12 Burst results for "American Museum Of Natural"
"american museum natural" Discussed on StarTalk Radio
"We're back Jack Star. Tom Cosmic the world's between stars compliance. What are they got a word for him Tom? Do we understand them. And our best chance of understanding them. Is this woman right here. Yes Jackie Ferte in the house. Yes friend and colleague in the Department of astro-physics right here at the American Museum Natural History and you just went you. Just describe something. I hadn't fully appreciate it just before the break that you have this shoe Mungo gas cloud allowed a molecular cloud. They call them and it'll break into bits and these are typically stars but some might not be stars in addition to that each one of these will have a disc of material surrounding it. That will then break up into little bits beyond the bits. That just broke off to make the the thing that had the disk. Did I understand that. Yeah I won't say right. So those dynamic two different kinds of phenomenon going on two who different formation mechanisms right and so we want to use that as definitional for saying what kind of object are you looking at. I'd prefer to know how it formed. Because can you inject these objects that forum around star do a lot of your percents do yeah launched off. We probably objected stuff. All sorts of ways running thirty plants or something yes exactly and now we're down eight get over it And so all all is would be rogue planets by now rogue world's eaten rogue worlds. I like rogue roads rather than planet could have any of them become join forces. This is to become get picked up by another up another star talk about that too. That's pretty hard to do but not impossible. Okay it's possible that it could happen They could also they get scattered around and we have evidence for the material now present day we have material that has passed through our own solar system after it probably got a from a totally different solar system this object called Oma which is a Interstellar Asteroid Rock that came flying Lyon through here and that probably got dumped out when its own son was forming at solar system. Is the one thing on this. I know yeah this is okay. Let's let the DOORKNOB hit you. Hawaiian for Scout. And it's repeated a more would for emphasis versus basically I scout got. It was named that because it was on tells it was found through a telescope in Hawaii in the Pan starrs telescope which is wonderful telescope and As No march to Hawaii the they chose this one language. Yeah right so so just I did this calculation long ago. This is the perfect time. I'm from you to invoke it all right. How often does one VOCA calculation? Sweet if you were four. bumblebees flying in the continental United States. Okay the chances them accidentally bumping into each other are greater than any two stars in our galaxy so so about how empty spaces that's stuff is not. They're not they're not. If you have rogue things cast off there's still the unlikelihood that you would even coming into the vicinity of another star. But even if you did you can have a velocity. That's hard to trap suppose all more move ahead hyperbolic velocity so we're not right is coming through right right like we didn't capture it. We're not doing anything. Just it came through like beep beep here here. I come there I go and even looking at its motion Its velocity looked like maybe we were its first pass. Possibly this is very hard to tease out. But there was a paper on that whether or not we were the first research paper that was looking at whether or not we were its first encounter department and we traced. We look strong. Tried to trace back and see where it might have come from on the right so now with that in mind did. We're the first pass did we'd alter. Its course oh the great question I don't know maybe a little bit. Oh yes it feels. Yeah you can you can you can you. You cannot get captured but still feel what's going on here okay so if you look at. They have the the trajectory Oh yea sponsors to gravity of Jupiter in the sun and just the when you put an early enough of a change in the velocity that when it gets to the next star. It's really obvious like Oh this is it's next. Stellar encounter yeah. I'm not sure we can tease it out quite yet because it still looks like a death. It's like a disc object just sort of flying around in the disk of the Milky Way. It'd be you know the jetsons flying the flying car toys before your time. Sorry uh-huh okay jetsons. Were so before everybody's time when I was a kid so I don't know why it's roadrunner. Did A beep beep to you. Yes he did nothing to do with anything. The roadrunner never left the road. How about when he was standing on Aaron Earn Coyote would fall? No the county standing on air hundred isn't true interesting. Yeah it really stops before it gets to the edge of the cliff and it's always on the road that's Interesti- The roadrunner. Yeah I have another point on stolen. I wanted to hear so you might wear pop culture references. I love it so great but this one of the things that I think is massively Interesting interesting right now in. Astronomy is how many times stars not run into each other but interact with one another so so the issue of and this is this is my new thing. I'm really in to the new villain of planetary sure is the stellar fly by the unappreciated aided Influence that stars that move by each other can have and the reason why I say that fly bys that will change the court court. The changed the structure of maybe planetary system or now like okay sued the question. I think had something to do with what we're understanding about exoplanets and and learning about it in the