39 Burst results for "Alan Alan"
Fresh update on "alan " discussed on Big Blue View
"You have to monitor that. But he is somebody who had seven targets in this game. He somebody who received so much hype in the off season yet. An eighteen percent target share in this game tied with cool. Commit who somebody else. You could start now moonies not somebody that you know you wanna plug and play be confident about but if you're desperate i think he somebody that you can. You can quietly start against a a cincinnati team. That just allowed a bunch of yards to k j osborne you know the bangles are going to predicate their defense stopping alan robinson who is a target monster and great wide receiver so i think that can open up opportunities one on one match ups for darnall mooney tight ends coach. I think you can start him to be honest at seven targets five catches for forty two yards. Solve big play tyler conklin last week against his defense tyler. Conklin isn't cool. Committed i think commit is actually in for a sort of mini breakout type of year. I think he's going to be a star in fantasy. Writing is going to be an adequate fantasy option at the tight end position. That doesn't have a lot of adequate fantasy option. So i think you can start commit but there's probably better options out there for you right now. I have called commend ranked as thirteenth tight end behind. Jared cook who. I have significantly higher than commit if i had cook if i him. Definitely go with jared cook the new england patriots and the new law jets over under of forty eight. The patriots favored in this game by six imply point. Total for the jets is twenty. One implied point total for the patriots is twenty seven. And i think maggie jones is somebody into quarterback leagues. You can consider. I haven't as quarterback twenty three right now against the jets defense. That wasn't terrible. Against sam darnold and the and the carolina panthers last week on the road. I mean i'd rather go with players. Trevor lawrence Or to attack by habit nineteen lawrence. Where have at twenty one against denver. Defense it's really really good. But i think it's something that if you're desperate you can go with zach wilson. I'd rather try to get away from against bill belichick. We know what bill. Belgium can do these rookie quarterbacks. And we've seen that time and time again although on the jets side of things. I don't want any running back. But i will start. Corey davis because davis is that primary reedy at seven targets. Call five of them two touchdowns in ninety seven yards other than that. I don't really wanna mess with the new york jets. I do think damian. Harris is a solid option. Even fumbled the football. He still had fifty three percent of the running back. Snaps had a couple of targets. Which is something. We're not expecting to be in his repertoire. I think james white is also in play. He had seven targets called six of them for forty nine yards last week. Tight end wise johnny smith. If he's healthy is questionable right now. Is somebody who could be interesting. You know the patriots are trying to get the football on his hand any way they can. He had five targets called off. five for forty. Two yards also had a rushing attempt. Hunter henry is a little bit of a deeper play for me at. I'd rather not go down that hole and then jacoby myers nelson or a both in play as wide receiver. Threes to kobe myers had more targets. Nelson adler had more production myers caught six of his nine targets for forty four yards and aguilar caught five of his seven targets for seventy two yards. So you you can make a determination on what you think. The target distribution is going to be like between those two against a team like the new york jets. Who aren't necessarily strong in the second secondary. I expect buyers to be that short to intermediate. Pbr type of option whereas nelson aguilar may have more the potential to hit a big play. Jamison crowder it. Looks like he could be off the cogan list but now he has a groin injury so he's questionable to play and i wish i could recommend playing elisha more but he looked really really bad in that game against carolina. I would avoid going in that direction. Moving on or yeah. The patriots solid defense to play even other on the road moving onto the denver. Broncos in the jacksonville jags in this game trebled lawrence an option teddy bridgewater as i said an option love both the running backs of melvin gordon and devante williams numb gordon's fifty nine hundred on draftkings devante williams forty four hundred. I love that value there. I think there could be a lot of garbage. Time carries four devante williams in this game against this really really bad. Football teams horrible football team. Melvin gordon have in my twenty second ranked running back and john williams as my twenty fifth with james robinson who i have pretty far down there to be honest because in his no referendum on his skill set it's a huge referendum on urban meyer. Who is just a donkey. I liked the fact that he six targets in this game and you have five carries for twenty five yards with a seven long. He was picking up yards on the ground but they didn't run the football. They were down early against houston. Texans team that sucks but the denver broncos is much better team than the houston texans and could be an ugly affair for james robinson. And i just don't necessarily trust hermann. Maier utilize his skill set. So if you can get away from james robinson i would boy. You may not have that opportunity since you probably spent like a fourth or fifth round. Pick on them as for the receivers jerry judy in his game. Very very unfortunate. I think tim patrick caja hamblur wide receiver. Threes that you can definitely consider. Playing portland is probably low. End wide receiver to hope that he sees a little bit more targets in this game. He wasn't that involved against the new york giants. Dj charcoals very involved in a lot of garbage time. Twelve only call three of them eighty six yards. He's never really been the most efficient receiver but he did get in the end zone last week. And i expect a trevor lawrence to target him a lot again. In marvin jones us another one nine targets. Five for seventy seven had another garbage time touchdown as well. I think both of them are in play as discussion. Whose targets are all around the scrimmage need them to kind of break out a big plays much more of a p p r type of weapon rather than somebody who probably going to score a long touchdown. Hey all it takes is one. It's all it takes right one big play. That's what you hope to get already before we get into the rest of these matchups for try to go quickly through tom. Let's take a quick break to hear a word. Sponsors athletes need their equipment to succeed. Lebron without shoes or serena without a racket is.
GOP Prosecutors Threaten Lawsuits Over Biden's Vaccine Requirement
"Two dozen Republican attorneys general are threatening to sue the blighted ministration over its plan to impose a covert vaccine mandate on government and private sector workers the opposition is led by South Carolina Attorney General Alan Wilson who called the biting vaccination plan quote disastrous and counterproductive Wilson says he and two dozen of his counterparts will seek every available legal option to hold the president accountable the letter blasts the plan for sweeping new federal vaccine requirements to be enacted by OSHA for healthcare workers federal contractors and nearly two thirds of the private sector work force aimed at slowing the spread of the delta variant Republican leaders and even some union bosses are accusing president Biden of going too far in trying to muscle private companies and workers Jackie Quinn Washington
Fresh update on "alan " discussed on Coast to Coast AM with George Noory
"He's 23 GOP attorneys general threatened to sue President Biden over what they call his disastrous covid back vaccine mandates prosecutors chest size Mr Biden for the proposed measure, which would see a federal vaccine requirement imposed for private sector employees, health care workers and federal contractors. The requirement, announced earlier this month is being acted through rule from the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, or OSHA, as part of an effort to inoculate Americans from the more deadly Delta variant. The prosecutors, led by Attorney General Alan Wilson of South Carolina, wrote the letter sent to the president quote. If the administration does not alter its course the underside state attorneys general will seek every available legal option to hold you accountable and uphold the rule of law. Bernie Bennett reporting The Los Angeles jury convicted Robert Durst Friday of murdering his best friend 20 years ago at a case that took On new life after the New York real estate error. Participated in the documentary. That could act it into the slang linked to his wife, 1982 disappearance. The 78 year old Durst was convicted of first degree murder of Susan Berman with reporters. Deputy District Attorney John Lewin praised the jurors. People have no idea this is really difficult..
