point yet where one more firstdown absolutely seals the game but one more first out assuming you don't throw it incomplete past year right you don't get a penalty is gonna take you a long way to our where you want to be correct i'm a forty one yard line after the big catch bywater said with throw from flaco college by himself in the backfield takes the handoff it he's cut down at the line of scrimmage jubal sheared is that a really good at active game active player who came into the game with forty six tackles seven tackles for lost five and a half sacks couple of force fumbles that's an active edge guy in the nfl right there there was a pickup of just wanted now buck album we'll come back into the ball game through the ravens clock ticks with three minutes and fifty seconds left to go baltimore by seven should they win this game and their home game next week with cincinnati bear in the playoffs for the seventh time in the last ten years.
"aalto" Discussed on KBOI 670AM
"The kids are playing i'm last night the house is filled with a life you've worked so hard to build your committed to protecting this life and everyone in it life insurance from usa a can help get a call today at usa acom slash life we're headed to macy's that stage and did you hear about the new backstage scratch win smile game yet everyone's a winner right but you have to hurry make any 25 dollar backstage purchase to date only and score a scratch win smiled game car you're guaranteed to win a one five ten or twenty five dollar prize redeem at macy's that siege at a later date scratch at win what's not to smile about macy's that sage savings for everyday life detailed at macy's that stage dot com aalto university i like that when young men turn eighteen they think they know a lot about the facts of life but there are a few more facts they need to know fact you have to register with selective service when you turn eighteen it's the law fact registration keeps you eligible for government jobs and student loans fact it's easy to register just visit sss dot gov or any post office register with selective service when you turn eighteen it's the law and that's a fact craven these these days i myself um hey did you know that birthday parties actually help build confidence in kids y'all i took no doubt did you know that giving kids less sugar before bedtime helps them sleep better of course yeah i knew that um did you know that strollers have the right of way on sidewalks tell you i knew that yeah that's true did you know that friendly kids statistically have more friends.
"aalto" Discussed on Sportstalk 790
"That's the situation you put yourself and by having the basco quiet new york i'll just swinging the bat we are nice too many times that just in the in the last three gains religious stand in their look at meatballs were done in the interests aggressive approach i want guys on base are gonna have take some walks at some point but swing a bat swing you cannot y you will you will regrets when you're sitting at home the fact that you did not swing the bat if that's what happens like if you stand there and take it all the good stuff it's never gonna work well here's the thing we haven't hardly discussed every time i try to remind myself the disgusted i forget put now that we've got michael low near as well as self in clinton i wanna get into this this entire series i don't wanna make it complaining about the of the offing because it's been consistent can also whole yeah it's been bad instantly the rally but i've main thing they're calling consistent here's the thing you've got to understand and baseball whatever the empire makes the strike zone for that game desk to strike zone for that game right so here's the thing we've saw jose aalto va on fullcount have to go outside the strike zone because he knows that's been getting called sir so you're taking your batters outside of their comfort zone and what makes own place so wetlands such a dangerous line up by having all the fly to commit to the empires and they're personalized strikes all the bigger point i wanna make about this every off this komen in this series that i can remember has been calling that fi two belt high pitch outside as being called a strike right but is being and it's pitched inside so when the pitcher's come inside doesn't matter of with a lefthanded a righthanded batter would they come inside their call calling that tight so i would like to see the astros cheat up inside the box get your status inside the body so now that outside pitch that's been consistently called a strike throughout the entire series is that when you have strike zone and your pension of even tighter all the inside of the flight so you make their pitchers fond that play and west been outside us right so that al to.
"aalto" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"That is your a number to call let's head out to let said aalto whitestone getting this go on it's mike what's going on mike hey mark morning good morning mao all right i wanna i only a negative comment about the giant american glimmer of hope to give me a moment right i wanna say to all giant is out there do not be create by what you saw tonight that in the third beck team in the air he went back depends on their defense playing perfectly and when they don't you have a team like that that looks like young on tv combined with the fact that the often the wind played really great it did you eat at them block that he lugar pulled to give dark will that one run it was crazy but this is not where you're going to get for the record here there's no way soured are you gonna put it it's a hell of a win hello helene you don't live here on the stone of a phone call boat way hlasek an e e e e don't after either owner star of a phone call uh basically defecating on the win and then given a pat on the head i mean because nobody expected the judge everyone expected the giants the to lay down like la la laid out like last lay down last night i get punched dog show me that that is obvious there are people expected so they go in without game and then you're not gonna win don't do that moreover i don't do that i i it was a really great thing here what will ruling weight watchers a new york court pair but that is not what noone setting the broncos or a super bowl winning team nobody expected giants to win no one going away denver had nobody expected to win the game and they went into denver kicked the rear end up her care of that it is like talked about is one game one performance and that is a good job victory mike i don't need a call up and star of.
