35 Burst results for "Albert Einstein"

Astronomers capture 1st image of Milky Way's huge black hole

AP News Radio

01:03 min | Last month

Astronomers capture 1st image of Milky Way's huge black hole

"Astronomers astronomers astronomers astronomers have have have have unveiled unveiled unveiled unveiled the the the the first first first first wild wild wild wild but but but but fuzzy fuzzy fuzzy fuzzy image image image image of of of of the the the the massive massive massive massive black black black black hole hole hole hole at at at at the the the the center center center center of of of of our our our our own own own own Milky Milky Milky Milky Way Way Way Way galaxy galaxy galaxy galaxy I'm I'm I'm I'm Ben Ben Ben Ben Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas with with with with a a a a closer closer closer closer look look look look I I I I think think think think it's it's it's it's just just just just super super super super exciting exciting exciting exciting I I I I mean mean mean mean what's what's what's what's more more more more cool cool cool cool than than than than seeing seeing seeing seeing the the the the black black black black hole hole hole hole in in in in the the the the center center center center of of of of our our our our own own own own Milky Milky Milky Milky Way Way Way Way Celtics Celtics Celtics Celtics Katie Katie Katie Katie Bowman Bowman Bowman Bowman says says says says images images images images produced produced produced produced from from from from the the the the event event event event horizon horizon horizon horizon telescope telescope telescope telescope are are are are actually actually actually actually the the the the sharpest sharpest sharpest sharpest ever ever ever ever of of of of a a a a black black black black hole hole hole hole the the the the university university university university of of of of Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona is is is is very very very very L. L. L. L. ozil ozil ozil ozil describes describes describes describes a a a a bright bright bright bright ring ring ring ring surrounding surrounding surrounding surrounding darkness darkness darkness darkness the the the the tell tell tell tell tale tale tale tale sign sign sign sign of of of of the the the the shadow shadow shadow shadow in in in in detail detail detail detail light light light light escaping escaping escaping escaping from from from from the the the the hot hot hot hot gas gas gas gas swirling swirling swirling swirling around around around around the the the the black black black black hole hole hole hole nearly nearly nearly nearly all all all all galaxies galaxies galaxies galaxies are are are are believed believed believed believed to to to to have have have have these these these these giant giant giant giant black black black black holes holes holes holes at at at at their their their their center center center center this this this this one one one one dubbed dubbed dubbed dubbed Sagittarius Sagittarius Sagittarius Sagittarius A. A. A. A. star star star star Odell Odell Odell Odell says says says says it it it it confirms confirms confirms confirms existing existing existing existing theories theories theories theories of of of of gravity gravity gravity gravity proffered proffered proffered proffered by by by by Albert Albert Albert Albert Einstein Einstein Einstein Einstein but but but but perhaps perhaps perhaps perhaps new new new new it's it's it's it's eating eating eating eating very very very very little little little little and and and and because because because because of of of of that that that that it's it's it's it's environments environments environments environments is is is is relatively relatively relatively relatively gentle gentle gentle gentle that that that that audio audio audio audio courtesy courtesy courtesy courtesy the the the the National National National National Science Science Science Science Foundation Foundation Foundation Foundation Ben Ben Ben Ben Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Washington Washington Washington Washington

Katie Katie Bowman Bowman Center Center Center Center Ben Ben Ben Ben Thomas Thomas Celtics Celtics Arizona University University Universi L. L. L. L. Ozil Ozil Ozil Celtics Odell Odell Odell Odell Albert Albert Albert Albert Ei National National National Nat Ben Ben Ben Ben Thomas Thomas Washington
'Science and the Mind of the Maker' Author Melissa Cain Travis on the 'Maker Thesis'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:32 min | 7 months ago

'Science and the Mind of the Maker' Author Melissa Cain Travis on the 'Maker Thesis'

"I am talking to the author of science and the mind of the maker with the conversation between faith and science reveals about God Melissa Cain Travis. We were just going to talk about something. You just mentioned it Melissa, tell us again. So the central thesis of my book science in the mind of the maker is something that I call them makers thesis. And this goes beyond the idea that science gives us evidence that points towards an intelligent creator. What I mean when I say the maker thesis is that when we look at diverse branches of the natural sciences, we actually see marks of rationality in all of these different areas of science. But in addition to that and corresponding to it quite beautifully, is the fact that we have inquisitive higher intelligent life on Planet Earth whose rationality is attuned in just the right way to be able to detect the rationality in. Okay, now I hate to break it to you, but that might make sense to you. And it might even make sense to me, but that's not easy what you just said, because I remember Hugh Ross, who introduced me to a lot of this stuff, when he was talking about this, I think it was on this program, like 5 years ago or something. I remember thinking like, that's a complex idea. So let's break this down. When you even talk about something that rationality, I think a lot of people go like, what do you mean exactly by rationality? I think it's a deep philosophical issue, isn't it? Like when you're saying that if I look at the world of science, the idea that it is somehow understandable is itself so taken for granted. It seems so innate to me that it's hard for me to step outside and marvel at it. Does that make sense to you? Yeah, it totally does. So back in the mid 20th century physicist by the name of Eugene wigner. Wrote an essay that has since become quite famous. Now, it's important to understand that wigner was not a theist in any sense of the word. We could probably best describe him as a happy agnostic. But he wrote this essay, it's freely available to read online. And the title of the essay is the unreasonable effectiveness of mathematics in the natural sciences. And what he did was he explored something that Albert Einstein had remarked about repeatedly, but just had not elaborated on. And that was the mathematical comprehensibility of the

Melissa Cain Travis Melissa Hugh Ross Eugene Wigner Wigner Albert Einstein
How Ryan Naylor Went From Shark Tank Failure to Tech Success Story

Entrepreneur on FIRE

02:04 min | 11 months ago

How Ryan Naylor Went From Shark Tank Failure to Tech Success Story

"Brian. Say what's up to fire nation and sheer something that you believe about becoming successful that most people disagree with what's up fire nation. I am super excited to be here. And probably the biggest thing that i believe in is to build a great business stop focusing on relationships and where i come back is focused on value. I see so many friends starting a business and they get into networking groups and they focus on going just building relationships building a bunch of friends and my feedback to them is. You've got friends. You've got a lot of relationships focused on adding value to prospects. And that's where you get the best return on your time spent ryan you're hitting upon one of my all time fever quotes from a mr albert einstein which is try not to become a person of success but rather a person of value because that's fire nation is the key. What value are you providing to the world. What solutions are you bringing to people's real problems and man. That's a great lesson. And i want to start off with some more lessons for fire nation because you were a bust on shark tank and so what did you learn from that whole experience. It's hard to swallow. And say i was a on shark tank. But it's true you know i. One of the biggest lessons i learned is the power of having a purpose based company to drive you. And i'll back up just a little bit to tell you that when i was on shark tank. I was there pitching a product. I was pitching a product. That i thought was really cool at found in italy and really expanded on this product in the united states. And when i was out there. And i had mark cuban and you know everybody just kind of coming on my shoulders. I really found myself digging in focused on. I know who. I am and what they're saying isn't directed at me directed at the

Mr Albert Einstein Brian Ryan Mark Cuban Italy United States
Understanding 401k Loans

Optimal Finance Daily

02:10 min | 11 months ago

Understanding 401k Loans

"Half of all. Us workers participate in their employer's retirement plan about fourteen percent of those with 401k's borrow money from them understanding 401k. Loans is important both for those who already have alone and those who are contemplating getting one borrowing limits according to the irs. You can borrow up to fifty percent of your vested. 401k ballons or fifty thousand dollars. Whichever is less if you're vested balance is less than twenty thousand dollars. You can borrow any amount up to ten grand vested means you own it for employer matching funds that can take up to five years you are immediately vested in all funds that you put into the plan interest payments one of the unique features of a 401k. Loan is that you pay interest to yourself when you borrow money such as a home mortgage or an auto loan. The interest is paid to the lender when you borrow money from your 401k. You are the lender all interest paid comes right back to you and goes into your 401k account. Awesome right not so fast. Opportunity cost in the financial world. There's a concept known as opportunity costs opportunity. Costs is the loss of potential gain when one alternative is chosen over another in other words. It's what you would have received. Had you done something other than what you did. For example if back in the year two thousand you bought a carton of cigarettes instead of investing the money and amazon. The opportunity cost is sixteen hundred dollars what that can't be right. A carton of cigarettes today is about seventy five dollars adjusted for two percent annual inflation in two thousand. It costs fifty dollars in two thousand one share of amazon stock. Cost one hundred dollars today. It's worth thirty two hundred dollars when you borrow money from your 401k. The opportunity cost is the investment return. You would have earned. Had you left that money where it was over time. Investment earnings become earnings on earnings or compound interest something albert einstein dubbed. The eighth wonder of the world

IRS United States Amazon Albert Einstein
A highlight from Episode 205; Watching out for stupid and dealing with the "Pop-in"

The Old Man's Podcast

01:38 min | 1 year ago

A highlight from Episode 205; Watching out for stupid and dealing with the "Pop-in"

"Welcome everyone to the podcast phenomenon. Known as the old man's podcast. I am that old man who am i. Dr strep is one of my titles. Although my daughter's quite fond of telling me yeah your doctor but you can't help anybody. That's pretty harsh isn't it. Well she's wrong. I can't help people. And i helped people sue this podcast i entertain an i inform and i'm happy you're here for both of those things. I'm an old guy. I'll admit it. And what old guys do best is tell stories. based on her life experience. What could be more fun than at nothing. I dare say so here. You are ready for thought-provoking wisdom and fun so let's discuss what's coming up on this episode of the old man's podcast on my mind is the pop in. Maybe you've experienced pump and people before we talk about the pop in. I have a tip for you. It's an entertainment tip. You maybe know about this that you might got so stay. Tuned got a good tip for you on entertainment. There's not so funny thing. I've been noticing. I wanted to tell you about it. I have a pep talk about making mistakes. Allah albert einstein quote. The feinstein can make mistakes. Anybody can so. That's what's coming up on this episode of the old man's podcast.