Becoming Technology Forward and Data Reliant in Marketing with Roku's Sweta Patel
"How do you think about driving. Growth within marketing. And what do you feel like has changed over the years And the businesses that you've worked in can i. It's a really really complicated place to be right now to be a marketa it not only. Do you need the traditional side of marketing. But you really need to be technology forward and data the line. I think i think of them in three buckets like the way i look at these. Three levers are just kind of poke into a minute. And i looked at them in every job that i've had but it's just gotten much worse. Not only is is in enough growth to be had but you'll losing resource is having to just become more and more efficient and those three things i tend to focus on. Everything is moving so foster and humans can't keep up with it. I mean you need to be able to mock it and deliver personalized experiences at i. Cool at the speed over tick-tock swipe if you get to the consumer that quickly especially five years from now the relevance of you being around is just is just going to get northern and then with talking about like things like ticked off. The media. Landscape is so fragmented right. Keep her on instagram. In their own take talkin will watching. Tv they're watching multiple devices. And so you warm often channels than we've ever had before people are all over the place and they need to get to them quick us. So that's a challenge at roku the way we're trying to handle these things is we've really started to invest into a crm. And so all go. But before i got here we have channels. You know what they call multichannel marketing. We did that. Everyone's trying to do that and everyone's trying to do on me channel marketing but the way we're focusing about is really trying to now and get the power about platform out and one of my roles here at here. At roku is becoming hyper focused on really building tools automations so that the marches can actually be feeding the systems and and making the systems v. The brains of what we do is all this manual curation and execution that needs to happen.
Fresh update on "alan " discussed on Advice Line
"Tom said. Come see my day today. Yes, he's about the power of wife. We've seen him dog whistling Go on to stay everything. He's tossing red meat to his plan like base that he needs so desperately. This wicked. You know you're not really living, He says an old by the way, you're not black. You are a spiritual being created in my image. And after my likeness, everyone, we're not human beings having spiritual experiences. We are spiritual beings. Having a human experience is not say that to me again. You're listening to perilous world radio. With David and Alan Masters. Yeah, that was that black minister from Florida who had one of the most profound things to say about being a spiritual opinion. Like you're not waking up around. You're not yellow. You're not any color. You're not a color, you fool. You're a human being with a soul. And if.
TripWire CEO Steps Down After Supporting Texas Abortion Law
"Ceo of tripwire interactive got out on twitter and tweeted his support for the antiabortion laws and bounty stuff in texas which seems like a pretty grotesque law in a lot of ways and said he was proud of the supreme court for affirming the texas law banning abortion for babies with harvey bubble This lead to immediate Like whoa whoa. What from ship right studios. Which is another georgia based developer That appears to be like a developer for higher that does do some contract work for a number different companies trip wire was one of those companies they got out there and said like with this is not us. We are looking to cancel contracts immediately because we do not want to do business with with someone out there and then yesterday's sixth one day later Tripwire officially got out there and said the comments given by john gibson are of his own opinion and do not reflect those of tripwire interactive as a company. His comments disregarded the values of our whole team our partners and much of our broader community. Our leadership team tripwire are deeply sorry and our unified in our commitment to take swift action and to foster a more positive environment effective immediately. John gibson step down a ceo of tripwire interactive co founding member and current. Vice president alan wilson will take over as interim ceo and then there's some ongoing stuff about you know alan having been with the company for a good long time And that they are taking steps to with employees and partners to address their concerns including executing company-wide townhall meeting and promoting open dialogue with leadership and all employees. His understanding of both the company's culture and the creative vision of our games will carry the team through this transition with full support from other tripwire. The other tripwire
Fresh update on "alan " discussed on Reveal
"I have to go home. Nothing mighty my reporting partner. Alan weisman minute. I worked with a catholic aid worker to try to get lulu home for decades. I think about lulu peer and wonder iffy ever got back to his mother. So when i return to the island three decades later. I tried to find him loopier mayo. Cop working with reporter you. Please cordeiro well. I looked in the dominican by tanks. Went to the haitian board into lulus hometown. At haiti they win. We heard he'd made it home but we never found him. Turns out the story we found wasn't about lou. It was about all the other people still living in the bootees as you clearly. These and i started traveling the country we learned of efforts in recent years to break up the trafficking rings and child labor and hold sugar plantations accountable. Who ignited that. Push for change as much as anyone person. The answer is father. Christopher hardly when. I arrived in the dominican republic. I had no idea whatsoever what i was going to confront. Father hartley's a catholic priest from spain. He arrived six years after my first visit. And after twenty years working alongside mother theresa he was so shocked by the conditions facing the haitians in his parish that he began to speak out. These people live born. And i and this paradise that they live in the slaves. That's.
A Masterclass in Agile Master Brand With Lippincott's Nital Patel
"It. We were gonna talk quite a bit about this notion of agile master brand and this new model. That you've developed a lippincott. Where did the notion begin for an agile master brand and maybe before we get there like what is an agile master grant at its highest level. In algebra master brand is a brand architecture framework that companies can use to really support growth but at the same time continue to support their master. So sort of the big idea in a nutshell. It's the balance between master brands. Being very efficient companies. Most many companies have really strong master brands that they want to continue to reinforce but sometimes master brands aren't as conducive to growth as companies wanted to winded. This notion of a new model emerged for you. The wind is is a good question of mature. Exactly when it's been can have batting around in the back of my mind her a little album. It's really f- premise. Offer just working with a number of clients in client after client. They're all chasing growth. Something that can be done for years but now it's much more focused on disruptive growth. So it's it's no longer in huckabee grow a couple of percentage points this year. What are we going to do to to make our numbers. It's more like how can we actually grow by twenty or thirty percent next year and it's it's driven by innovation so it's really groundbreaking innovation technology eight experiences a really just kinda rethink game. The approach to growth is is where it all started and as we look at some of those innovations like they really begged for new brad. They were so different so groundbreaking that putting them under the existing nassar bandits would have been a disservice to some extent would potentially hurt doesn't ovation's in there wasn't really a model in terms of how to deal with that other than to create a new brand but then you are going against the whole idea of a master bradman so this is a way to try to support that growth but at the same time supporting the master brand.