"aalto" Discussed on AP News
"There's a new miss america and as they pisa donahue report this year's pageant broadcast on abc got a little political hera mondo where's the crowd mess nor fed him questioning president trump made a bad decision to pull the us out of the paris climate accord there is evident that climate change things whether you believe it or not we need to be aalto miss texas mariano would was asked about the deadly demonstration involving white supremacist in charlottesville virginia it was very odd yet the it why harass it hacked and i think that president donald trump should have made famous earlier addressing to miss missouri jennifer davis said the trump campaign is innocent in the russia investigation at this point because not enough information has been revealed i'm ed donahue the hurricane ravaged french caribbean island of samos time wicket a visit from president emmanuel macron this week micron in his government's have been fending off criticism opponents in on into to say the handling of the disaster has been slow hurricane herman left nine dead and flatten many homes on semi town a nearby some thoughts my micron held an emergency meeting on sunday night to discuss the situation interior minister gerald colom said afterwards that macram will bring aid on the plane and that the whole government has mobilized to help the islanders colome said the pillaging that hit some time after amman has stopped macron's government has defended his actions and in recent days has sent more than one thousand troops police and emergency workers to some atanas some boughts the british and dutch governments are also facing critics who say lead has dropped the bull in response to the.
"aalto" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"Two malcolm aalto approval i'm quite lewis said this is ground zero i don't think it takes the brain trust to analyse in realized that a lot of things that we are a part of have been compromised and it's it's it's it's confounding to me that people who can see how a lot of these things you combine probably still want to be a part of the medical whose political parties some religious organisations and and even climate science people see one of the ageold arguments that she was most conspiracy talk is it science a religion or both wrong in some respects but that doesn't mean that i'm question in your faith that i don't want you to question your face because if you have a faith that strong stick with that because it makes you happy then stick with it if jesus is your man stick with it if you're lim stick with it if you're a buddhist stick with it but see the reason why everyone argues over religion and science is with everyone has a belief that everyone wants you to believe the way they believe in sometimes they do a thing called besting investing does a win an argument sometimes it's better just to listen and understand what other people to be really rather try and convince them to believe like you do because every group inconvenient data is often ignored suppressed discredited or explained in some predigested soundbite.
"aalto" Discussed on KTRH
"About thirty five miles from where they are ya yeah i'm all for trump making one last attempt to convene go here with this general named with guy don't pick it's worth matter and if we have to drop although lucarno mirror well i don't know about that i'm not going to be too loose talk about that but you know it's amazing though house the president has the think about these things he has to think about these things you know obama didn't and pryor presidents didn't they would do anything possible to appease this this regime and it's led to our current situation aalto if it reaches earth us that yes they do terrible and soon they'll be able to reach chicago and new york and washington it's it it's frightening all right my friend i appreciate your call thank you we'll be right back month over him newsradio 740 ktrh already go free to carry multiple concern jimbo our hair the end our hussein any voisey's read this in mind normal we carry moldable concerns and while their head and our heart rush tomorrow morning at eleven 740 ktrh now for your wellness minute with doctor steve who see how you ever been an important work meeting and suddenly lost your train of thought you just can't remember the point you were going to make the you experience poor memory slow recall of words or confusion have you thought maybe just getting older if you're experiencing symptoms of forgetful loose or poor concentration you don't have to accept this as the normal port of the aging process the good news is there's hope for you you can get your mental focus back and eliminate the embarrassment that brain fog is causing you got your steve hosting a common goes a brain fog and memory laws his hormonal imbalance and hypothyroidism better.
"aalto" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"As a result of really good is its an australian ill mirror view yeah seventy seven five seven nine one or two five and eight hundred seven seven one one o two five couple of things covered the beginning of the show number one house your dunk tank experience at the scrums sports a fundraiser that happened we have it all my goodness gracious about to get an update right from all right from my mouth let's find out look so healthy the healthy glodji your mike what's happening mike aalto krupp that all your toxins for it is do you still struggling with it i it's like a baby will range my belly but at least the other and is okay good for you i'm i'm not back to normal yet but i am more solid than i have been in weeks yes i came to the doctors in what did he say we really my daughter livestock raspberry cared your crap him and he said and probably the virus the best just yet it let it run its course he li know and probably not the kotla get out knows only a doctor and a lawyer in a way as you know what this eight years of medical school that was thirty cut what was the same time he was like and there's no such thing as asian man with a girl caterpillars tellers of what are you i i don't know what happened i but i just don't find a very very serendipitous that michael calata aaron miller john setting and myself i always sending his out today with the bacterial infection has got way worse no comment who takes me a he said he was still burton prettier yeah yeah he is is is diet is not helping by the way he he is not taking care of i saw wolf down that stake at the panel's galaxy can aberdeen crackers and sue board until i this weekend starting food yeah udugov i can go through a crap tackler week diet once a month sure the self skinny don't seem to be concerned now allied i my father's the roar of job me warriors station yeah i got the immune system genes rugged during guys age and be fine i i.