#Beatles #Drivesafely #Mistakes Dr Strep Albert Einstein Feinstein
Light From Behind a Black Hole Spotted for 1st Time, Proving Einstein Right

John and Ken

00:27 sec | 1 year ago

Light From Behind a Black Hole Spotted for 1st Time, Proving Einstein Right

"Of researchers has proven Albert Einstein was right about black holes. His theory of relativity predicted in 1915 that it should be possible to see lightwaves ejected from the far side of the black hole because of distorted magnetic fields, acting as a mirror. Astronomers used high powered X ray telescopes to study a supermassive black hole 800 million light years away and say they spotted light in the form of X rays being emitted by the far side of the black hole. The findings are published in the journal Nature.

Albert Einstein
"albert einstein" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"With Albert Einstein. That can be arranged. Okay, things that can be arranged. All right. Who's your d bag? You know, it's not I I put this in the D bag category only because it was just really. Embarrassing and I want to bring everyone in on the second hand embarrassment that I had when this was sent to me and also Mike Love is my d bag of the day. Oh, okay. The beach boy, The beach boy, Okay, because it's mike Love. Doesn't really want to be doing the beach boys anymore. He's doing it because he has to well or that he wants to, and he just wants to keep the dough rolling with respect to that. Listen. Listen, I gotta get yours where you can get yours. But it's the visual of what happened on the Fourth of July telecast of the beach Boys featuring John Stamos, because now we have to add, okay John Stamos to the bill, because what I want to talk about, actually, but let's but I want to get through Mike Love first. Just get through Mike Love, and then I want to talk about steam all because when they were performing, wouldn't it be nice on stage in Fort Lauderdale on the Fourth of July? Mike Love totally didn't want to be there. And you can tell that the camera People at CNN. The director was like Oh, cut away. Cut away because when they're singing, wouldn't it be nice, which it was a little rough? I'm going to play a little. Oh, good. Okay. Mike Love literally standing on stage with his arms folded and you could tell the camera person just cut away. They're like cut away cut away. He's not in it. He's not in a board of himself. Oh, my God. Now listen to this. Okay? I'm scared. Well, you know the Colleen they tried. I like the beach boys. I would grew up with the beach boys. I like the beach boys. So I'm about to be sad. I just want I love the beach boys. I love concerts of the genre went to John Fogerty on Sunday night. It was fabulous, Okay? But, you know, just tell.

John Stamos Fort Lauderdale Sunday night John Fogerty mike Love CNN Albert Einstein Mike Love Fourth of July Colleen second hand first beach Boys
Astronomers Find 2 Black Holes Gulping City-Size Neutron Stars

All Things Considered

01:57 min | 1 year ago

Astronomers Find 2 Black Holes Gulping City-Size Neutron Stars

"Eating another. For the first time ever. They've seen a black hole, gobbling a neutron star. NPR's Nell Greenfield Boys reports on how scientists were able to spy on this cosmic snack. Black holes are famous for their gravitational pull, which nothing not even light can escape. And then there's neutron stars. Neutron stars are very weird. Maya Fishback is an astronomer at Northwestern University. She says Neutron stars are made of protons and neutrons, the stuff you find inside atoms. But they're crushed together into a shockingly dense fear that's heavier than our sun and can comfortably fit within the city of Chicago. Now, scientists say they've caught a black hole, eating a neutron star in one giant gulp. And then 10. Days later, they saw another black hole. Do the same thing for these particular systems. The neutron star would have just plunged into the black hole without Admitting any light. If all this gnashing didn't put out detectable light, then how did researchers spotted by sensing gravitational waves? Those are the ripples in spacetime created by powerful violent events out in the universe. Gravitational waves were predicted to exist by Albert Einstein over a century ago, but not detected until 2015 Chase. Kimball is a graduate student at Northwestern, he says, the ability to register gravitational waves has been a game changer for astronomy. So it's like, you know, flipping the sound on on a silent movie or something like that. Where we previously just been watching the universe, and now we can listen to it through this gravitational waves. In this case, the black holes gobbling neutron stars generated gravitational waves that took about a billion years to reach Earth. In January of 2020. The waves triggered three giant

Nell Greenfield Maya Fishback NPR Northwestern University Chicago Albert Einstein Kimball Northwestern
The Second Kind of Impossible

Science Friction

02:06 min | 1 year ago

The Second Kind of Impossible

"Heard the beginnings of a saga and we met the maverick mind behind it. Paul steinhardt theoretical physicist and albert einstein professor of science at princeton university. Great job title. Well today he gets another title indiana jones. You know irish Sort of learning science type is here and as theoretical physicist. I never had to go out on an expedition before except to sign a piece of chop. Hell you'd never lights up a pair of hiking boots little build a campfire. No but you were the mission later. Did people think you're mad. Well anyone who had volunteered for this trip. I guess accepted that we were going to go on this mad trip with very little likelihood of success because they hunting for the equivalent of a needle in a haystack. A tiny speck of crystal with a very big story. It's invisible to the human eye. But had his mission crew will have to cross miles of remote wilderness in far east russia in search of it but the whole story is a series of long long long shots. And so by this time long past the point where you would hesitate. Poll is no hesitate. And if you missed it you definitely want to start with the podcast of last week's episode or catch it over on the science fiction website right now. Paul is about to become an unlikely expedition later. In search of a forbidden idea. One that violates would have been the accepted laws of nature where you just knew it was history in the making so we heard that thirty years of detective work had thai. Can paul from a wacky idea to a box with a mysterious labeling contents in florence museum to chasing down a suspected kgb. associate in israel. A romanian mineral smuggle like cold team a dutch widow with not one but two secret diaries and then finally to an incredible discovery. Something that we had thought was first of all is

Paul Steinhardt Albert Einstein Princeton University Indiana Jones Russia Florence Museum Paul Israel
A highlight from Episode 47; Burning calories, Father's Day gift suggestions, a quote from Einstein and a Stalker

The Old Man's Podcast

01:02 min | 1 year ago

A highlight from Episode 47; Burning calories, Father's Day gift suggestions, a quote from Einstein and a Stalker

"Coming on this episode of the old man's podcast. We've gotta burn calories man we gotta get our beach body going to talk to you a little bit about the secrets of burning calories. That really secrets. But i'm gonna use that angle to get your attention. Father's day is coming up with a great holiday. Okay so it's the second greatest holiday behind mother's day. I wanted to talk to you about fathers day gift suggestions. If you're not sure. What to get your father. I can help out a little bit on that. This episode pep talk is gonna come from a quote by albert einstein of all people and a had to tell you about a stalker. That's right recently was stopped by some goofy old guy. Tell you about that. One stick with me at allied entertainment and information for you on this episode of the old man's podcast

#Calories #Fathersdaygift #Suc Albert Einstein
"albert einstein" Discussed on UNPLUG & RAW

UNPLUG & RAW

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on UNPLUG & RAW

"Theory of relativity black holes speeds explosion e. equals mc squared not soon on eight hundred or so or in article oma as career hagi einstein. Eight eighty become just ananta unified field theory or just won't duda feel combined. Connect gravity the gravity combined. Electromagnetic fields teary be completed by yuki einstein east rebate upset com greater so albert einstein whose time k. Us navy eight consultant. Take our coach officer listening. You see paul us officer use. The tacky will get behind. Magnetic field created curfew guy up but even though einstein was not actually involved in this all things so he ran good articles and kyrie's net gabe video job on the guy with does not cheap up. Actually our names and mitigate monitor dimension to diamonds turkey sumita could diamond four dimensional vitamin s october fifteen dementia. It also did he. Just imagine lucchese. Joe guy who is a coward gallardo the guy who what you say conspiracy your story. Lucas sam. A keep gardeners nama igwe nigga. Genomic could later. Sba leaky to the modest juki who gain you. Forty seven hundred and analyze earthy dismembered. He claimed he attacked. He would be messy genetic. Elvis uses el chico. He was experimented doran up subject car law school priority for america but after all matab east navy desserts subject godlewski. Put away later. People ski copying carlos orlandini Anonymously though i hope Is created equal. Put interesting belove. Ub garoppolo interesting neely. Which ought apple deny the permanent rips aid-giving since up chaki Take too so he wind up sports-coupe and again up spotify tonight who yeah and due to follow and google. Podcasts would sooner than just Thanks for giving your valuable time goodbye..

yuki einstein albert einstein einstein tonight hagi einstein Lucas sam Elvis eight hundred Joe Forty seven hundred google fifteen spotify paul us Eight eighty america kyrie k. Us navy chico carlos orlandini
The US needs a radical revolution of values

TED Talks Daily

05:32 min | 1 year ago

The US needs a radical revolution of values

"Five years my father was assassinated and he did change the world but the tragedy is that we didn't hear what he was saying to us as a prophet to his this nation in his words river. Reverberating back to us change. We all know is necessary right now. It's not easy. But i wanna talk about america's choice and a greater level. The prophet said to us. We still have a choice today. Nonviolent coexistence or violent coalition literally in the streets of our nation people who have been following the path non violent protests and people who have been hailed bent on destruction. Those choices are now at us and we have to make a choice. History of this nation was founded in violets. My father said america is the greatest purveyor of violence and the only way forward is if we repent for being a nation built on violence. And i'm not just talking about physical violence. I'm talking about systemic violence. I'm talking about policy. Violence i'm talking about what he spoke of the triple eagles of poverty. Racism and militarism all violent albert einstein. Stein said something to us. You said we cannot solve problems on the same level of thinking in which they were created and so if we are going to move forward we are going to have to deconstruct these systems of violence that we have seven america. And we're going to have to reconstruct on a not a foundation that foundation happens to be love and nonviolence and saw as we move forward weaken correct course if we make better choice that daddy said nonviolent coexistence and that continue on the pathway of violent cornell elation does that look like that that looks like some deconstruction work in order to get to the construction. We have to deconstruct are thinking. We've got to deconstruct the way in which we see people and deconstruct the way in which we operate practice and engage in policy and so i believe that there's a lot of heart a t. a. r. to work to do in the midst of all the h. a. r. d. hard work to do because heart work is hard work. One of the things we have to do is we have to ensure that everyone especially my white brothers and sisters after engaged in bihar work. The anti racism work in our hearts zapped from this especially in my white community. We must do that work in our hearts the anti racism work. The second thing is that. I encourage people to look at but mom violence training that we the kings of the kingston about or so that we learned the foundation of understanding our interrelatedness and interconnectedness. That we understand our loyalties and commitments and our policy-making can no longer be devoted to one group of people but has to be devoted to the the greater good of all people we all have to change and have to make a choice. It is a choice to change the direction that we have been going. We need a revolution of values in this country. That's what my daddy said you changed the world change hearts and now what has happened over the last seven eight years history. We have to change course and we all have to participate in changing america with a true revolution values where people are at the center and not profit. When morality is at the center and that our military might america does have a choice. We can even choose to go down. Continually that path of destruction or we can choose nonviolent coexistence and as my mother said struggle is a never ending process. Freedom is never really one in every generation