‘Jurassic World: Dominion’ Reunites Laura Dern, Jeff Goldblum and Sam Neill
"Jurassic world dominion reunites. Laura dern jeff goldblum and sam neill in the some new cinema con footage universal pictures unlocked cage. On the first new footage from jurassic world dominion on wednesday night in las vegas presenting it in mikan the annual convention and movie theater owners. The studio offered up it behind the scenes. Look at the Returning cast of the original jurassic park. Laura dern as dr elliott sadler Sam neill alan grant and jeff. Goldblum is ian malcolm It was previously reported that the iconic trio would join Would join franchise stars. Chris pratt and bryce dallas howard in the third installment of call intra varos Run of the films While understanding well under. But i'm sorry undeniably tra- varas baby. The footage kicked off with an unseen. Home movie real starring. The world's the world's the world's creator and original. I'm sorry. I thought you said creature creator and original director steven spielberg. He is talent. I'm thinking to myself. Why is steven nobrega creature now. Technically the grainy clip should spielberg In safari gear on the set of the nineteen ninety-three film Explaining a film prop to a child actor. The problem of course was the cane. Used by a richard attenborough topped with a globe of amber housing a petrified mosquito inside and the cain was the first building block in engineering dinosaurs for the fictional park. That's cool so they said that was cool. They showed that kind of grainy. Home movie footage for that At an inner will interwoven with behind the scenes and a trailer. I think or or what they would probably not trailer behind the scenes
How Paul Cain Passed on His Prophetic Mantle to Chris Reed
"Chris read lot that. I want to ask you first of all paul kane. Paul kane is a figure again. Most people probably don't know who he was but boy oh boy I heard about him. I don't know thirty years ago. And he was this man with prophetic gift. That was just astonishing He would say things like come from gonna fly to this town to meet you. I'll be there that day. In the day that i land they'll be an earthquake and then there was an earthquake. I mean that kind of thing. That just is chilling. Gets everybody's attention You knew him. And i guess the story was that everybody would go up to him and say you know paul pray that the lord would give me your mantle quote unquote and he got annoyed by it but in fact he did pray at the end of his life that his mantle would rest on you. Can you talk about that. Yeah the video. That is actually owned my youtube channel where he lays hands on me and and and praise that the very thing. I don't think use the word mantle but he did say however the lord you have used me whatever was there i pass onto my brother so yeah i knew poll. The last year his life he he died in february of twenty nine thousand nine hundred eighty nine years old. He was involved back in the voice of healing era. Even or roberts. William brenham alan those guys and then he went after a number of years after the fifties. He kind of went silent for a number of years then. He reemerged in the eighties with john. Wayne mike big on those guys and People saw at a number of times in places that the gift was real and you know sadly many people only want to know the things the difficult things in bad situations in people's lives. But i want you to know all did have a real gift. I saw in action myself sitting at a dinner table and he was authentic and in his prophetic gift. There's no doubt about it.
The Me Too Movement is Gendering Justice
"Professor dershowitz. Can we talk just a moment about the strange cuomo scandal. My understanding is that things have just gotten so nasty and so political in america that were more concerned with whether he has touched women inappropriately than what he's done with his policies. I mean a lot of people are genuinely upset. that he that he sent a covert patients into these nursing homes. That's of course infinitely more horrifying as a concept than Whether somebody would Be doing what. He's alleged to have been doing d. Do you have any sense of why that is. Do you have any opinion on that or her. We have our priorities. If you see a doctor dressed in a doctor's white and you say to her boy you make those doctors whites look good. That is regarded as a worst sin than what happened in the nursing homes. Because there's nobody there fighting for the nursing home patients but the me too movement is on top of any deviation One of the things charged in this outrageous report done by letitia. James is that cuomo looked women up and down and he looked at parts of their body. My god if that becomes an impeachable offense or a crime Many many men and women will be in trouble. Forget remember that letitia. James who's now probably going to run for governor started it basically her report by saying believe women Essentially don't believe man that there should be a thumb gender on the scale of justice. And if you have two witnesses one man one woman in their equally credible she says believed the woman because she's a woman that reminds me of what happened in the south in the nineteen twenties. Believe whites don't believe blacks. You cannot generalize like
No President Cares About Free Speech - Joe Biden Included
"Do you think you believe biden was was actually elected and i'm i'm fairly certain we're going to see information to the contrary soon. Everybody will have to look at it. But let's say he was the question that i have because i know you have to go. Do you think that he and his administration genuinely care about free speech. Because i don't get the impression that he that that he in the office of the president who has this tremendous bully pulpit that he gives a fig about what we are talking about right now. I don't think it even crosses his mind with the minds of the people as administration. I think they're making it work for them. Which to me is the greater scandal. Well i know. Joe biden for now. It's forty years. I like him as a person. I think he the right man for the job at this point in time. He's helping the combination. But no president kicker free speech. Thomas jefferson before he became president said given a choice between a government without newspapers or newspaper without governments. I would surely pick newspapers without government. Then he was president and then he issued a different statement. He said if nobody read newspapers. We'd be better off in smarter and fairer than if people read newspapers. So no incumbents like the media particularly and joe biden himself. I think we'll support free speech. But they're going to be people in his administration. He's appointed some people who are radically on the left just the way Republicans have appointed. Sometimes people are radically on the right. We need to move more to the center. We need to move more to all the old debate between genuine liberals in genuine conservatives. Both of whom bull we freedom of speech. I used to debate bill buckley. All the time on his television she was a conservative. A liberal enjoyed each other. We ran for a drink after we got along. There was no cancelled culture. I crave for the days of bill. Buckley versus alan dershowitz. Instead of the kind of cancel culture we're experiencing
Alan Dershowitz on How Colleges Have Become Propaganda Mills for the Hard Left
"I mean though a is simply that the people that are animated whether on the left or on the right or any of these issues there at least paying attention even if they're on the wrong side but but it strikes me that the moneyed classes don't seem to think that this affects them in other words. The reason we are where we are is because those people typically have stepped back. They think that everything's fine. There isn't a battle for fundamental freedoms in america. They're wrong because their children are going to college and college. Today has become a propaganda mill for the hard left. And today you cannot your mind in a class or if you're a faculty member many american universities if you express views that are not politically correct. You are threatened. You won't be promoted. You won't be giving classes to teach. You won't be hired by other universities. I've written a new book called the case against new sensors five censorship by big corporations universities each and there are small never people in universities who want speech want to have a very very. Don't think speech codes. Who want to make sure that professors and students can't express users Their views and the administrators aren't doing very much about it. They talk about free speech but when it comes down to it they don't do very much to protect it on many college campuses so the rich and the elite who was sending their kids to princeton and yale and harvard in chicago and then they really do have something to worry about because they're sending them into place where they're not getting educated. They're getting propaganda is they're not being too how to think that being told what the
Denis Prager on Free Speech in Hungary and the World
"Why was i in hungary. And why was i in czech republic. Is people young people all young. I didn't. I didn't meet anybody over thirty. I don't think all young people watching you content reading preview stuff. we were at in prague. we're at a table of about twenty twenty five people twenties again. And i said they came to hear me speak but they may have been invited by a friend to come i did. I did not know whether they were all acquainted with me. So i just said i promise i will not in any way be hurt by your response but raise your hand if if you are familiar with much prager you content. Every hand went up and my wife took a picture of the hands up. A good idea on her podcast to keep your hands up please. This is in prague. In hungary at this conference conservative conference of young people. I met people from about a dozen countries and everyone were treated me like a long lost brother. I called up. Alan from hungary and i told him how moved i was and he got moved. It's not easy to move the living murder. But i he was. He should be his idea. Prager you this is an interesting question if it were my idea. What i've said estrin new have. Never i've never grappled with that question. And i i was. I was deeply moved because the ideas that we enunciate that. I've devoted my life to our our universal