future. So here's one for everybody in one million years just about one million. It's like one point one million years put that on my. I don't torture twelve twelve million years. Plus or minus ten thousand years yes but But there will be a stellar fly by so its closest encounter by star. That's smaller than our own Sun. But we're headed for each other in one million years it's going to pass within our own cloud it's coming straight in to the cloud the outer region of comments that it's a satirical zone very distant but very they're very there that's of material trillions of comments. Just okay I was gonna say that sounds catastrophic. It's astronomers have looked at it to see like is the Dundee you know is going to be a disaster And the conclusion is it's uncertain but the impact that it'll have on the cloud might not be super bad or it was the Dutch astronomer who I calculated calculated the existence of the work lab. It's so far where you can't see the objects that at that distance but when they come in you see them near the Sun and you look at their trajectory and he said this way out at this distance before it comes back again the calls coming from inside the House I think about it or cloud actually stretches a third of the way to the closest star a third of the way it gets loose so I mean think about that you know I mean you get something that flies between us and that That next closest object. It loosens up things because they've only barely held on to begin with any disturbance will completely right and most important here is the consideration of we're constantly early doing mission planning like what are the next stages of mission planning right. What's the what's the name of the store so I it's gleason seven eighty seven eighty? It's a it's one of these names. uh-huh that I constantly mixed with seventy versus seventy one. I think so as my fear of not gleason USA Lisa G L. The SE. Yes G. L. I. E. S. E. S. C.. It's a catalog of with high high moving fast fast-moving stars right close bright to their mostly fast moving fast moving In our field of view so for that to be the case they have to be nearby so man. I was hoping gleason allergies which is to be clear so this is not a catalog of stars that are are actually moving. Fast is a CALICO stars. That are moving fast in our field of view so you can have a bird fly by in front of you. And that's going maybe twenty miles an hour and a plane. That's moving pasture fields. You much more slowly and you're not going to say that take you had to play the birds not going six hundred miles an hour right. So that angle matters and that angled manifest by its distance so There's a catalog of selected for their for their fast movement in our night sky and those tend to be the nearest objects. Yeah and so that one had been known we've known about that Star for real time to break is a very bright star and it's it's it's it's headed for us. We are headed for it. It heading for us and just think about it. It's probably we got a solar system around it and talk about why not well limited probably the majority of stars why wouldn't have and so when when you've got all of my every time I give science. Don't you will hear that. It means war. Clouds will intersect more than that yes. The aura clouds the khyber belts possibly like whatever. Whatever this thing's got around it we could fly something to? There's a lot of this discussion about going to Proxima Centauri because we all Wanna get there like now. W- seventy eight men. Let's go closer when it's close out. How close she sounds like she's ready to I was gonna say I am so ready to do this? One Million Years Telescope already for you. You bet take them longevity pills before that happened. Nobody them we'll be able to upload your consciousness to a computer and I'd like to see it when it happens cool. Chuck what else are right. So okay this is. Let's go for a quick one because I know we're running out of time in this segment this is from Rossi King too along one. And then I t's the next segment dude. This is how I do this. Well you know if we keep discussing this like this will be able to do it with this short go. Rossi came from Youtube Actually I just want to ask us for myself was Jupiter a failed star and the person says. I'm really glad it failed because I love it. And the nighttime sky this should be quick answer. Yeah but it's super feel which you know. Yeah no a AH. It's not know the quick answer to that would be no but again. Let's not call them failed stars. Let's just call them receiving planets. I cited planet. Thank you planets. I was kidding. Neil this is. This is very modern teacher. Lingo rate for a very excited planet. That's what I sometimes call them. But then I don't like all star same a star shame me star arly. Jupiter shouldn't feel any in any way shape or form like inadequate exactly. It is a Bohemian of our solar system. Many any times. I say if I'm GonNa find an earth like planet That I'll be comfortable saying guests. Let's let's consider that habitable. I want a Jupiter Jupiter radius away because you know what Jupiter does for us it protects us a lot of ways. It's the bouncer of the solar system. It's the one that's like taken hits for us because asteroids get dumped it in and comments are coming in and what does Jupiter do it takes a lot of hits sure it deflects. Some of them are way was not talking about that part. But unless you want to but days. TV's most of what it does is protect its potential. I'd really like to see if we object the solar system. It says to all over idea includes what your trajectory trajectory police right. Not any eight happening. Keep walking so I would not call it..