America Albert Einstein Stein Foundation Of Understanding Ou Bihar Kingston
"albert einstein" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

03:05 min | 1 year ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on KTRH

"According to Albert Einstein, it's doing the same thing over and over again, expecting different results. From the moment you started investing, probably fresh out of high school or college. It became very apparent to you that the market goes up and the market comes down. You have seen it over and over and over again that every few years the market crashes, and sometimes it crashes pretty hard. For most of your life, you didn't really care. In fact, if you're like me, I wanted the market to crash back in those days. Why? Because I thought it was a buying opportunity. Besides, I knew the market would recover. And I was young enough that I wasn't going to lose the money anytime soon. Things are different Now, As I get closer to retirement, I've become less and less cavalier records, my retirement money and I realize more that I have very little time to recover from major market corrections. Mark Twain once said. I am not so interested in the return on my money is the return of my money. This quote is as true today as it was when he said it. Corruption, uncertainty and the ups and downs of the market have definitely not gone away. Are you interested? Maurine the return of your money? What if we could do more than that? Give us a call at 866346 safe. That's 8663467233. We have a free safe money book available that I would just love to give to you. What if you could have a lifetime of income you could never outlive and guaranteed growth for that purpose. How about up to a 7% bonus on your money and up to 8% compounded growth in 10 years, your lifetime income account would be guaranteed to more than double Does that sound different than what you're being told? By the financial shows and brokers? It is because we keep you from doing something insane with your retirement. Remember the definition of insanity, doing the same thing over and over again, Expecting different results? The truth is that nothing has changed. Your portfolio was at risk when you were 25 years old Justus, much as it is at risk today. So what's the difference Your age? Your time period for recovering. What makes putting your retirement money in the stock market bonds, real estate, variable annuities or any other variable investment crazy is that you are doing the same thing over and over again, expecting different results. The results probably will not be different. Your investments will go up and your investments will go down. What is different Is that now it can happen when you are near or in retirement. At the same time, you need your money. If you are at or near retirement, it is time to stop the insanity and look at an option that is appropriate for retirement goals. Call 866346 safe. That's 8663467233. Are safe Money book will help you separate out all the crazy advice you might be hearing and replace it with good sound information. Ask about our income. Maximize your program.

Albert Einstein Mark Twain Justus
Calen Morelli on How to Perfect a Magic Effect

The Insider

04:58 min | 1 year ago

Calen Morelli on How to Perfect a Magic Effect

"Talk about thirty percent but people need at all that you like to add so as a kid he's seventeen. He's bought quantum right. He's seen me saying that at colonia brilliant and he gets the props we to talk about the methods. But like you've already worked for however long it was until you release the product nuanced. Tweet take on that. So how does this kid okay. So i started to do this Physically and now. I just do all of my I'll tell you what they could do physically. But now i do everything mentally. I have mental maps. That i can since i've been in magic for so long i i can mentally map out and shut my eyes. Imagine myself performing new things almost like you'd see like photoshop like i i can so anyways. That's that's like a skill that i've used just to practice new methods in my head but without that skill i would say like with quantum i would get if i liked in effect like that and create it. I would sit. And i would do the effect over and over and over like for maybe a day straight without not a goal to perform it but i would just focus on everything i would find the flaws in it because like quantum does have flies like it's just it's just like any other trick but i would focus on like understanding what i liked about it and i would begin to just do it for myself over and over until i can really articulate what i love about it and what i don't like about it and what i would do different. I would focus on understanding at through repetition auto mechanics of the method. How everything moves. Why maybe the creator made choices to you. Know like do certain things. And i would just build tastes and opinions through repetition of doing something over and over like so. It's my goal of. If i still by magic. But i don't buy it to perform i i it to analyze and to see how it feels in my hands so then i can later. Use those methods for my mental for my mental creations. So if if i never use the hover card by dan. Harlan and nick lawrence That's okay great method. But when i've mapped out how it feels on my hands then later on when i'm creating methods that might be similar. I know exactly where to go with it. Why simplicity and efficiency important to you. And how do you go about stripping an effect down to arrive at efficiency. So if you strip an effect down to the simplest form possible you realize the actual value that is being added that you're transferring from you as an artist to the viewer watching and you start to find gaps in unnecessary ways. That people perform magic because you start to realize that maybe with some effects. It doesn't matter if it's examine because it's not about that it's about communicating the visual art other effects. It's very important that it's examined because it's about the cleanliness of simple non visual change. Like you really have to like know what the goal is and a lot of people. Don't even know that. There's more than one goal with an effect. Because i i've seen a lot with the piano card change people ask like can i do this. Live and my thought immediately is will like. That's like as a logical as me to me to ask. Can i do atop change on video. Yes you could. But why would you want to write. Because why would you wanna take something. That's meant for a medium and put it into the wrong medium. And then furthermore why would you even begin to judge whether a top changes good or not whether or not it can be done on video and in life because in a live setting. The top change is mind blowing people and if if you judge atop chain by whether or not it can be done on video. It's gonna it's like it's like that old adage albert einstein is like if you judge a fishes ability to climb a tree it's worthless or something like that show. We're we're judging by wrong standards.

Colonia Nick Lawrence Harlan DAN Albert Einstein
The Pandemic Behind The Pandemic

The Model Health Show

05:40 min | 1 year ago

The Pandemic Behind The Pandemic

"This episode, we're going to be talking about the most pressing issue of our time, and there's a statement that you cannot solve a problem that you don't understand. You cannot solve a problem that you don't understand and to take that a step further, you cannot solve a problem you don't know you have. Right now we're dealing with a worldwide pandemic and there are many pieces of this situation that are not being analyzed. It's such a broad wide ranging issue with many components and today when a break some of those things down in a reminded me of a statement and this was published in the journal Invention intelligence referring to Albert. Einstein. Stating that quote often the problem as given is misleading. And you have to work through a mass of data to define the real problem. Often this step consumes more time than deriving the solution. Einstein was quoted to have said if I were given an hour in which to do a problem upon which my life depended. I would spend forty of those minutes studying the problem fifteen minutes reviewing the problem. And just five minutes solving it. So today we're going to get a better understanding of the underlying problem the pandemic behind the pandemic. and. This starts for me with the report that I talked about back in April when this situation really began to kick off and it really was alarming and I wanted to make sure that people knew about this data. Now, here in the US, we had early access to some data because several other countries had experienced the ramifications of covid nineteen being spread throughout the population most notably Italy was really hit the hardest and their data really gave us an opportunity to be aware of our. Underlying susceptibility. To, Cope in nineteen to infectious diseases of really all types but specifically and looking at the data with covid nineteen after thousands of people lost their lives. The Scientific Advisor to Italy's Minister of Health stated that quote on re evaluation by the National Institute of Health only twelve percent of the death certificates have shown a direct causality from corona virus alone. While eighty eight percent of patients who have died have at least one pre morbidity in many times two or three. Pre existing chronic diseases that have become absolute pandemics in our today themselves have really left susceptible. And we had this data and even take it a step further and I talked about this the very beginning of the pandemic. This was published the Journal of the American Medical Association in April. This was back in April. This analyze data hospitalized Kobe nineteen patients in New, York City, which was really the epicenter of a lot of the the turmoil, the fallout. In an covered that already approximately ninety percent of people having severe reactions to Kobe nineteen or those with pre existing chronic diseases with the most common co morbidity is being hypertension, obesity and diabetes. And now in the real reason that this show is happening today, the just published a report. Updated on September thirtieth twenty. Twenty. Reiterated with the data has been showing us from the very beginning their official report stated that ninety four percent of the lives loss from covid nineteen. When people who had additional diseases they stated that for each death noted to be related to cope nineteen, there were on average two point, six additional conditions or causes for each death. Most notably type two diabetes and hypertension. This is not to say that covid nineteen has not been absolute destructive force. In our society. This is to say. That, these chronic diseases loaded the gun. In Cova nineteen pulled the trigger. Our susceptibility. Our underlying pre existing health conditions as a society sets up when I saw that data coming out of Italy, I was like all we're in trouble. We're in trouble here in the United States we're in trouble. And this is why today we're going to take a deep dive and really look at this issue we're going to get a face to face good look in the mirror at the issues that are underlying. So many of the problems experiencing. As. A culture, we cannot turn a blind eye to this stuff anymore. This is our opportunity to change things right now but we need to get face to face with this problem and we need to understand truly how bad it is in all the different components so that we can come to a solution because as Albert. Einstein. And by the way with all the quotes that might come from Albert Einstein or from Abraham Lincoln or whatever we don't know who said it whoever did is pretty SMART But in that statement of like if you've got. An hour for problem spending forty minutes on the problem itself studying the problem looking at all angles of it then reviewing your study of that problem. Right and then you spending five minutes on solution this because the solution will be much more effective. Much more poignant. When. You actually understand what you're trying to do. You actually understand the problem.