Codex, OpenAIs Automated Code Generation API With Greg Brockman
"Why don't you reintroduce yourself to our audience and tell them how you came to work in the field of ai. Everyone i'm greg sam said and i one of the co founders of opening i for me i've read the alan turing nine hundred fifty paper computing machinery and intelligence paper back. Before i knew how to code. And i remember reading it you know. They thought the turing test. But then it says look. You're never going to be able to program a solution to this test. The only way to do it. Is you have to have a learning machine. And he doesn't quite some detail you know he says look like to have a little machine. That sounds like a child. Machine that you give rewards. When does good things punishment. What does bad things and from there. You can hope to build up a solution to this really visionary stuff honestly and for me. I was captivated by the idea that you could build. A machine could understand problems that you yourself could not and i just saw being able to build machines that could themselves help you solve problems outside of your reach. Be the thing. I wanted to do. So i went to professor and like hey do some some. Nlp research with you. And he's a great up. Here's these like parse trees and things like that and sadly it didn't look that was gonna gonna quite get you there so i got distracted by programming languages which i think kind of captures the same idea. Right of like if you can build a compiler can kind of understand this program can really amplify what a what a human can do and then start ups in. It was really twenty fifteen that i first encountered deep learning and for i was watching hacker news every day and it felt like there was a new deep learning for this deep learning for that but i didn't know what deep learning was was. Actually surprisingly difficult is google around and learn what deep learning actually meant
Baton Rouge Hospital Says Nearly All Its ICU Patients Are Unvaccinated
"Cases are spiking among unvaccinated populations as CBS's Omar VILLAFRANCA reports inside the ICU at Baton Rouge General Hospital. Doctors and nurses are treating more covid patients than ever before. Almost all of them unvaccinated like 61 year old Douglas, Alan, you don't have this story after nearly a month in a hospital bed We asked Allen if he changed his mind about getting the shot. Probably 90%. Yes, I still have that little bit of what the heck is going on? That kind of doubt is all too common. Even for people like nurse Jordan Miller. I have family members that refused to get vaccinated. I tell them that we're building new ice use every day and that we've gone from 24 beds. Almost 100. We have people in their twenties and thirties who are dying, and I have yet to convince Some of my family members. I'm
Versatile DB Charles Woodson Enters Hall of Fame
"The eight member class of twenty twenty one was inducted into the pro football hall of fame one day after the class of twenty twenty was enshrined in canton former colts and Broncos quarterback Peyton manning helpline this year's class manning held the NFL record for career passing yards and touchdown passes when he retired after winning Super Bowl fifty manning was joined by two receivers Calvin Johnson Andrew Pearson as well as defensive backs Charles was that John Lynch guards Alan Faneca and Tom Flores who coached the raiders to two Super Bowl titles as well as the lights go to scout bill nine I'm John Merriam
Guy Armstrong on Illuminating Emptiness
"And guy i wanted to thank you for joining us and welcome. You will thank you very much for having me that happy to be here with your love talking about this topic and all the other dharma that i know you and i might share wonderful and so i thought you know you've had a long history with the insight tradition and i was wondering how you You know. I got into practicing in that tradition. Well it's kind of a long story. I started off reading about buddhism. And i bought my first book on buddhism when i was sixteen years old i knew nothing about it. I was in the middle of the country growing up in a suburb of missouri. And for some reason. I picked up this book in a bookstore called the way of sam. I alan watts. I didn't read it right away. But when i got into college in all these kind of new ideas were floating through the counterculture and i got interested in started reading what i could find and mostly at that time it was about Zan by alan watts of dt suzuki. So i did a lot of reading but unfortunately nobody told me. I needed to meditate and so it was all conceptual and intellectual or mid that point but it did it did establish from me a real interest in asia A strong poll. Jj from from that time. and so. After i graduated from college. I went into the peace corps in malaysia which was right next door to thailand so when i visited thailand i really felt a good connection i felt at home and then when i got back to the states settled in palo alto and i met a meditation teacher who was a student of the tide teacher. Dear bamba who not a lot of people have heard about but she was teaching for pasta in nineteen seventy four in palo alto so i became interested in. That's where i got my start in. Actually sitting down and meditating
Facebook Is Working on a Wearable AR Wrist Device
"I have a story called. Facebook gives up on mine reading headsets. Too focused on wrist worn devices from screen rant. Written by alan truly and this story is about facebook's work with a abc or a brain computer interface now. I don't use facebook. i haven't for quite a few years. Having kind of got off social media. Probably six or seven years ago somewhere in there. But i found this really important because basically as you may or may not know. Facebook bought the virtual reality headset company. Oculus so they're looking for different ways to be able to control the oculus. Instead of the weird kind of hand motions. You might have to do or weird ways you have to type in the air us a little controllers to do stuff. They're looking for new ways to control it so they started all this research and development in a brain computer interface. They did make some really good advances in fact even says that they were able to assist individuals who could no longer speak. Basically use a list of about fifty words and speak at a rate of over fifteen words per minute using just their brain so not having to use as or any sort of muscle movement or anything like that. All that they were using was just thinking the word and boom it popped right up at about a rate of fifteen words per minute does say while. That's really great for assistive technologies. That's nowhere as fast as normal. You know kind of hand joystick. Or whatever interface they were already using could go so they kind of scrapped the project at least for facebook and oculus but they did make that brain control interface software completely open source so that other folks could use it and maybe for assistive technology. It should be noted though that in order to make this work it required the electrodes implanted in the brain. That was the other thing. Facebook didn't really want to do. They didn't want to have to deal with the actual implants. They wanted something wearable and not quite as invasive and. I can't really truly say that. I blame them. So they moved onto a wrist band type controller and his wrist worn kind of controller would involve detecting motor neurons in the wrist now says the apple recently announced a similar technology in watch. Os eight now. This allows you to use assistive touch to control your apple watch by using finger motions with the hand on the risks that the watch is worn so basically if you make a fist or take your thumb and forefinger and pinch you can control some of the things on your apple watch.
Mike Richards Slated to Be Next Jeopardy Host
"We'll after all that jeopardy has a host. I'll come on. tell me executive. Producer rob jeopardy. Might richard jonah goldberg. Thank you very much. Everyone tim for real for real official over lavar for rila guerrilla variety reports a source close to the deal a source close to their thinking. He's according to our own reporting. He's in advanced negotiations from to replace alex. Trebek's that's alright. Even signed on the dotted line yet. Not official yet. I still hold out. Hope for jordy la forge their reading rainbow guy. Lavar burton well. He's executive producer he he previously hosted divided the pyramid. Let's make a deal the releases right. So he's he knows what he's got. He's got experience and we just had that that poll last week Jen found where he he ranked very highly in asia. Survey came in second among the fans. They're trying to say ken jennings was like a ball. As like who. The guy likes ken jennings. Nobody liked jerk. Yeah but this this richards. What's his first name. Mike mike richards he was. He was good looking neapolis very he was very homey. It's like you already knew him though. I was just thinking about wink martindale. There's some and and what was the one with the microphone. With the mass match mattresses microphone was feet long and sort of talk to somebody. Russ this age. He would just point it forward. He didn't have to move to talk to him. You just go and who is on password. What was oh joan. London's she was always on password. Paso i'd think about dick clark. Was the twenty five thousand dollars. Pyramid was the host of the gong. Show who he was a spy. Chuck barris read his autobiography. One of the most amazing lives of all time. It's amazing he was a multi multimillionaire because he he produced in created. Most of the game shows you know. Wow it was amazing spy for the us government or so probably. That's what he also wrote. That song down at palisade park really wrote that. Wow barris was amazing. Was he was great. Alan lund lead ludlow. Ludden was with the password. Art linkletter to right.