"american museum natural" Discussed on Little Atoms
"And he started to collect rocks, and fossils and bones. And things when he was young. And when he got a little bit older just became infatuated with dinosaurs became infatuated as New York City, he moved to New York City. He began. Working in the American Museum natural history. Which is where I would later. Do. My PHD amazing place the world's greatest dinosaur museum. No offense and all apologies to all the other dinosaur museums out there, but the American Museum there the Upper West side in New York on central park, that's the mecca. And so he went there to work. He started really low on the totem pole, but he kept begging his bosses to let them do more. And they eventually sent him out west to the expanding western United States in the very early nineteen hundreds and they tasked him with finding dinosaur bones. There have been rumors of dinosaur bones being found in this part of eastern Montana. Kind of where the great plain starts to meet the rocky mountains, and so he went out there, and he found the bones of any normal dinosaur, not those skeleton just some bones, but he could tell it was a big dinosaur. You could tell it was probably about forty feet long or so so about twelve thirteen meters long. He could tell that it walked on his hind legs only he could tell it had a big head and that had razor sharp teeth. So it must be a mediator. And this was the very first ti- wreck. Fossil that was found. So he brought that back to New York his boss Henry, Fairfield Osborn who is the big head honcho at the museum back, then he named tyrannosaurus Rex Lee put it on display all of those socialites New York. They got at this thing. They couldn't believe that such a monster once lived, and so that meant Brown and Osborne, they wanted more. They wanted skeletons now so Brown was sent back out west, and he found more, fossils everywhere. He went he seemed to find fossils. He was one of these guys that had just a magic is. So he found new skeletons of T Rex they showed definitively. The yes, this was a giant meeting dinosaur of the size of a bus and all the while his fame grew. So he was the adviser to Walt Disney on Fantasia. He had a weekly radio program CBS radio that was a big deal back. Then you know, that's like Evan a weekly talk show or something on the the BBC today..
"american museum natural" Discussed on Talk Nerdy
"I don't remember a lot of the jargon that it took me a second to recall on the ACA here it in and remember it, but you know, if I'm having a conversation about it. It's kind of the lead second delay. And remembering terms like thermal hailing circulation and all those kind of things like, you know, benthic, and I it it takes me a second. I'm like, oh, man. Like, I I wanna go read again after having a conversation with some of those people. That's so gray. Oh my gosh. Isn't it fun that you know, we one of the great things that comes along with working in a stem field. In addition to all the other things that we talked about is being able to find yourself in the room with really inspiring people often from different disciplines than your own and to be able to be reinspired over and over again throughout the course of your career. Like, it really is an exciting mental exercise involved in stem become a child again, I got an formal science education class at the New York museum the American Museum natural history. And they started talking about fish, and I was like the the giddy kid and sit in the front of the class raising my hand every time to answer every question just in are you gotta stop answering questions, we a mother, and I was like, oh, wait a minute. You know, these these are. Like high school kids in class. So yeah, I definitely had to definitely had the tone it down a little bit. Wants to scientists always assigned. And you know, one thing that you mentioned kind of early on in the conversation that I unfortunately, think glossed over a little, and I'd love to just come back to it as we're getting close to the end is this conversation about equity and about even bigger than that this conversation about the fact that like the world is now a high tech place and the amount of available career opportunities is much larger than the number of qualified professionals to plug them in. So it's kind of just like ripe for the picking for kids to go into stem careers, if they don't they're kind of doing themselves a massive disservice. And that's something. I started to foresee, you know, when I when I was doing these programs in museums at see some of these two ticks, and then I go home at Google stuff. You know, I I'd see things like all these hundreds of thousands of job openings that are happening over the course of the next few years in, but they're like almost exclusively in stem careers. I think stem jobs are growing five times much as non stem jobs right now. And yeah, don't quote me on that. Because that might be kind of a an old one in OSA tick. But. And they also better too bright. They pay significantly better. And that's actually one of my things. I'll start a speech sometimes all right who likes to make money hundred kids, you know, raise a hand. I'm like, okay. Who wants twenty thousand dollars in two months, and I want that. And I'm like, okay. Well, you know average family in your city makes this much. This is how much an engineer makes you know. I know, you know. So I mean, that's definitely a selling point. I mean, that's obviously money's not. I I don't think any kind of motive sustained someone in a career. I think more important than that. Like like, I keep going back to his it always has to be cool and clam rise and something that from a young age is like a part in that stimulated when they experienced stem thing, and, you know, a lot of kids in in the community I serve now they they missed that they lacked that I was a kid that you know. Lot of ways I lacked that opportunity. So, you know, I think it's a huge huge opportunity for kids that that would be like you said a missed opportunity if they if they don't at least pursue or go down the path of exploring those interests. Absolutely. So just an, you know, I always close out my show by asking my guests, the same two questions, and I'm really interested in your take on these two questions because I don't I don't know if we've discussed them yet on the show or not..