Albert Einstein Italy United States National Institute Of Health Journal Of The American Medica Cope Scientific Advisor To Italy Kobe Cova York City Official Minister Of Health Abraham Lincoln
Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to 3 Scientists for Work on Black Holes

The Economist: Babbage

01:34 min | 1 year ago

Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to 3 Scientists for Work on Black Holes

"Next came the physics. It's winners can boast they share an honor with Albert Einstein and Marine Pierre Curie Alex, tell us about this year's winners. So there are three winners this year for the Physics Prize. Goes to Suraj, penrose, who's a physicist and mathematician? He's one of the most prominent scientists in the UK. He's almost ninety years old. He's a permanent and everything from very mathematics to cosmology to material science. He writes puzzles. He's he's a real polymath genius and it's about time he wanted to Nobel prize. The other half of the Nobel prize goes to you Andrea Gez who is a professor of Astro Physics at the University of California Los Angeles and Heart Kansal he's an astrophysicist at. The University of California Berkeley and together the three of them win full increasing understanding of black holes. So Roger Penrose created some mathematical tools in the sixties that built on Albert. Einstein's general relativity the theory of gravity in the universe and several Japan rose created a way of using general relativity to predict black holes in the universe. So how they might actually form and then Andrea gas and reinhard denzil independently lead teams starting in the nineteen ninety s to track the orbits of Stars. Around. Sort of an object that sits in the middle of the Milky Way, our home galaxy, and there they were attempting to show that the object at the middle of Galaxy was indeed a black hole and they proved that with over twenty years of measurements

Roger Penrose Nobel Prize Albert Einstein Physics Prize Andrea Gez Pierre Curie Alex University Of California Berke Andrea Gas University Of California Los A Reinhard Denzil Suraj Physicist Heart Kansal UK Japan Professor
Having the Last Word

Your Brain on Facts

04:59 min | 1 year ago

Having the Last Word

"I am about to or I am going to die either expression is correct. These were the last words of seventeenth century, French, Jesuit, priest grammarian, and man after my own Heart Dominique Boehner. Narrowly, edged out by eighteenth century French Aristocrat who declared I see you have made three spelling mistakes. As. He read over his own death warrant. We assign a lot of significance to last words hoping that we'll leave some deep philosophical epitaph or something funny like what's this button do? But you may end up with last words like American author, Henry David Thoreau who simply said Moose. Indian. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. Many people think Irish playwright and poet Oscar Wilde's last words were either this wallpaper goes or I do. That would be typical wild but there are two small factual inaccuracies in this retelling. The actual quote is this wallpaper and I are a duel to the death either it goes or I do. And he said that a few weeks before he died. Oscar Wilde's actual last words were a mumbled prayer. He did also say toward the end of his life as he lay in bed sipping champagne I am dying beyond my means. With about a third of the world being Christian it's not surprising that God gets mentioned a fair amount. As the clock was winding down for one of the baddest. Of Golden Age Hollywood Cancer Stricken Joan Crawford her housekeeper began to pray aloud at her bedside. Crawford summoned her remaining strength and said, don't you dare ask God to help me. A priest was at the bedside of Francois Marie Oh, Rhett the philosopher firebrand known as will tear. The priest implored him to renounce the devil voltaire considered his advice but decided this is no time to be making new enemies. German romantic behind took a different view as he lay dying of tertiary syphilis. God will forgive me. He said that's his job. A quick tangent while the dead have been in our collective fears and folklore since the caveman days, our modern interpretation of Sambas is strongly influenced by the ravages syphilis. Its Body count his paltry when compared with things like the black death. But the five million people at killed in the Fifteenth Century alone definitely qualify for epidemic status. Syphilis comes in distinct stages. Primary Syphilis is characterized by painless sores on the genitals or mouth, which typically heal on their own. The second stage usually presents with a rash and fever. These resolve and the disease enters the latent stage which can last for years. You're not infectious in the latent stage, but the bacteria may still be damaging your heart bones, nerves, and brain. People would think they were no longer sick which was just as well since there was no cure anyway. Tertiary Syphilis the third stage. The skin may be covered by growths that break down into lesions that spread unchecked. The disease can away bone and caused tremendous pain. Sufferers could also experience numbness and difficulty with motor functions, vision problems leading to blindness and dementia. which combined left people shambling down cobblestone streets with their faces routing off. If you bumped into such a person under a ready gas lamp on a cold Monday night, you'd probably be willing to believe they were a corpse who had gotten elusive. It's grave. Will Save, the debate for the spread of syphilis whether it started in North America or Europe for another day. We have these last words because someone was there here in record them. Sadly, that wasn't the case with Albert. Einstein one of the greatest scientific minds in history. He was not alone in the room when he passed away but he understandably spoke his final words in his mother tongue and the nurse that was attending him didn't speak German. Perhaps his final wish was something along the lines of don't let anyone steal my brain and keep it in their desk for years. As, you can probably guess that is what happened but that is also a topic will cover on another show. Many people can feel the end is near and leave prophetic pronouncements behind. Reputed Future Sier and tabloid staple. nostradamus correctly forecast tomorrow when the sunrises, I shall no longer be here. Similarly. The Godfather of Soul James Brown said, I'm going away tonight. Less

Syphilis Oscar Wilde Dominique Boehner Joan Crawford Henry David Thoreau Einstein Francois Marie Oh Sambas James Brown Sufferers Albert Rhett North America Dementia. Europe
Time Travel Theoretically Possible Without Leading To Paradoxes, Researchers Say

Kottke Ride Home

03:29 min | 1 year ago

Time Travel Theoretically Possible Without Leading To Paradoxes, Researchers Say

"An undergraduate at the University of Queensland has apparently proven that time travel without paradoxes is possible. This is from a new paper published last week in the journal classical and quantum gravity by the student Germane to bar and his professor Fabio Kosta quoting popular mechanics. The math itself is complex, but it boils down to something fairly simple time travel discussion focuses on closed time like curves or CTC's something Albert Einstein I posited until Barton cost say that as long as. Just two pieces of an entire scenario within a C. T. C. or still in causal order when you leave the rest is subject to local free will I results show that C. T. C.'s are not only compatible with determinism and with the local free choice of operations but also with a rich and diverse range of scenarios in dynamical processes, their paper concludes end quote. In other words stepping on a butterfly during a dinosaur hunting expedition would not entirely change the present world returned to and the way Mardi MC fly prevented his parents from meeting or accidentally left behind a sports ALMANAC for biff defined would not drastically change his present reality either. Instead, the mathematical research shows that time travel would be more akin to vendors endgame something that matches the findings from Los, Alamos Laboratory earlier this summer. Side No. Los. Alamos is also one of the few labs messing around with plutonium. So All I'm saying is if you see a delorean cruising around New Mexico, maybe watch out. But essentially, the findings say that you can go back to the past and mess with things a little bit but it will basically smooth over and eventually lead to the same results preventing things like the grandfather paradox in which you go back in time, kill your own grandfather, and then prevent yourself the time traveller from ever existing. To Warren constant used relevant example from our present time to put their complex math into plain language quoting a press statement by the researchers say you traveled in time in an attempt to stop covid nineteen patient zero from being exposed to the virus? However, if you stopped that individual from becoming infected that would eliminate the motivation for you to go back and stop the pandemic in the first place this is a paradox been inconsistency that often leads people to think that time travel cannot occur in our universe. Logically, it's hard to accept because that would affect our freedom to make any arbitrary action. It would mean you can time travel. You cannot do anything that would cause a paradox to occur. In the coronavirus patient zero example, you might try and stop patient zero from becoming infected, but in doing so you would catch the virus and would become patient zero or someone else would no matter what you did. The salient events would just recalibrate around you try. As you might to create a paradox, the events will always adjust themselves to avoid any inconsistency end quotes. So our timelines are a bit more self-correcting than we thought and trying to adjust the time line. We're currently living in to go back to one where perhaps a different person won an election and the berinstain bears are still the Bernstein bears probably isn't going to happen. As NPR quoted from Stephen, King's time travel novel eleven twenty to sixty three about trying to prevent the Kennedy assassination quotes. The past is obdurate. It doesn't want to be changed.

LOS University Of Queensland Fabio Kosta C. T. C. Albert Einstein Alamos Alamos Laboratory Professor Biff New Mexico Bernstein Barton NPR Warren Stephen Kennedy King
"albert einstein" Discussed on A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