Making Your Product Marketable, Valuable, and Usable with Innovatemap's Christian Beck
"Makes a good product the tagline that we always use which sounds like a tagline and it will sound cheesy. But i'm going to say because it is real better product is marketable valuable and useable so that means so from from my perspective or my background is in design. It was really all about making things usable. I only worked for large multi-million dollar software companies in my two companies before starting innovate map. I took for granted that somebody was in charge of selling it and making sure the value is connecting with buyers. I just made it usable. Once i entered out into the agency world and we're working with startups that are just starting. You realized to make something usable. It means that you've actually sold it in if you sold it. That means that you've you've made it you know marketable so i realized that it was all three of those and so you'll find some software companies. Do a great job marketing. Usability sucks so you start using it in. Just it's not a delight to us right. So that's where we see the confluence of product. It's really if you think about it from like a buyer journey if you're making product put in the market it's really starting with. I've you positioned in the market correctly and are you messaging it correctly. Through the words you use. Is it resonating with pains or aspirations and then if it is do you make it easy to buy. So there's a lot of companies that do those things and then it's a huge pain to by the dreaded like contacts for demo button which. I'm always trying to get people to stop doing. That's a gate to to buying your product. Then when you buy it if you get through that process is it a us you want Keep using it. Do you want to share with other people. So that's really the journey from prospect to customer to and advocate for your product. And so if you can nail all of those which is possible today Then that's what i think makes us successful
What's Next at the Site of the Surfside Condo Collapse
"At the site of the Surfside condo collapse is shifting as the search for victims officially ends. NPR's Amy held reports, crews are now focused on finding evidence that could shed light on why the building suddenly came down a month ago, the Miami Dade Police Department is taking over classifying the site as a crime scene. Federal engineers have been deployed to gather evidence to determine how and why the building collapsed as residents inside slept nearly three years after major structural damage to the building was flagged. This phase of the investigation is expected to be slow and complex. On Friday, firefighters ended their exhaustive search operation working 12 hour shifts and camping out at the site. Miami Dade Fire rescue chief Alan Kaminsky. Well, we just encountered this past 30 days. This represents what we are and who we are. Rescuers searching tons of collapse steel and concrete located 97 people who died One more remains missing. Amy held NPR
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"That acumen carried out in the early two thousands. Malaria was killing over a million Mostly kids around the world sumitomo. The japanese manufacturing company or chemical company had developed a Organic insecticide to impregnate a polyethylene based netting with thrim which would kill the mosquitoes that carried malaria. All of the production was done in asia and yet ninety five percent of malaria cases were in africa. And so we were very new but we were lucky enough to partner with unicef and Sumitomo and we found a an entrepreneur in tanzania a new shah to take this technology and build a company a big risk. We made the loan we worked with the company and and then i started to know that it was going to work. The first time i visited and i saw one machine to women making long lasting malaria bed nets. next time i come four machines. Next time i come ten machines a year later. A seventy thousand square foot factory two years later ten thousand women making thirty million nets a year ultimately producing fifteen percent of global production improving to the world that you could manufacturer ask officially inside factories in east africa as you could in asia and that was a real opportunity for african solutions to african problems if we approached solving the problems both with our heads as well as with our hearts and that for too long we'd seen either all heart or all head and it was time for a new game and that was really for me the beginning of what was possible. I loved that so much. What she said. I got when she said there was a real opportunity for african solutions to african problems. I had a real emotional reaction to that. I'd that sounds like extending more dignity as a people we want to help. And we have up until now and not seems to be the theme of of accurate and i love how she concluded revive the scene all heart or all had and it was time for a new game or a. We have one more guest. We're going to pretend you about. We have a altogether. But we're we're just telling you about a few of them on this. Next guest is a woman that you met many years ago about twenty twenty something years ago and amos cynthia kenyon and i'll always remember the scene a few sitting with her in front of a microscope and there were these two lazy looking worms undulating through the material on the the dish that they were in told me about that. It was an amazing experience. I don't think i'll ever forget that. Cynthia was showing me worms. That were old for microscopic worms sea elegance worms and they were all because they were two or three weeks old..
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"This has been clear and vivid. At least I hope so. Mike thanks to the sponsors of this episode all the income from the ADS. You here go to the Center for Communicating Science at Stony Brook University. Just by listening to this podcast. You're contributing to the better communication of science. So thank you Dr Jim. Green has had a distinguished career NASA from nineteen eighty five to nineteen ninety-two. He was the head of the National Space Science Data Center at Goddard Space Flight Center in two thousand six. He became the Director of the Planetary Science Division at NASA headquarters. He's written over a hundred scientific articles and he's even become a podcast or with a new podcast from called gravity. Assist to learn more about Dr Green to listen to and subscribe to his podcast. Go to NASA Dot Gov slash gravity dash assist. This episode was edited and produced by our executive producer. Graham Chedda with help from our executive producer Sarah Chase and our associate producer. Jean-pierre may are sound engineers. Dan Zuma our tech Guru is Alison Kostin and are published. Is Erica Hill? You can subscribe to our podcast for free at apple podcasts. Stitcher or wherever you listen for more details about clear and vivid. Sign up for my newsletter. Please visit Allen all DOT com. You can also find us on facebook and Instagram at clear and vivid and I'm on twitter at Alan alda. Thanks for listening. We started something new on clear and vivid called Patriots on and it allows you to directly support us in engage with us in a much closer way. If you visit patriotic dot com slash clear and vivid. Here's what you'll find for as little as two dollars a month listeners of clear and vivid can get exclusive behind the scenes access. You can find video extra content bonus episodes and all sorts of fun stuff including behind the scenes pictures. And for those of you who have seven questions of your own Mr Alan Alda. You might find some answers there too now. You don't have to subscribe for as little as two dollars a month to keep listening to this show. You can continue to listen to this show and supporters by hearing the ADS. But you can get all this extra material if you do decide to become a subscriber and most importantly your patronage directly funds are work at the Center for Communicating Science get Patriotic Try. That's Patria on dot com slash clear and vivid C. L. A. R. A. N. D. V. I. V. I. D. Next time when clear and vivid. I SPEAK WITH CARL. Zimmer who's a great science communicator Carl? Thanks so much for being on the show. You a wonderful thank you. What's the what's the most interesting thing? But this conversation made you think of and didn't get to say I'm still wondering what my microbiome is is making me do. I hope it makes you come back on the shows. Yeah well hopefully do Carl Zimmer. Next time when clear and vivid..