"american museum natural" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Also, an insect. Free dot com. Freshman congresswoman, Alexandria L. You Cortes is become a hot issue for a congressional Democrats and Republicans Mitch McConnell is teeing up a procedural vote in the Senate for the green new deal. So Democrats running for president will have a chance to vote. Yes. In support of it. But congresswoman Alexandria, Cossio Cortez smells, a stunt. Before a vote in the house GOP is hoping for hearings only through the scrutiny of the legislative process can the American people get a true sense of how these proposals and sound soundbites translate into actual policy and Republicans aren't the only ones concerned union members from the AFL CIO wrote to a oh see to say, we will not accept proposals that could cause immediate harm to millions of our members and their families. That is FOX's Peter Doocy. New York City police say sixteen people been arrested for blocking traffic during a climate protests in New York City in front of the American Museum natural history is part of a worldwide protest a lot of changes now at horse racing tracks in California after twenty two horses died recently after twenty one horses. Died officials at Santa Anita park closed down racing this month park. Spokesman Mike woman says they changed. Rules, including watching horses more closely using a new group of veterinarians who examined previous races to see a forces dropped in class or showed signs of any illness complete veterinary records are going to go with each whores, even if they're changing trainers and ownership in other words, we have horses claimed the veterinary records will stay with that horse. Even after these changes and testing the track following all of the winter rain, a three-year-old broke two ankles and had to be put down. So the track owners announced a race day ban on a diuretic drug along with a rule against.
"american museum natural" Discussed on Bad Science
"I, I want to able to war and then I'm on the fence. He is. He's your man. I definitely in the middle. Okay. I was not mad watching it. Okay. I think that says a lot about a movie. I was entertained watching it I, I wasn't upset watching the film. I just for some reason there was going to be more tax lien. And yeah, I agree with that. Okay. But there were some really high quality attacks jor for Sherman. There are some grandma brash affects anytime that was a lull. They threw Bridget Burgess acid into the water, and I really respected that. Yeah, I was going to say from just the female main character scenario hit that they're setting up here. She is just. They made her very annoying and like complaining over the top. I think that was unnecessary to make that character. So she was very one dimensional. Yes, this that's actually my biggest complaint about the film. The. I mean, look, I'm a curator to natural history museum. This is supposed to be a curator at a natural history museum in York. Well, there's one really, really, really big, famous naturalist amusement York. That's the American Museum natural history. So more or less, this is like a curator from the American Museum of natural history. In somehow you're taking a paleontologist and you're supposed to suggest that they're not comfortable being in a tent or they're not comfortable area, or they're scared of mosquitoes, and it did. It bothered me that it was this like stereotype of like a woman in the woods because the reality is you take, you know, a female Curators from a major natural history museum, and she is going to be a bad ass in the woods. I would have loved. She's going to be, you know, the person with like the most natural history knowledge about these animals since she's going to be amazing campaign and she's going to be amazing that field work. Yeah, they didn't play up any of that. She could have been. She could have been this like incredibly should have been more like amazing, Oliver, Platt's character. This guy came in randomly into the film without any explanation really. And he's the one that has this tech and he's knowledgeable about the crocodiles, and she's just kind of like, I don't really want to hear damsel in distress and with no credentials. They allow him to sort of do his like, you know, here's the man with the money. We're gonna listen to what he says, whereas you know why not play up the fact that you actually have the scientists, right? Especially really should be like the super knowledgeable per head of the time people around. Absolutely. I would've loved that. And then the other female character who's very small is this like officer woman and she's just wants to have sex with. Yeah, that's it. So I thought that was wake vary. Then the earlier in the earlier woman in their Murska guitar. Her character again, back at the museum and again, like nothing but involved in some way. Try. Behind the scenes. So no one cared. The most frustrating thing about the about this movie is like how harsh toward their female characters. The exception of Betty white. Amazing. Yep. Anyway is good. Good call claims. She killed her husband. We ended up. Did she lies to the cops. That was a lie. She lied to the cops about killing her. She had not actually killed her husband. Yeah, the crocodile in and out a little bit of the totally. Yeah. If you were following intensely, I'd be more. Let's so in fact. The movies, like what eighty five minutes or something. I laughed out loud. It's just long time. Yeah, yeah. It's not. I wouldn't call it a horror movie. It's just a mean, I think if you're into that Jonah of like these weird animal movies, this one. It's a weird animal movie. Yeah, totally. Terms is not true. Not a horror, comedy, how are you trying? Yeah, yeah, Shurmur is is good. It's fun. And this movie was fun too. I'm not trying to crap on it. It was fun. Just a little I, yeah, I little week..