08:03 min | 1 year ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

"Successful personalities subscribe now to get access to future episodes. The biography of Albert Einstein. Albert Einstein was born on March fourteenth eighteen, seventy nine in a city called dual in the German empire both his parents Father Herman and mother pauline came from Jewish merchant families. When he was a kid, Herman Einstein Love Mathematics. So he went to stewed guard, which was seventy five miles away for high school however due to his family's financial condition and also because many colleges did not accept Jewish students at that time he did not go to college instead he returns to his village and got into trade a few years later he moved to with his parents because you will was an industrial center. When he was twenty nine years old he married the eighteen year old pauline coke three years later on March fourteenth eighteen, seventy nine, their first son was born initially they wanted to name the boy Abraham which was Herman's father's name but the name sounded too Jewish, so they named him Albert instead. After a year of Albert's birth Herman's business started failing so Herman moved with his family to Munich where his younger brother had opened a gas and electrical supply company eventually, the company would get so big that at a point, it would employ two hundred people and was set to compete against Siemens. One year later in eighteen eighty one, Albert's younger sister Maria also known as module was born. When Albert Einstein was a kid to major incidents happened that changed his life forever. When he was four or five years old his father gave him a magnetic compass looking at the needle move little Einstein froze the fact that the needle moved without Einstein even touching it fascinated him. It made him believe that there was something hidden behind things. This created an Einstein, a lifelong lust for the forces of nature which would come to define who he was. that. Around the same time, his mother, a pianist made him take violin lessons. This would create and Little Einstein Lifelong devotion to music in his later years whenever he would hit a roadblock in his experiments and did not know what to do. He would take his violin and start playing Mozart's tunes or improvising melodies, and suddenly he would stumble upon a solution to the problem. These two incidents changed Albert Einstein's life completely. As a kid Einstein had trouble in learning to talk. So when he was two years old, he developed a peculiar habit before he said anything out loud. He wanted to make sure that the entire sentence sounded properly. So he repeated it within himself to make sure it doesn't sound gibberish looking at his behavior people started thinking that he would never be able to learn at all. Even the Weinstein soon proved everyone wrong. This little habit continued throughout his life as a result he suffered from a mild case of. A. Psychiatric Disorder in which a person is compelled to repeat the other person's spoken words. Then his later life Einstein would come to believe that this slow verbal development actually contributed to his success things like light gravitation electricity et Cetera are intriguing to kids. But as they grow up, they lose the offer these little things as other things take precedence. However, Einstein was different the stage where he was fascinated by these little things came a little late in his childhood. So even after he became an adult, the trivial stuff never ceased to amaze him. Due to his difficulty with language. Einstein started to think in pictures rather than in words unlike normal people who think in words and speak it out Einstein used to think in pictures and then translated into words before speaking it out. This made him a genius because it helped him visualize the concepts in mathematics and theoretical physics in his mind. Schooling. Feinstein's parents were not religious. So when he was six years old, they sent him to a Catholic school which didn't teach anything about their religion even though the year was eighteen, eighty, five anti Semitism the hatred against Jews was already prevalent in elementary schools in Germany. So Little Einstein was often bullied by his schoolmates therefore little Einstein started feeling like an outsider who didn't belong there. When he was nine years old, he joined the Louisville Gymnasium unlike the previous school this school had a teacher who taught him and other Jews about their culture and religion. As a child, Einstein disliked playing even though other children played near him, he never joined them instead he sat alone pondering over the forces of nature and solving mathematical problems during the summer vacations he studied the following years textbooks instead of playing with other children therefore, since primary school, he was the top of his class thus even though he struggled with language early on, it did not stop him from becoming exceptionally good at his studies. When he was in his fifties, allegations arose claiming that he had failed in mathematics as a child. It was meant to motivate underachieving students by showing them that even Einstein had failed in mathematics however, in response to these allegations, Einstein explained that he had never failed in mathematics to prove him right. The principle of his high school released a letter showing how good his grades were. So next time, if you see a social media post claiming that Albert Einstein failed in mathematics as a child, don't believe it. When Einstein was ten years old as part of their Jewish culture his family invited a poor medical student to dine with them. Every Thursday. The medical student called Max. Talmud was twenty one years old at that time. He gave Einstein a geometry book that Einstein would have learned only two years later according to the school schedule Initially Talmud Help Tyne Stein solved the problems in that book. But within a few months, Einstein had mastered the book after finishing the Book Einstein. Started learning higher mathematics by the age of thirteen. He had already mastered Algebra Euclidean geometry and Calculus Talmud who was amazed by Einstein's mathematical genius could no longer follow him anymore. Talmadge also brought Einstein several science books. One of the noteworthy books among these was an illustrated series. The series consisted of twenty one little volumes. Einstein read these books thoroughly they explained the relation between physics and biology and reported the scientific experiments at that time. In great detail, these books seem to have become influential in Einstein's life helping him create thought experiments, which eventually led to the theory of relativity. At this age Einstein also started taking an active interest in philosophy he started following the works of Immanuel. Kant. Renown German philosopher. Not a citizen of any country. In Eighteen, ninety, four when Einstein was fifteen years old, his father's company closed down due to bankruptcy. So his father decided to set up a smaller company with less investment in Italy. Consequently, his family moved to Italy however Einstein stayed back of the Relatives House to finish the last three years of school. During that time, his teachers started to disapprove of his visual imaginative approach to learning which was indispensable to him. Since Childhood Einstein never really liked the German authoritarian teaching methods he felt that being a part of the education system with an established hierarchy felt like being a machine. So he quit school and went to Italy where his parents were thereafter, he decided to study by himself joined the Zurich Polytechnic College in Switzerland. Even. Though Einstein had successfully escaped the German authoritarian education.

Albert Einstein Herman Einstein Father Herman Siemens Munich Abraham Italy A. Psychiatric Disorder Catholic school Mozart pauline Weinstein Louisville Gymnasium Feinstein Germany Switzerland Zurich Polytechnic College Relatives House Kant
Albert Einstein - burst 1

A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

01:04 min | 1 year ago

Albert Einstein - burst 1

"A kid to major incidents happened that changed his life forever. When he was four or five years old his father gave him a magnetic compass looking at the needle move little Einstein froze the fact that the needle moved without Einstein even touching it fascinated him. It made him believe that there was something hidden behind things. This created an Einstein, a lifelong lust for the forces of nature which would come to define who he was. that. Around the same time, his mother, a pianist made him take violin lessons. This would create and Little Einstein Lifelong devotion to music in his later years whenever he would hit a roadblock in his experiments and did not know what to do. He would take his violin and start playing Mozart's tunes or improvising melodies, and suddenly he would stumble upon a solution to the problem. These two incidents changed Albert Einstein's life completely. As a kid Einstein had trouble in learning to talk. So when he was two years old, he developed a peculiar habit before he

Albert Einstein Mozart
Albert Einstein - burst 1

A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

00:58 sec | 1 year ago

Albert Einstein - burst 1

"Albert Einstein was a kid to major incidents happened that changed his life forever. When he was four or five years old his father gave him a magnetic compass looking at the needle move little Einstein froze the fact that the needle moved without Einstein even touching it fascinated him. It made him believe that there was something hidden behind things. This created an Einstein, a lifelong lust for the forces of nature which would come to define who he was. that. Around the same time, his mother, a pianist made him take violin lessons. This would create and Little Einstein Lifelong devotion to music in his later years whenever he would hit a roadblock in his experiments and did not know what to do. He would take his violin and start playing Mozart's tunes or improvising melodies, and suddenly he would stumble upon a solution to the problem. These two incidents changed Albert Einstein's life completely. As a kid

Albert Einstein Mozart
Albert Einstein - burst 1

A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

Albert Einstein - burst 1

"Albert Einstein was a kid to major incidents happened that changed his life forever. When he was four or five years old his father gave him a magnetic compass looking at the needle move little Einstein froze the fact that the needle moved without Einstein even touching it fascinated him. It made him believe that there was something hidden behind things. This created an Einstein, a lifelong lust for the forces of nature which would come to define who he was. that. Around the same time, his mother, a pianist made him take violin lessons. This would create and Little Einstein Lifelong devotion to music in his later years whenever he would hit a roadblock in his experiments and did not know what to do. He would take his violin and start playing Mozart's tunes or improvising melodies, and suddenly he would stumble upon a solution to the problem. These two incidents changed Albert Einstein's life completely.

Albert Einstein Mozart
"albert einstein" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on KCRW

"Well. People who have recently had covered 19 condone it. Blood plasma, which includes antibodies that target the corona virus, Tens of thousands of people have been given this material called convalescent plasma as an experimental treatment. And scientists been collecting that data and analyzing it. But Dr Lisa on Petrovsky at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, says those were not the usual studies that a drug company would use to get FDA approval for one of their products. It's not data that comes from comparison to a control group. But it is a can of that is intriguing. And that is bolstered. I think by a lot of historic evidence, as well as a lot of scientific logic. That would suggest that it may be helpful. She's speaking in very measured tones there. But President Trump on Sunday boasted that it reduced mortality by 35% something that we asked the health and human services secretary about in another part of the program is that number 35% accurate. That's a misleading number. I think one of the biggest studies looked at people who got this convalescent plasma infusion within three days and compared them with people who got it after four days and found that mortality was close to 9% in the first group and almost 12% in the second group. You could argue that's a 35% difference. But really, that's not the most honest way to look at that data. So was the FDA justified in authorizing its use on this emergency basis. Well, there are reasonable indications that could be helpful. One thing she's worried about. Once it's widely available. It could be hard to finish. The more careful studies that are currently underway, including one that she's part of people may not want to volunteer for a study if they can get the drug without participating, and the supplies may run low for the study, so we'll just have to see how that plays out. That's NPR science correspondent Richard Harris with the latest on the Corona virus. Thanks a lot, Richard Anytime. On the third day of Trump's presidency, his campaign manager, Kellyanne Conway, one on TV and coined a new phrase. She was explaining why Trump's press secretary lied about the size of the crowd at his inauguration..

President Trump FDA Dr Lisa Richard Harris Albert Einstein College of Med Petrovsky Kellyanne Conway press secretary secretary
"albert einstein" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