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> has been clear <Speech_Music_Male> and vivid. <Speech_Music_Male> At least I hope so <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> my thanks to the sponsors <Speech_Music_Male> of this episode <Speech_Music_Male> all <Speech_Male> the income from the <Speech_Music_Male> ADS. You here go to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the Center for Communicating <Speech_Music_Male> Science at <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Stony Brook University. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Just by listening to <Speech_Male> this podcast. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> You're contributing to the better <Speech_Male> communication <Speech_Music_Male> of science. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> So thank you <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> you can catch for <Speech_Male> read each week on <Speech_Male> CNN worldwide <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> where. He's <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> the host of Farid <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Zaccaria. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Gps <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> He's <Speech_Male> also a columnist <Speech_Male> for the Washington Post <Speech_Male> contributing editor <Speech_Music_Male> for the Atlantic <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Male> the bestselling author <Speech_Music_Male> for <Speech_Male> complete details. <Speech_Male> About for read. You <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> can visit for read Zaccaria <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Dot <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Com and of course <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you can follow him on <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> twitter directly <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at at <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Farid Sakaria. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> This episode was edited <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and produced <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by our executive producer. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Graham shed <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> help from our executive <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> producer Sarah <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Chase and <Speech_Music_Male> our associate producer. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Gene Shoemaker <Speech_Music_Male> are <Speech_Male> sound engineers. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Dan Zulu <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> our Tech Guru <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> is alison <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> costume <Speech_Music_Male> and our publicist <Speech_Music_Male> era hill. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> You can subscribe to <Speech_Music_Male> our podcast for <Speech_Music_Male> free at apple <Speech_Music_Male> podcasts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Stitcher or <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> wherever you listen <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> more details about <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> clear and vivid. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Sign up for my newsletter. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Please visit <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Alan. Alda DOT <Speech_Music_Male> COM. <Speech_Music_Male> You can also find <Speech_Music_Male> us on facebook <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and Instagram at clear <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and vivid and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I'm on twitter <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at Alan alda. <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> for listening. <Speech_Music_Male> Bye Bye <SpeakerChange>
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> This has been clear <Speech_Music_Male> and vivid. <Speech_Music_Male> At least I hope <Speech_Music_Male> so. <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks to the sponsors <Speech_Music_Male> of this episode <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> all <Speech_Male> the income from the <Speech_Music_Male> ADS. You here go to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the Center for Communicating <Speech_Male> Science at <Speech_Music_Male> Stony Brook University. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Just by listening <Speech_Music_Male> to this podcast. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> You're contributing to the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> better communication <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of science. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> So thank you <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> betty <Speech_Male> white. The national <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> treasure is more <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> popular than ever <Speech_Music_Male> showing up on <Speech_Male> Saturday night. Live <Speech_Music_Male> commercials <Speech_Music_Male> were the NFL. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> And you might not know <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> is that. She's one of the <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> first women in television <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to have taken <Speech_Male> creative control <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> both in front <Speech_Music_Male> of the camera and behind <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> it when <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> she starred in and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Co produced a nationally <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> syndicated <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> comedy life <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with Elizabeth. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> The show helped Betty <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Win her first Emmy Award <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and it successfully <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> launched her <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> long and brilliant <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> career. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> If <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you want to try and keep up <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with betty you can follow <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> her on twitter <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> at Betty <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> M white. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> This episode was <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> edited and produced <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by our executive <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> producer. Graham <Speech_Music_Male> shed <Speech_Music_Male> with help from our executive <Speech_Music_Male> producer. Sarah <Speech_Music_Male> Chase <Speech_Music_Male> and our associate producer. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Jean Shaheen <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> are sound. Engineers <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Dammed Zulu <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> our tech <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> guru is Alison <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Causton <Speech_Music_Male> and our publicist <Speech_Music_Male> is era hill. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> You could subscribe <Speech_Male> to our podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for free at <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> apple podcasts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Stitcher <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or wherever you listen <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> for more details <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> about clear and vivid <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sign up for my newsletter <Speech_Music_Male> police visit <Speech_Music_Male> Alan alda <Speech_Music_Male> dot com. <Speech_Music_Male> You can also <Speech_Male> find us on facebook <Speech_Male> and Instagram at <Speech_Male> clear and vivid <Speech_Male> and I'm on twitter <Speech_Male> at Alan <Speech_Male> alda. <Speech_Male> Thanks for listening <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> bye bye
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"This ability you have to communicate with animals. Sounds extraordinary. The picture of the bear in your waiting room in the office is so interesting because I've seen a another shot of you. Right hugging the bear right next to bear hugging here and the bears head is almost larger than your entire body. And you do this thing with a marshmallow with the bear. What what tell me what what you do. I prefer marsh now on my mouth and the bear takes it out between my lips and tastes it are they. I can't explain it all. And they they they just read your luck a book and they know they spot fear if they if they sense fair then you you have to be very careful but if they sense there's no fear there then it just sit back like you and I are doing and we just have a little go out. Did you develop a way to deal with animals? Or do you think you'll always had. Oh I think in the womb. I had my folks love Al's deeply. Just Kinda my life. Somebody told me that you were at a zoo. And they said don't be don't be were. Don't be offended the animals. This animal never comes out. I think it was a giraffe. Oh it was. It was in DA at Columbus Zoo. Big Huge territory for this giraffe and he was an farthest corner. Wahab way way back there and he said don't he he won't come over even for food. Evil come over. Don't do well. I can't help but I have to talk to the animals so I should come on. Come on sweetie come on over come over. And he just looked Kamala. He came from that corner all the way across and put his head over the fence and let me pet. I was just mind boggled. I want to get back in there with I. Stay with you. What are you supposed is? How do you do it? I I think they sense a lack of fear my primary thing but also tremendous love German. I love animals more than most of the thoughtless over exception of a couple. That's another story. You're good relator to people as well. Have you learned anything about relating to animals that you apply to relating to people? Do you think I mean with the hub? Realize if you meet somebody for the first time like I've been the whole time we've been sitting here this nice engineer. I've been hitting on him while I'm talking just that same basic joke. About how many times do you get with a class? I see it coming.