"american museum natural" Discussed on KQED Radio
"And this is NPR news When President Trump spoke, alongside President Putin in Helsinki he undercut the work. Of his own Justice department the probe is. A disaster for our country I, think it's kept. Us apart kept us separated there. Was no collusion at all Trump's embrace of Russia and attempt locations this afternoon on all, things considered from NPR news It's all things considered airing beginning at four thirty this afternoon Good. Morning I'm Noel king in, one thousand nine hundred fifty three the. Town of Fort, Smith, Arkansas, outlawed dancing in. Public on Sundays the mayor said Sunday dances endangered public health it became known as the footloose law after the Kevin bacon movie about. A teen who moves to a town where dancing is forbidden And then most people. Forgot it existed a resident, recently alerted the city director he introduced. To repeal it, was, unanimous, the people of. Fort Smith can kick off their Sunday. Shoes it's morning edition celebrating three decades pulse of the planet here's it program from our archives We're listening to. The sounds of the. Red footed tortoise they're one of many species of turtles around the world that. Are being threatened, by extinction I'm Jim Mitzner and this. Is the pulse of the plant Michael Clemens is director of turtle conservation for the American Museum. Natural history read for the, seven hundred by peoples of South America for generations really. Minimal impact the now I'll be in many large, cities and South America and, the Catholic church, as pacified tortoises as fish so proud. Of holy week there is a tremendous collection of red for the tourists all over South America is, much more sophisticated methods modern ways of transporting tortoises thousands of tortoises collected and. Into the cities for. Consumption his America what was once a small, cottage industry now becomes mechanized and, sophisticated urban market for them and. All of a sudden being removed a numbers that can. Possibly replenish lesion they can't be replenished is that turtles have a relatively long lifespan but. For a species, to survive they need to continue to breathe And lay eggs over thirty to fifty year period now on. The face of large scale, commercial exploitation the outlook for the next generation of turtles. Looks grim we have to devise programs local peoples, can continue to hunt and, fish turtles turtles, are replenished we didn't need the people. That are. There on site to see an absolute economic benefit to conservation because people are gonna have, to share world they just want to sort of make the apportionment old at. One of the turtles. This archive of programs part of our thirtieth,.