06:25 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Conversation. Box think. What do I mean by bucks? Think again. Just scared of is a refresh box. Thank you's is out of the box and inside the box, thinking to create a complete collection. Of ideas that lead to better innovations. Better inventions better overall ideas. So how do you apply those? How do you make it happen? Step one in box. Think is to define the problem too far in the challenge statement, and I'll cover this a little bit later in today's show. I've covered it many times before. And I always thought I was. I love the Albert Einstein quote. Which does you know someone challenged Albert Einstein to say if you had one hour to save the world, what would you do? And Albert Einstein says I had one hour to save the world. I would spend 55 minutes defining the problem and then I spend five minutes solving it. We don't spend enough time identifying and really understanding the problem. So before you think about even running your radiation session defined the problem to find the challenge statement. And I've got a just a quick or Rio that you know, later later in this segment, so stay tuned for that. And the other is that she had to think about the identifying the industry and company organizational constraints. You have constraints. We all have constraints that we have to operate on. And then once you've identified those constraints, then you you're out of the box thinking is select a subset of those constraints. Assume the opposite were true and then and then enhancer problem statement. You know, add on to the end of the problems statement some out or some view of constraints that challenges the people during the ideation session. To then work on the problem differently, just like it inside the box, select a subset of the constraints and enhance it. So I'll a box. Take the current constraints, flip them to say if the opposite were true and hand that to the team inside the box thinking, select the constraints and use it. Come appropriately. So what do I mean by constraints? Well, if you look a you know some of the constraints we've had to operate on look, so 1998. You know, we were all till don't get into stranger's cars and Don't meet people from the Internet. 2016. You know, 2020 literally. We summon strangers from the Internet to our house and get in the car. So what used to be a constraint of Don't talk to strangers. Don't get the stranger's cars. Now we do it all the time with uber and lift in those types of things. So you have to understand the constraints you operate on. And then be able to willing to change challenge those for out of the box thinking or live within them within the box thinking. So the question you ask yourself is is under what assumptions or constraint does our industry operate under What assumptions or constraints does our industry operate under you know industries operate in in some form of structure. At the same time, Ask yourself what are the assumptions of constraints under which your company or your organization operates under? What if the constraints that your company operates under And then when you think about that, under what assumptions traces in your organization operate under or the industry operate under that gives you a long list gives you a lot of things to consider. You can't consider all of the constraints, but you have to consider The ones that you may think are more meaningful. What does that mean? Well, when you think about out of the box or challenge constraints, you got challenged them. You gotta be willing to take a look at them so Take a look at that entire long list of constraints for industry and organisation and ask yourself what if the opposite were true? Or what if that constraint isn't true at all? Or what if the barrier didn't exist anymore? And this is what you want to take A look at it when you're signing or you don't go running a session or signing a team to be thinking about the out of the box, part of the box thinking You want to take those constraints, identify them and then challenge yourself to say Well, if they don't apply if they didn't they were true. If that Barry doesn't exist anymore, what ideas could we come up with? And you want to find a way to weave that into the problem? Statement? If you're doing inside the box constraints, then constraints are working strains should be considered right. So, for instance, you may have to put a constraint into the problem statement. We need to come with a new product aimed it. Creating a new game for Children that are 5 to 7 years old. Um, that is does not require. You know, a computing device in the constraint is we have to have it ready for the 2021 Christmas season. That's a constraint that the timing constraints you gotta have it done. Because that's the way your industry operates. 80% of your revenue comes in the holiday season. That's a constraint. You add that constraint and therefore that becomes a push for them part that team inside the box thinking is coming up with something that has to satisfy that constraint. And then ask yourself what the trade isn't through it. All right. For example, some of the unwritten rules every organization has unwritten rules, right? Some of those rules just been around. We've always done it that way. Well, sometimes they don't apply. And sometimes you got to be willing, you know, to challenge those right inside the box constrains. So now what is step to you? Now that you've got your this problem statement you've defined Be out of the box and inside the box. You've taken the starting problems statement you've either added or given permission by adding text to the problems did it to make it clear to your team. Right that, you know, we you know, in case of inside the box, you gotta have this product done. Because our industry makes 70% of our revenue of the Christmas.

Albert Einstein Barry
"albert einstein" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Prizes for their work on only to have been proven totally wrong to be turning back their cherished in numbers yes the chairs noble prize given to such laureates as Albert Einstein Burger King she was sick because he was why should we really should be.

Albert Einstein
"albert einstein" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Thank you for joining me this week I'm L. Martinez close to retirement and income radio I specialize in assets in retirement protection and no market risk retirement planning company serving both Colorado and Wyoming so let me ask you a question that you've probably heard before the question is do you know the definition of what insanity as well according to Albert Einstein it's doing the same thing over and over again expecting different results you know from the moment you started investing probably fresh out of high school or college it became very apparent to you that the market goes up in the market goes down you've seen it over and over again that every few years the market crashes and sometimes it crashes hard for the for most of your life he didn't really care in fact if you're like me I wanted the market to crash back when I was young in those younger years and and why because it was a buying opportunity besides I knew the market would recover and I was young enough that I wasn't going to use the money any time soon but you know things are different now the closer I get to retirement the less cavalier I get towards my retirement money the more I realize they have very little or no time to recover from major market corrections and remember Mark Twain once said I'm not so interested in the return on my money as the return of my money you know the quote is true today as it was when he said it corruption uncertainty the ups and downs in the market have ever really not gone away so are you interested more in the return of your money what if we could do more than that give me a call I can help you the number is eight six six nine zero one two two five.

Colorado Wyoming Albert Einstein Mark Twain L. Martinez
"albert einstein" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"From a your brain surgeon in retirement income planning an asset protection strategies all right I I think almost everyone is familiar with the definition of the same according to the great mathematical philosopher Albert Einstein insanity is doing the same thing over and over again and expecting different results but what's amazing to me is how many of us self included have been guilty at one point or another of living out Einsteins definition of insanity in our own lives our faith we what's more surprising though is the number of us who have practiced this version of insanity when it comes to financial matters I remember as a kid watching the old Charlie Brown TV cartoon specials talk about practicing insanity poor Charlie he never seem to learn that Lucy was not ever going to let him kick that football every year Charlie would be one kick away from winning the game only to have the ball removed from its holding place as his foot swung through the air yeah and I do mean the air you know kicking air in retirement also kinda sounds insane to me yeah I have met way too many people over the years who have done just that kicking the air in retirement is when you go to get money out of your IRA or four oh one K. your brokerage account and it's not there or at least not what you needed to be there taking distributions and living off of your retirement savings during a prolonged period of market collapse kind like Charlie Brown trying to kick that field goal while Lucy is holding ball form is the insane truth is if we're in the market long enough metaphorically speaking we're going to end up kicking a massive amount of air before it's over just like Charlie Brown you know it's never fun kicking air but in retirement kicking air can bring the game of retirement to a swift in a very permanent end and loss instead of kicking Aaron retirement how about connecting with an account that offers guaranteed first year growth of up to fifteen percent about this a guaranteed income account with annual compound growth up to seven percent for purposes of a lifetime income that you can never out live I think you'll agree there is nothing in saying about that call me right now at eight four four six hundred seven two three.

Lucy football Charlie Brown Albert Einstein Aaron
"albert einstein" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on KGO 810

"I don't know they had a guest on about something and our own house thank you for joining us on this day the whole cable news thing pretend that can make you believe that every day is some sort of this is an historic linchpin whether to Rainer impeachment terror the economy or whatever today is the day history will record I ask how many have you heard that thank you for joining us on this about working day three weeks ago Wednesday can have an important day everyday distinction you not then the least is not made for that one of our more important is what happens right mailbag your freedom loving cool today comes to us from none other than Albert Einstein I mean different things to different people but I really liked it bush Jack it's not about ship since about people in right there maybe you're groggy headed haven't had your cough which is always safe at shore but that is not what it's for think about that in terms your life now some of us are built more for having an adventurous life than others granted some of us might be in relationships in which one partner is much more we we work ship was always safe it short but that's not what it's built I'm starting to comedian Albert Brooks real last name is Einstein pretty obvious that it would be a famous person so when by Albert.

Albert Einstein cough partner Albert Albert Brooks
"albert einstein" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"First time he became interested in Albert Einstein yes I do on because it was of a momentous event in my life it was a I was one of and in thirty seven so in nineteen forty five it was eight years old and you were basically growing up during World War two at once coming out we we should conscious always soul well when you went to the movies on Saturday for maybe twenty five cents you saw the newsreels and after the after the war certainly the the huge interest in Einstein began about just about than forty six because people can wonder how did this happen what does it mean and suddenly there was a tremendous interest in science and in the US we're open in Baltimore which had a wonderful public library called the Enoch Pratt library my mother by the way was a librarian by profession was a teacher librarian so that we all had library cards when we were kids and every Friday we went to the library and got a box of for the week end or at the library they had talks and presentations and guest speakers about Einstein and then as you were growing up and becoming a teenager he was in the United States and becoming more and more he's already we would we hope we would come to their rocks let's listen to a little bit of a stand on the beach the one thing on anyone anyone anyone one of the one now if any of our listeners are wondering what the words are there simply saying in that section one two three one two three one two three one two three four yeah that's right and I was just listening to a curtain was thinking that if someone had SO have member thirty five years ago someone turn it with a piece of the it would sell absurdly no which is speaks to the fact that not much has advanced in thirty five years well as for the sport I think in fact of the of the the spirit of experimental work is still around.

Albert Einstein Baltimore United States Enoch Pratt
"albert einstein" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

06:34 min | 3 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Stuck in. That growl. Miles is he stuck in the mire? Dove in. Realizing what he did. Yeah. But that growling you heard a second ago that is ambition. That's the sound of ambition. And that's what it will do to you. Crushing your soul. Thank definition of that. Okay. That'd make this point here about Platek tonics. Because listen I made that pitch earlier. I said, hey, coming up about plate tectonics, every single person listening said, okay? You got me. I'm going to be late for work. I'm going to sit in my car and set off you can feel it can't you can feel the energy. I I got a really important meeting. I gotta get to at one forty fives later, but you know, what Slater's don't plate tectonics. Gotta miss it. More and more plate tectonic talk. 'cause I know this. I got my finger on the pulse. Eric, I don't know if you know about the pulse by figures on for the people pulse on the people. And this is what people tune it AM talk radio the day after the mullet report was released to hear about tectonic tectonics. Yeah. Concerned with the earthquakes here in California. Yeah. Sure. We'll bring it back around and Muller. Just gimme a minute. The final professional act of a one Albert Einstein. Eric him. Einstein. Yes. Yes. A final professional actor did before he passed away. Nineteen fifty five was to write a glowing foreword for a book by geologist named Charles Hapgood. I'm going to quote from this book because your brief history of nearly everything. Hapgood observed that a few gullible soles had noticed quote and apparent correspondents shape between certain continents. And he was mocking them. So back at the time the fifties and prior to this twentieth. Fifties they were trying to figure out how mountains were formed. So the theory was and this is not long ago. You may have learned this when you were in high school, the theory was the baked apple theory as to how mountains were formed and the idea was that the molten earth cooled, and it wriggled sort of like a a an apple would wrinkle if you put it in the oven and this wrinkling created mountains and ocean basins. Now if that were true, then you would think mountains well, first of all the same age, and they would all be relatively even. Right. But of course, they're not even close. So it was a German weatherman who said, okay. But what about these fossils that are the same in France? And florida. So how did scientists explained that? They said well land bridges. And anytime that there were two animals are one animal or one plant on two completely different continents separated by an ocean. Scientists claim that there was a land bridge at one point connected. These two places and there were land bridges from America to Europe and Brazil to Africa and Asia to Australia and Australia to article, there's the blam all over the place. Crisscrossing the entire ocean to explain every time to plants or animals. We're on two different continents like that. And then, of course, the land bridge would vanish. Without any evidence of ever haven't been this isn't a fifty s and nineteen sixty four. The encyclopedia Britannica said that these shifting plate theory had quote numerous grave theoretical difficulties. A geologist wrote a paper about plate tectonics, and the sixties the journal of geophysical research, snubbed it and said such speculations make interesting talk at cocktail parties. But it is not the sort of thing that ought to be published under under serious scientific Jesus. One geologist said that was the most significant paper in the earth sciences ever be denied publication. But that's good interesting. Cocktail party conversation about plate tectonics in the seventies de top geological textbook, quote, strenuously insisted that plate tectonics is a physical impossibility even into the eighties. One in eight American geologists, do not believe in plate tectonics geologists one eight still didn't believe in plate tectonics. And the chapter ends with this line. Einstein also failed to live long enough to see that he had backed the wrong horse. Signs did not believe plate tectonics. I would put this story right up there with shemmel vice who had the story a million times who in eighteen fifty. He was a doctor, and he said that doctors should wash their hands as they're dealing with patients, and he was kicked out of the profession and call the superstitious Jew. Same thing here. Scientists looked at and they said, look the continents all fit together pretty nicely. Maybe there are these sort of plates underneath era that shift slowly over time creating mountains. You're not yet for fifty years. For fifty years. And even Einstein himself tight about how that was a silly idea tectonics. So the theme of this hour has been some people can be good at some things and batted others and even within a profession. Good at one thing. Bad at another. John Brennan giving him the benefit of the doubt that he was a good CIA director. I have no idea. Let's assume he was terrible political analyst. An east to accept that. And resign. Don't know how we can show his face on camera again business Beckett Adams, he said one consequence of the failed collusion episode is that I now have even less faith in our Intel community given the King Kong dip blanks like comb, Brennan managed somehow to rise to the top of their respective agencies and the FBI's number the number two man Andrew McCabe said last month, it's possible that Trump is a Russian asset. He said on February nineteenth. A month ago? He said it's possible that Trump is a Russian asset. He was the number two guy at the FBI. You would think an insane world. These guys would be called out for being Russian agents for trying to undermine the presidency. Not only this president at the office of the presidency and election integrity, you'd think they would be called like one of these guys working for the Russians or something..