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"It. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> She's been clear and <Speech_Music_Male> vivid. At least <Speech_Music_Male> I hope so. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> My <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> thanks to the sponsors <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of this episode <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> all the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> income from the ads <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you here go to the Center <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for Communicating Science <Speech_Music_Male> at Stony <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Brook University. <Speech_Music_Male> Just <Speech_Music_Male> by listening to this <Speech_Music_Male> podcast. You're contributing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to the better communication <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of science. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> So <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> thank you <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> has <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> a two-time <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Oscar winner. Tom <Speech_Male> Hanks is and absolute <Speech_Male> legend. He's <Speech_Male> a Hollywood icon <Speech_Music_Male> and immeasurable <Speech_Music_Male> talent <Speech_Music_Male> and someone. I'm really <Speech_Music_Male> fortunate enough to <Speech_Music_Male> have worked with. <Speech_Music_Male> He's got a <Speech_Male> youthful curiosity. <Speech_Music_Male> That's inspiring <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and if you haven't seen <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Emma's Fred Rogers <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in his most recent <Speech_Music_Male> film a Beautiful <Speech_Music_Male> Day in the neighborhood <Speech_Music_Male> do check <Speech_Music_Male> it out. <Speech_Music_Male> The film is now streaming <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on Amazon. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> I've been having fun. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> With the hanks writer <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> typewriter APP. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You can download <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> it by visiting <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> hanks. Writer dot <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> com that's H. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> A. N. X. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Writer Dot Com <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> and to stay up <Speech_Male> to date with all the Tom's <Speech_Male> latest. Be <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Sure to follow him on <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> twitter. I <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> certainly do. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> He's at <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Tom. Hanks <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> that's without the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> X. <Speech_Music_Male> This episode <Speech_Music_Male> was edited and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> produced by our executive <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> producer. Graham <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Chedda <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with help from <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> our executive producer <Speech_Music_Male> Sarah Chase <Speech_Music_Male> and our associate <Speech_Music_Male> producer. Jean <Speech_Music_Male> Chaumet <Speech_Music_Male> are sound. <Speech_Music_Male> Engineers Dan <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Zula our <Speech_Music_Male> tech Gurus <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Alison Costume <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Music_Male> publicist. It's era <Speech_Music_Male> hill. <Speech_Music_Male> You could subscribe <Speech_Music_Male> to our podcast <Speech_Male> for free <Speech_Male> at apple podcasts. <Speech_Male> Stitcher <Speech_Male> or wherever <Speech_Male> you listen <Speech_Male> for more details <Speech_Male> about clear and <Speech_Male> vivid and to sign up <Speech_Male> for my newsletter <Speech_Male> please visit Alan <Speech_Male> alda dot com. <Speech_Music_Male> You <Speech_Male> can also find us on <Speech_Music_Male> facebook and instagram <Speech_Music_Male> clear and vivid. <Speech_Music_Male> And I'm on twitter <Speech_Male> at <Speech_Male> Alan alda. <Speech_Male> Thanks for listening <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bye bye. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> We've started something. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> New One clear and <Speech_Male> vivid. It's <Speech_Male> called Patriot. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> And it <Speech_Male> allows you to directly. <Speech_Music_Male> Support us in <Speech_Male> engage with us <Speech_Male> in a much closer <Speech_Male> way if <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you visit. Patriot <Speech_Music_Male> dot com slash <Speech_Music_Male> clear <SpeakerChange> and vivid. <Speech_Music_Male> Here's <Speech_Male> what you'll find <Speech_Female> for as little as <Speech_Female> two dollars a month <Speech_Female> listeners of clear and <Speech_Female> vivid can get exclusive <Speech_Female> behind the scenes <Speech_Female> access. <Speech_Female> You can find video <Speech_Female> extra content <Speech_Female> bonus episodes <Speech_Female> and all sorts <Speech_Female> of fun stuff including <Speech_Female> behind the scenes pictures. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> for those of you who have seven <Speech_Female> questions of your own <Speech_Female> for Mr Alan <Speech_Female> Alda. You might <Speech_Male> find some <SpeakerChange> answers there <Speech_Male> too now. You <Speech_Male> don't have to subscribe <Speech_Male> for as <Speech_Male> little as two dollars <Speech_Male> a month to keep listening <Speech_Male> to this show. You <Speech_Male> can continue to listen <Speech_Male> to the show <Speech_Male> and supporters by <Speech_Male> hearing the ADS. <Speech_Male> But you can get <Speech_Male> all this extra material <Speech_Male> if you do <Speech_Male> decide to become <Speech_Male> a subscriber <Speech_Male> and most importantly <Speech_Male> your patronage <Speech_Male> directly <Speech_Male> funds are working <Speech_Male> oldest center <Speech_Male> for Communicating Science. <Speech_Male> Get <Silence> Patriotic Try. <Speech_Male> That's <Speech_Male> patriotic dot <Speech_Male> com slash clear <Speech_Male> and vivid <Speech_Male> C. L. A. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> R. A. N. D. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> V. I. V. <Speech_Male> I. <SpeakerChange> d. <Music>
"alan " Discussed on Clear+Vivid with Alan Alda
"When I I read your writing I wish prize at how much I admired it because I didn't know of you as a writer and the new book of short stories is amazingly good. Oh you read that. Thanks my God. It's so good. The usual you used language to get inside my head and surprise me and keep me amused and interested to get me deeper into the people and you don't use language to show off which I really admire. You could be poetic if you wanted to. But you you you're more plainspoken and and I really loved that. That's the stuff that I just naturally ended up gravitating to you know. I remember We were asked to buy books at a quote Unquote Book Fair and I looked at these titles that they had on car table after card table in high school or junior high school and I had never heard of any of these books. There were by writers. Never heard of the head titles. I'd never heard it and I finally said what is this. A scam you guys. Who Know We'd like we'd like to read we promote reading and it turned out that these books were specifically written for high schoolers. Why you'd never heard so the stories were simplistic. They weren't very so instead. I read in cold blood by Truman capote. That's a book. I got and it scared the living daylights out of me and from from a very early age on I wanted to read about the way things actually worked. And perhaps the way things actually. That's exactly the way I approach to reading. As a kid I was eleven years old and a friend of the family said to. Do you like to read and I said Yeah I really enjoyed you. Know what are you what did you would it be read lately? I said I just read. What MAKES SAMMY RUN? All my law at eleven even read it now. She's she had this stunned look on her face and then she said well. Of course that's over your head and I thought no. It is not shows you how people really behave. It's not the granddaddy of them. All that experience. When somebody has read enough of a book there was a book that was going around and the first line used the word crap in it all that David Copperfield. Kinda crap and none of us had ever seen a book in our library. Dead anything remotely like a swear word and so all of a sudden everybody wants to know what was catcher in the Rye reading catcher in the Ryan at red to lead to nine stories and and also to to be empowered but to discover it yourself I would say that to discover it yourself with the help of a good librarian. Who realizes you're hanging around you might WanNa you might want to like be if they'd like if you if you enjoyed reading airport by Leah by Arthur Hailey you might enjoy reading Armageddon by Leon Yours and so off begins kind of like guide to think when you were young. Would I'd give up on thirty or forty pages if I wasn't really into it. I still have a tendency to I when I was young. I loved reading anything that seems like it came from real life because I really wanted to understand how things got the way they were so we had a living room. That had been decorated. I guess by somebody who bought books by the yard as opposed to the color. They were red leather bound. Haw But they happen to be the congressional record so I opened up a book and lay on the floor and read the congressional record from the. I guess it was from the nineteen forties. And I couldn't get over it. These people would say the distinguished member from Idaho and and they'd insult each other in the most elite classical terms and I thought well this is fascist like a play dialogue and I loved it. There was that there were those type of