"american museum natural" Discussed on StarTalk Radio
"Talk come the american museum natural history right here in new york city we're tracing the expansion of the kika verse featuring my interview with geek culture superstar kevin smith i asked him about the mecca for comic book and pop culture fans known as come con check it out not more than a couple of decades ago comecon conventions what is if you people would kind of nerdy if you're lucky kind of nerdy maybe get one celebrity person and that was it now they're hundreds of thousands of people in multiple cities so who are these people that are being touched by this culture i think what's happening is most people who grew up with this stuff are now looking closer to the end than the beginning you know what i'm saying like when you use the conundrum when your kid you can't wait to be an adult when you're like pan it was so much easier back then but i think it comes down to nearest i could figure unscientific is the older one gets more one wants to be close to the best time of their life longing for times of simplicity totally and sometimes like you know there is no we look you tell me you're the astro physicist there is no time travel that we know of yet anytime soon really damning but closest thing we get is driving and somebody plays a song like oh man like takes you right back to that moment i think that works the same for everybody so when you're forty year old parents and you got kids and somebody's like hey you wanna go see the were movie you'll like thor when i was a kid you kidding me they're making these movies that could be why i just learned that in san diego during comecon crime rate drops in the city really that the comecon audience the comic con community is the most peace loving community that ever descends on a city for any reason at all all other conventions rowdy thing the cops have to check the bars at two o'clock my lord you're right and so why would it be peaceful unless in fact people are channelling trough and also their channel putting spit balling they're awesome that's there also channeling of morality you know what i'm saying like if you're reading comic books do you read about good people versus bad be well defined good and evil good usually proven that hey it's better to be good sometimes we bad looks fun but being good is the right path if these people are fundamentally fans of crimefighters costumes you've got to imagine there are probably peace loving people in real life to some degree or if they're not some other superhero costume person is to take you out 'cause play them down to the ground you're making us look bad shut up really peace loving people or is it that nerd fights are just awful pfizer arsenault have you like are good fight oh see never known as in do have you guys been to accom of so yeah if you but not as a thing i mean i just i can't even you probably have to put on a mask yeah but phil i'm imagined neil comecon our god is here so interesting is they to that point they will value people who are content creators no less than the movie stars that descend from hollywood to attend and that tells you that they really thinking about the content right would not just the celebrity thing that's going on they wanna know the content creators the writers the producers the original comic book illustrators you know who the real god is it's the the guy was one hundred thousand years old and still alive stanley annely stanley yes that is true well you know and when he walks there's a there's a glow halo around him yeah he walked through there isn't idealism in the comic con that's the point kathy lee was making coming up next director kevin smith reveals what superpower he'd want to have when star talk returns.
"american museum natural" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"In the wbz newsroom at a white house ceremony today president trump did not comment on the controversy surrounding his reported vulgar description of immigrants from eighty and africa earlier on twitter he denied saying anything derogatory at a meeting in the oval office yesterday state senator linda nursing a four you first generation asianamerican called the president's comments demoralizing end up setting health officials in new hampshire are reporting five flu related deaths among adults in the granted state a dangerous blue is spreading rapidly across the country escalating flu season earlier than usual wall street the dow up two hundred points nasdaq up forty two and the s a b five hundred is up sixteen a new hampshire woman is convicted on multiple charges including negligent homicide after her mother is found dead on the floor lying in her own waste catherine saint till brown was found guilty days after her daughter was sentenced to two to four years on similar charges now both were accused of leaving seventyfiveyearold nancy parker on the floor of a record or home in 2016 brown's is to be sentenced at a later date after months of debate over some controversial monuments in new york city it seems now that most of them are staying right where they are unleashing like the bait about confederate statues grew to include other figure with controversial histories like christopher columbus his statue at the foot of columbus avenue is staying so is teddy roosevelt outside the american museum natural history and french nazi collaborator on refunding potenza name played on broadway the city will add clarifying historical information to each marker the only statue of victory was that of j marion seems a gynaecologist who experimented on black slave women his statue will be moved from central park the brooklyn cemetery where he's berry aaron katersky abc news new york wbz news time one fiftieth state police trooper hurt this morning after risk cruiser was struck by a tractor trailer truck on the mass pike in framing ham the impact bushley the marked suv over the guardrail and into the woods the.
"american museum natural" Discussed on StarTalk Radio
"The same ancestors dawn's was batons was themselves me moderate algeria an would not reptiles his hardline stand they are basically closely related to birds in fact goods uh don so it's really art birds more closely related to the dinosaurs than martyr reptiles are my understanding really from the file logistic tree at the american museum natural history is that birds and dinosaurs uh this really the same thing to the death of asia was the reptiles as what i'm saying so saw got birds being the descendants of dinosaurs without mentioning the crocodile and is that true is at dick's the product i dunno crocodile as the worst bird mislead terrible durres neither of us is it is a is a is a paleobiologist but but so all i can say is i don't they were never dinosaurs the size of new york city buildings this all right and i all i want to say is is there a limit to this universe i would say at salute lee yes seen that not everything that can exist does that sunni for do you he noted it's an educated guess uh i think an was i don't think so they can exist that you think doesn't need something that can exist well for example the mathematics of of of say uh of relativity describe things like william holes in you know quantum mechanics has its tacky owns these leading star trek is unreal labor like if i am it again emitted again pulse i would say 'infinite universe contains an infant number of things but it doesn't contain everything that you can imagine i said the laws of physics still have to be obeyed uh well i so i'm with you on that so you're not going to have that empire state building sized reptile because you can't hold a selftaught jack was a very interesting about this they teach this i don't think teaches outside of like physics what a one by so so as you get bigger yet your volume grows.