Albert Einstein geologist Eric him Charles Hapgood FBI Trump John Brennan Miles apple California France Slater journal of geophysical researc Muller political analyst Australia Intel president Beckett Adams
"albert einstein" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

05:14 min | 3 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"And the best friend in physics. I ever had was Albert Einstein. But he didn't know how much I respected him. I've always been interested in physics. Hypnotic states hypnosis, and it may be business out of that. I've talked to you about that before I discovered hypnosis was not a cure for anything. It was actually the problem we need to overcome. But having said that I want to speak to about. Albert einstein. And I want to read I don't like to do reading anything elitest to be. Spoken as receive the purpose. What Mike crater is giving to me to say. But I think he's let me out a little bit. Because there's something about. Albert Einstein because when was young person. No. It's just a kid. I was fascinated with him. And I bought a book. And the book was baby stuff, but I couldn't understand baby stuff. Like, I couldn't understand the bible, which is baby stuff. Excuse me, saying so, but the words have meaning. But the words lead you to meaning, and you can't suck up the woods doesn't help. You. You have to understand what it's saying. Oh, I see what that means. Oh, I see what that means. So I spent about a year just with a little book. For little kids. That's all I needed to get start to produce something equivalent to Albert Einstein. And I was well aware of his. Way he got his degree. He hardly ever went to school. He hated school. And so we all he did was to figure out what the meaning of light. And what it is. And his discovery was absolutely wonderful equals MC squared. I think that's what it was. But the thing is I if I may say loved that man where he's coming from. What he's what was he was doing is? I assumed it was very clear from the things that were coming back that he didn't go to the class. He just asked his friends. Was all about any figured it out right away. Then he's able to get a degree. You couldn't be like ROY masters. Do never had a degree. And I don't give a damn about. I have a degree. I know I know as much as actually a little bit more forgive me for saying this. But I went ahead of him. And find out what this thing is. But it's thing is just a word of let me dive light. I mean. But I have done is to show as a guard, and I've turned out the the same kind of heart that I had and I watched him die. At about seventy years old. And what he did why he died and could have lived a long time. There's the frustration. And the fact that he had to do more and more when he didn't need any more. But there's something beautiful about this about not going to school as far as I'm concerned. I I can read the bible, but I don't need. Anybody to shove it down my nose my head by is. And memorize it. That's intellectualism. It goes nowhere. You just a nice person walking around with intellectual words and ability to speak to each other sort of pseudo in in pseudo. Demeaning, but it means. Real not real honest, talk deep dark good light. And so what I just came into contact with. Oh, I have to stop. I had a from. Schoolteacher's? They want a big pay raise. Please. Then don't give them the K raise kids a chance. Fresh air to find out and meaning of life. Stop going to school..

Albert Einstein ROY masters Mike crater seventy years
"albert einstein" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

09:53 min | 3 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on WLAC

"And. The conclusion that I have come to is that the coral castle was not add leads. Scotland's great achievement. Wasn't. Okay. So just bear with. Coral castle is the evidence of his greatest achievement. Isn't his greatest achievement would be the technology. Yes. And and that's based on from reading his works. Intently from seeing the clues building the things he tells you to build. Seeing the celestial component that he is added into it. And right there people may kind of their eyes glaze over and they kind go what? But you gotta stay with me on this. Because this is the heart of the entire thing that we were talking before how we agreed that. At least call me most tesla magnetism. And. He understood that. I'm sorry about whatever happens to your phone lines. But gravity. It's not true. Angelique Coleman proved it, and he also believed that everything was magnetic didn't they that's right? He was absolutely convinced that we live in a magnetic universe. And I don't think that we have to take his word for it. I think that was the reason for the coral castle in the first place was we can sit across the table from each other. And we can debate theories. But we cannot debate the coral castle it confronts us, it's there it is there, and it is impossible. And he did it. If I wanna learn from anybody how to do the impossible. I wanna learn from Ed leads calming, and what he shows and says over and over is that everything is magnetism, and I can give you a very compelling argument. Okay. Newtonian physics. Newton observed an apple falling to the ground. And very astutely and brilliantly observed that there was a force that was pulling the apple from the tree toward the center of the earth. And this is absolutely correct. And which was also remarkable for somebody at that time to do that. Observation alone. Secures Newton a place in the physics hall of fame. However, here's where we have the problem is he didn't know what the force was. No, you did not show heat in. How could he how could he? Right. He had no way of knowing. So he created a he described a force and he called this force gravity now. Hundreds of years later, Albert Einstein. With his theory of relativity is a model based on gravity. Here's where we have. The problem is that Newton observed an apple falling being pulled towards the center of the earth. But he didn't know what was doing it and Einstein's time we knew then that the earth had eight giant magnetic core at the center of the planet. That's right. That is generating a gigantic magnetic field that involves everything around us, and we are saturated in magnetism, however. He chose to go with Newton's. Unfortunately incorrect interpretation of the force. Newton's was based on just a complete inability to now, but Einstein during his time did have the ability to know that there was a force the force that was pulling the apple toward the center of the earth was the gigantic magnet of the planet. And we are a magnet. We have a north and south pole. We have a an iron nickel core. We have a magnetosphere we generate lightning from a spin. We are a magnet a gigantic. Beautiful blue magnet spinning through space. My take is that leads Skullman built coral castle with the properties of magnetics, and somehow repelled the blocks, you know, when you when you put the the the magnets together through the same polls. They push away. Right. Yes. Paramagazine to them. I think that's what he did with the blocks. He he pushed him away to the point where he just kind of like floated them into place. I heard you say this on television, and I lit up like a Christmas tree when I watched it. Right. Then when I saw that episode. I I said my bucket list. Now, if I need to I wanna speak to George Noory because you understand and you are right. And I'm going to explain why I believe you're right. And I'm by the way, I've done it without any scientific knowledge. It's almost self apparent to someone who's paying attention. And so you are absolutely right. And the reason that he was able to paramedic medically move. Those blocks is because now let's go back to what I just set. The first itself is a great big magnet. Etteleat and writes, those exact words more than once now when he says something once I listen. But when he says it twice he means it trying to really tell you something. So if you take that, and you say, okay, the earth, it it is a giant magnet extrapolate that over celestial objects as a hold what you come to realize is that they're all. Giant magnet rotating around each other in a weightless environment. And on the constellation wall. I just covered there were sixteen celestial alignments, one of the things I had to figure out was okay. This is a star map. But it's also a clock. If I can nail down. What these what this exact alignment of sixteen different? Celestial objects is I I wonder what I'll discover. So after I discovered it was, you know, celestial alignment and figured out what they all were. And then I had to I had to go through every single celestial alignment until I found the one that fit exactly. Correct. And the one that fits exactly, correct. Happened on September tenth nineteen Twenty-three at six o eight PM eastern daylight time. That is the exact time that had Leeds gone and has carved into an entire wall of the coral castle with exceptional detail. And then didn't tell anybody he took it to the grave. Now in that alignment, something very important happens. It's called a physically, and this is an alignment of three or more celestial objects in a straight line. On that day. Venus? The sun the moon and the earth are all exact straight line during a total eclipse and at the time of the tunnel equinoxes. Wow. The magnetic pull on that must've been amazing. So if you. And again, I I was I'm like, okay, I figured this out. And I discovered what it is. But I have no idea what it means on day. I'm watching a YouTube video on magnetic experiments, and I trip across this video of how a gals rifle works. They're showing the trigger mechanism for a gal. Right. When a gas rival is just magnetics. There's no moving parts the ball bearing magnet a ball bearing in a ball bearing. And I went wait what it's a ball bearing it giant powerful, magnets, a ball bearing and then a ball bearing. And that is the exact representation of this isn't she if you if you consider celestial objects, it'd be giants fear magnets. It ball bearing Venus the extremely powerful magnets the sun. Then the next one after that is the moon in the one after that is the earth, and what happens with the trigger mechanism of gals rifle is that when these are all in alignment with each other and within close enough proximity. This creates a push which would happen from Venus through the sun through the moon through the earth and out the opposite side of the earth, and guess where Ed leads golden just happened to be at that exact moment that alignment he was exactly on the opposite side of the earth from that alignment..