books that I pretend to have read for a long time. You know when I finally read Moby Dick. Oh I loved Moby Dick. I pretended to have read moby. Dick for an awful long time like that with the Russians off the Hijaz I read. I read worn piece. I pretend to have read Rascal Mikhalkov Book. I would always get up to the reverend's sermon in moby. Dick and I couldn't get this like goes on for seventy pages. I couldn't get past that I couldn't get pass it and I was out Was out with some some friends at whatnot and a friend of one of the guys to sit I'm reading moby Dick You could never read Moby Dick. No you can and he said if you could just get past that reverend servants really does take. Everybody had that I'd pass it. I understand why it's now one of the greatest books now. Here's the thing when I read book of Short Stories. I think you're one of your obsessions crept out without typewriters typewriter. Yeah I mean the the chapters begin with the picture of a different typewriter. What how did you develop this obsession with? How how do you? How many times? How many typewriters you have at home in at home? I'll probably have fifteen scattered about the house but down at the office. I have like a hundred and twenty or something like that. I rest my case. I WHAT IS THE GOTTA? I gotTA start getting rid of them because my kids have said. We're not going to bury you with these things that you'd better start getting them away There is a story that is in that collection that is literally how I got my first typewriter. A friend of mine was a year ahead of me in school and when he went off to college he gave me his high school typewriter. Which was a piece of junk? It was like a knockoff. Nineteen seventies version of a very very very cheaply made horribly constructed typewriter. You could type on and I had it for a couple of years when I was in a I was working in. Cleveland is an actor and I needed to get it fixed and clear was at the Great Lakes Shakespeare Festival I was at the Cleveland. Play or no legendarily. So at the Cleveland Play House. Yeah that was. The Cleveland. Play House was the bitter rival of the best and vice versa. Thing and it was falling apart and the carriage would slide. In when I returned it would not line up properly. There was all sorts of problems with it so I took it to this old German guide. Detroit Avenue Business Machines on the west side of Cleveland. And he was at a shop that was just jammed with every kind of like thousand key adding machines and what have you and he was also servicing by that time printers copy machines or whatnot and he said what can I do for your young man. I said I need to have this typewriter service so let me see the machine. It had leather at case and I opened it up and threw his hands up and says I will not touch this machine album not I will not touch it. He said well I said why is your job to repair business. He says yes. I re- I work on machines. Not On toys. And this is a toy. And he lectured me for the better part in twenty minutes. About what a true typewriter isn't I walked out of there with a Hermes two thousand typewriter that he gave me five dollars off For Trade and for my junk type or any told. I'm just going to throw this away said okay. Fine but that Hermes two thousand typewriter which that particular typewriter got lost over the course about ten years and ten moves as since been replaced by. Well you know one hundred nineteen machines how I understand the story leading to own. You're asking why Y- probing deeper Allen. I mean I understand owning a typewriter because the guy gets turned onto it. But how did you wind up with? You have an obsession with typewriter. I do how did you get that? You can change the world with a typewriter now. You can't change our world two of the pen and paper. If your handwriting is legible enough mine is not. There is something about the order that a a good typewriter puts the words in the the. The margins are equal typefaces crisp. You can make mistakes but go back over it and what you come out of at. The end of a piece of paper is as unique. A creation as any oil painting watercolor photograph negative. Did you write your your book of Short Stories? On a typewriter I began. I wrote about first five pages of one draft of the story on a typewriter because I didn't have my laptop with me at the tunnel. It'd be mad. Dissed in order to do it on a typer but I type every day. I sent a letter to somebody. Leave a memo. Put out notes. I I I send a lot of letters on typewriters because there is something about the purity of the words in your head and the sound of the percussion of the of the keys hitting the paper. And I can't go back enough again to say the uniqueness of let me tell you story I was at nor ephrons house. We were good friends. We work together and nor was one of the Great. Inspirations and She had up on the wall of just in the in the hallway. She had a letter and I leaned in. It was a framed letter so did not get a letter from the letterhead was No Coward and it was a typewritten letter from a Goldeneye his place down in Down Jamaica Right. His his his winter home in Jamaica and it said An all it was whereas a letter to somebody thanking them for a very witty lunch. A lovely a lovely afternoon at their house and there was a little kind of joke at it was obviously shared between Dole cowered in the end a hostess and it was assigned Knoll and I looked at that and I thought no coward type that at his house in Jamaica named Golden Eye. And now it's sixty years later it's hanging on a friend of mine's wall. Nobody throws away a typewritten. So type or a typewritten letter kind of has its own signature and you can picture that person's hands hitting the keys is at the end the force of your finger on the keys impacts the depth of. Here's here's the thing when you type with a typewriter. You are not applying ink onto paper. You're stamping into the fiber of the papers. If I always type out dear Alan alda which by the way I will send you a letter. I can't wait that those are the. Da Our space a. l. a. and Space A. L. A. Space are not on the surface of the paper. They are inside the fabric of the paper and that alone to me. It turns it into a form of a graphic art. It's not just an never mind. What idea might be communicated in their physically if you put it in a drawer? It'll last two thousand years..
"alan " Discussed on Marketing Today with Alan Hart
"It is who makes it ultimately. Let me me by it right now. They won't let the by it and thereby buttons Google's going to have their buy buttons so I think that's the future of search. It'll be much much more intelligent but also more useful we're going we see more. No click results Google. But that's a good thing when you have a no quick results like what's the weather today three years ago. You want to know what the weather was you google. What's the weather Raleigh? And then you had to click into like CBS News and you had to click today only and then it would tell you after you wash the video. Now you Google just tells you so. I think we're going to see more and more of that because it's useful and then from from there you'll do more searches because that's ultimately what we want so future of search. They'll just be more waste search. I don't think we've always putting devices in our houses route for us to search not to. They're putting devices sir houses not because they just want to give us another way to play music they want us to do more searches so landscape. A search will change the way we're going to do search change and things will get from search will change. You may be able to say okay. Google what's What's the price of laundry detergent and Google? Say It's going to be at your door in two hours so ultimately I think that's where they wanna go. Well thank you for coming on the show. Today it's great to be here. Thanks for having me It's Allen again. Marketing today was created and produced by me. If you're new to marketing today please feel free to write us a review on itunes or. Oh your baby listening platform. Don't forget to subscribe. Tell your friends and colleagues about the show. I love to hear from listeners. And you can contact me at marketing today. PODCASTS DOT COM there. You'll also find complete show notes links to anything we talk about on any up. You can also search archives. I'm Alan Heart and this is marketing. Today's podcast is brought to you by audible. You you can get a free audio download and Thirty Day free trial at audible trial dot com slash. Alan and Alan is spelled A.. L. A. and for those that don't know again audible trial dot com slash Allen..
"alan " Discussed on Marketing Today with Alan Hart
"alan " Discussed on Marketing Today with Alan Hart
"alan " Discussed on Marketing Today with Alan Hart
"alan " Discussed on Marketing Today with Alan Hart
"And for all of us it's about particularly worthy the consumers going in getting half of it right one of the things we wanna do is create adds that don't suck the bracing chains creates blade possibility i'm alan heart and this is marketing today this is a special episode of marketing today today i've got a fellow podcasters drew nizar who runs the podcast renegade thinkers unite everyone to check out that show and we do a little banter back and forth mostly interviewing drew for his 50th episode it'll come out simultaneously with this one but were also reflecting on what we've learned to this point and also what drew's learned having written a book as well caught the cmo periodic table we age were just at a conference together and this was on the heels of that conference in reflecting on some of the questions like when are we think of sia mas we've interviewed while over i would say three hundred at this point different cmo for that matter what makes a good one which it marketers be thinking about and much more i hope you enjoy this special episode of marketing today with alan heart andrew nizer hey this is drew admits the fiftieth episode and i thought we would do something kind of crazy here i'm here actually with my buddy alan hard who has the podcast marketing today and we decided to have a a little fun and he's going to interview me it because this is episode fifty which means i've interviewed forty nine plessey other two hundred that i interviewed long before that two hundred chief marketing officers and alan is interviewed a ton of folks so we're going to bring you the wisdom that we have such as it is and see how it goes so alan thank you so much for helping out him being on episode fifty oh it's my honored to be here and we interviewing talk in the eu turning the tables jess hopefully you like my question is as much as i like yours yeah well and i promise that i would pepper alan rightback if i didn't like a question so on his turn right back on them so let's talk what do you got for me if it's okay with you i think your favorite question that i ask.