"american museum natural" Discussed on WTMA
"Bonito and with they were accompanying with signs of well for prominent snap puts but necklace is bryce whats jewelry turco ice where familiar with the turquoise jury of the southwest those bones have because this is eighteen ninety six were removed to the new american museum of natural history where half i understand they happily a riposte for many decades until we came up with genetics in the twentieth century and now perfecting it in the twenty first century the investigation is exciting at this point what do we know about those fourteen remains michael and what is it tell us about what we think what's going on a pablo bonito okay so the fourteen individuals were all the positively to rest in one all room it's called the burial craft that it's basically a room about two metres by two metres i too i don't think very quickly to was gonna get the metres roughly a yards to the two yards by two yards and there were two burials of two individuals initial ladies who are the most adorned with jewelry and by the way the i kill just say that the amount of turquoise speed and that was it they're even with these bodies equal to all of the turquoise it's been around in the entire southwest of the other sites so obviously this is quite a spectacular sight and the wouldn't plank was put down over the first two burials and then the other twelve people were buried above that sort of been state does in radio carbon dating indicates that that was over more than three hundred years i don't know it all just have long assumed because of the jewelry ian all kinds of other artifacts that were found with these burials an because they were on one plays for this represented some sort of the lead but he their ruled report low beneath so order was and you know obviously very important a couple of both been each of and possibly very important for the entire area choco canyon maybe even the on that exactly with the basis of that elite was what sort of baumann together what they hadn't comment was not is that all clear and despite the fact that the skill turns had been study the bones have been studies but after paul just to come to the american museum natural history where that you say they still are it wasn't a lot of they were.
"american museum natural" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Whenever tate your list you do weekend addition fermenting are news on the shores of switzerland's loose or loge of cushion not i'm leaky preparations are underway this week for the celebration up i'm jim metzer and this is the pulse of the planet presented by american museum natural history on the evening of december fifth lights of cruz not go out and the procession of sound and light feels the streets in celebration of st nicolas is day the sounds i made by groups of people ringing bills blowing horns and cracking whips and the lights come from folks wearing huge paper bishop's hats summons largest forced the tie lead from within by candles i kind of call to the show was the main nfl signed in paper mays like a speedster touches very fantasy our neighbors line and the whole thing is he's a because of my del so oh and one fifty finished and has handled sunday night is effect of a late complete so was doing and then texas assistant professor of folklore insult a life at the university of pennsylvania she tells us that the procession begin with make cracking the whips which carroll deal rivals st nicolas then you know man this week to their all and that is we didn't sound overwhelming bailes because if you have sex with andres like signed him there man carrying bales flocking last.
"american museum natural" Discussed on KQED Radio
"On the shores of switch looser diligent couchs not time leaky preparations are underway this week for the celebration of i'm jim metzer and this is the pulse of the planet presented by the american museum natural history on the evening of december fifth lights of cruz not go out and the procession of sound and light feels the streets in celebration of st nicolas is day the surrounds i made by groups of people ringing bills blowing horns and cracking whips and the lights come from folks wearing huge paper bishop's hats summons largest forced the tie lit from within by candles and lights are called the salas the main nfl goldstein in paper it's made like a speedster touches very fantasy scorer nature lying and the whole thing in t_j because i'm i can you know it's always good hole one fifty finished and had to be handled sunday night is the effects of a late compete no and then dix's assistant professor of folklore insult a life at the university of pennsylvania she tells us that the procession begins with make cracking of whips which terrell deal rivals st nicolas then you can man this week to their all and that is in terms of down to overwhelming bailes because if you have something like trying they're demands carrying bell's flocking last year when the road just fine and two again yeldon has been in a normally loud and often is in norman noisy can all means to lead figures so you have to browns stays there to founder some power to hardly any down and you latest thinking to windows kind of lee means gilmore also the planet is presented by the american museum of natural history on june metzer one thirty is the time here it cake yuichi public radio in thirty minutes from now we hope you'll stay with us for the commonwealth club in a show about exploring maurice now though it's time for washington in week one thirty i kick you really public radio the president elect hit the road selling jobs is america first agenda and reveling in as victories i'm a me walter tonight's on washington companies are not going to leave the united states anymore without concert not going to have the present enunwa delivers on his promise to keep johnson america is this someone time deal for a sign of her to calm back in campaign trump reminds americans where he stands and why.