coral castle Newton apple Albert Einstein Ed Scotland YouTube Angelique Coleman George Noory Skullman Etteleat Leeds
"albert einstein" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

07:18 min | 3 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Trying to find that quote from Albert Einstein used to be easy to find. All I keep finding now is I do Einstein on America being optimised of mystic on Americans being happy. I can't find it. That piece what how many years ago twenty? Yeah. And now trying to find it again. And no, I just keep finding you know Einstein on America being racist. Maybe it was in that essay where he was where he was denouncing racism because he did say, look, I'm a Jew. And so I can I can understand how you know African Americans feel. Because I went through it before. But I mean, look every single this is another interesting example of something you mentioned the beginning of the hour, which is even Einstein had his issues. Right. Like, there's some quotes remind Stein. Not so great when it comes around sort of the early World War Two era. One wasn't bad. What you just said. There is in bad. There are some though that are, you know, you kinda wish any eventually he came around to some of the correct opinions here, but every single person that you segment on water. Wonderful world of Stu called ruining your heroes. The it was just my favorite thing of just taking these really beloved figures and finding all the terrible things about them and just ruining them for people. I don't know why I take pleasure in such a thing. However, it is you can do it with almost anybody. And that was kind of the point is you can find things that are true and negative in bad about every single one of these figures, maybe one big exception where? You know, there is a. I used to say this a lot which is we turn these people into statues, and why that's a bad thing. You know, the ABRAHAM LINCOLN memorial is beautiful. It's great. And you can certainly understand how important he was. But it almost makes you forget he was a man it almost makes you forget he was a human being that had flaws and screwed up sometimes misunderstood things at key moments in his life. And was not always right? Did things at times that were not the the right path. But overall, we can still put that into perspective. And it's the same thing with all of the founding fathers where they did things like you can question them and not understand when you memorialize a person. This is why I get so uncomfortable around these state funerals and things when you people when you when you have that around them takes away the actual humanity. It almost convinces you that you can't do something like that. You can't do what ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Did. You can't stand like that. Because he was this giant statue of a man on reality. He was just a man he was a mess. He was a message somebody go upstairs into the vault on the second floor and get the picture off. The wall of ABRAHAM LINCOLN looking like Kramer from Seinfeld. Kit that picture and bring it up. This guy was a mess. He was a mess. But he he somehow or another weather, can you imagine the guy who is fighting a war a civil war losing every battle all the way up to half point losing every single battle. His cabinet is against him. Everybody's against him half the country loathes him the other half. Not so great on him. He's got a wife with serious depression. He loses a son all of this is happening in the White House. His wife is called crazy home. Life is a disaster. Homelife is disaster. Can you imagine the press today how they would treat ABRAHAM LINCOLN? Imagine what they would say about his wife. What they I mean, they already were saying this about his wife, but they were I mean, this this press wood tear Lincoln apart. He was a Republican. I'm sure they'd be fair to him. I'm sure they don't even point out that he was Republican anymore. No, you know, because of his good so overwhelmed, the bad that they can't even admit he was Republican or they disabled the Republican party has changed. Now, the racists, I did this fascinating interview. It's gonna be a podcast in a couple of weeks with Brad Meltzer. And you saw that one. While we were taping here. It's a great one. We just talk about history where we get into George Washington. And I asked him a serious question. Besides jesus. I can't find any other character. That is as spotless as George Washington. I mean, yes, he had slaves. There's a pretty big. Obviously understood this at some level. And there was nobody did he, you know, his his slaves. I'm trying to remember. But I think when Martha died she freed the slaves. I think I can't remember how it happened. But he didn't read the heat and free them on his death. And the story goes that they didn't want to leave. They didn't want to be broken up because he wasn't like a means Lee. Yes, they were slaves and there's a difference, but his slaves talked about him differently than other slave owners. Did. Yeah. No. He's not a he's not the, you know, Simon what Simon three he wasn't that kind of a slave owner still owned slaves. But for at the time was a great one and couldn't release them could not release them legally that wasn't the way the law worked at that writing in Virginia. And we we talked about this a lot of, you know, sometimes we compare abortion to slavery. The reason I think it's apt comparison is not because they're both really bad because they are really bad. We can compare that to a million. Things. But the fact that society approves it gives people the out to understand how horrific it is at the time. It's almost an excuse for people of how they acted that way. At that time, he was accepted by society. And people didn't really the average person was not saying thinking whether this was right or wrong. And I think a lot of that's happening today with abortion, most people don't think things through like that society accepts it. What the problem? Oh, you're crackpot. You're listening to Glenn Beck. The T Qatari still says that all signs still point for a massive bull year for crypto currencies. I don't I don't know. But I'm not an expert in this field. However, I have taken his course. And I was just where was I was at an economic summit in Bermuda. A couple of months ago. And I listen to these speeches from people who are all into tack and antique, oh was one of the speakers. And I thought I I can't pick these things apart. I just I don't know why this is happening yet because every sign indicates good stuff. I don't know. What you do? I'm not an investment an investment advisor. I will tell you this. The first thing you have to do is educate.

Albert Einstein ABRAHAM LINCOLN ABRAHAM LINCOLN memorial America George Washington Republican party Brad Meltzer Stu Stein Martha Glenn Beck advisor Simon Virginia Bermuda White House Lee
"albert einstein" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

03:26 min | 3 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"And also. Conor McGregor is best friend. Well, I don't know. Maybe he's my best friend. Well, we'll get to all that in just a sec you're going to be calling the fights tomorrow for Showtime boxing, along with a good friend of ours Mara. And all yes, Albert Einstein. And it's it's a huge fight, man. They weighed in Adrian Groner, we'll probably rehydrate to be the bigger guy tomorrow. But I wouldn't necessarily say that I don't think Adrian's a big big welterweight, you know, and obviously packing on a bit welterweight. I don't think I'm going to go to the pacu though. Yeah. Yeah. Well, everybody's picking the right, right? Right. Started out much much lower weight class. But I I think you know, Adrian's also not a very big welterweight. So I don't see them rehydrating crazy a lot. But, but I do think, you know, maybe ten pounds each is look the dudes talented, right? But I feel like man sometimes I'm watching them up it like, I'm watching the snooky of boxing. What is it with that guy people? Tune in. Definitely a personality. You know? And then he doesn't talent. I just think that when a guy has that much possessing talent, I think people's fail to see the deficiencies in his style. I'd I always felt blowing Bronner had ever put back since when I had the fight with him and base my game plan around this. I always felt had a problem, cutting the gap basically is getting from here to here to you. You know, you can you can do all these fleshy combinations. And throw you flashy punches. But if you're at if you can't cut the gap to where I can get close enough to you to use all that all that. Then I it's useless. And I think Bronner doesn't have a very creative method to to get cut the gap. See there's this right here. I can have all the best punches in the world. But I can't tell you with them. You know what I'm saying? So I've got to figure out a way to close that gap without getting hit from your oncoming punches because you know, you're not a bunch of bay. You're gonna shoot shot if I'm going to try to step into your range. So I think Boehner's ability to close that gap is masked by all these flashy combinations. And personality because he does have a lot of talent. But. Ponto the earn away where he's disliked but still popular why? Yeah, I think he's one of those guys, you know, I for lack of a better example. I think is a lot like Conor McGregor. You know? I think a very controversial very outspoken says says a lot of things that you know, sometimes turn people off and whatnot. But but gained opinions. And when you gain get opinions, you people will tune in. You know, I I start to think like, you know, sometimes I'll watch like skip Bayless on one of these sports talk shows. And I think there's no way this guy believes what he's saying is just no way. He he he gives you the most the dumbest opinions just because he knows you're gonna say, wow. That is so stupid, but you're going to like tune into him just to be annoyed. You know what I'm saying? I think certain guys do that. I think certain guys have that ability to to know what to say and do that. And I think I think bronner's one of those guys know you have to have thick skin, obviously. Because when you become a guy like that, you're not very liked by by the majority of the population. But, but I also think there's a lot of there's a lot of attention that comes your way. And and like I said, I think McGregor is the same. Away. A lot of a lot of ways. I have a question when you got with Manny, peck, he'll right there. I mean, he's he's about forty years old right now. I mean, do you not only the age? It's just the mileage he'd been fighting for a long time. It's been a lot of fights. I keep thinking at some point father times going to win that out. You know what? I mean. What do you think is that? Yeah. Yeah. I think so too. I. I don't know. He looked good in his last fight. But yeah, I mean, when you what you want me to tell you guys, you know, the guy turned pro when Brian was five years old guy..

Conor McGregor Bronner Adrian Groner boxing peck Albert Einstein Mara Bayless Boehner Brian Manny forty years five years ten pounds
"albert einstein" Discussed on House of Kim with Kim Zolciak

House of Kim with Kim Zolciak

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"albert einstein" Discussed on House of Kim with Kim Zolciak

"And I said there is no way you left this house. Looking the way you look it was like sticking straight up look early. It was an absolute disaster. I literally looked like Albert Einstein literally literally literally. And I'm sure they thought I was nuts. Absolutely certain. They were looking at me. Like, I was nuts in didn't really click until it clicked on the way out pretty much that I'm like, oh my God. K J KTAR cash typically say something like dad, your hair like you look crazier. Now, they definitely have anything to say. So. Ronna, she's a little grounded. She is grounded. She is madly get around. It's hard to ground student or child that has that's such a great student right now. It's like it is it's hard, but Arianna she man. She pushes her limits with a couple of things, and that's one of her friends are so important to her and the two girls that she's been hanging around with. I'm not too keen on. And she knows that. And she's like, you don't like any of my friends, and it's like, no, you're not making good choices. I wonder half the time if she met these bitches on Twitter like I don't know. But I like you. I just I I she really tried something doing this because we had literally talked about this a week ago. And it's like he wasn't serious or what are like Arianna like what like less insane. Yeah. She pushed the envelope, but again, she's grounded. So she loses the rights to the car. Or for a little bit. And it is what it is. Hey, you guys..

Arianna Ronna Albert Einstein