35 Burst results for "Amir"
"amir" Discussed on The DIVI Crypto Podcast
"And you become an early adopter that does have a stake beyond what you gained as revenue in that early transaction. Your tokens become valuable. So we think this is just fair and we think this is just the way data should be gathered as much as much as it can be so that next generation applications can also be put together. Yeah, I'm curious because the mapping, I guess. The mapping of the physical world is, is it going to be kind of like a Google Maps rendering or is it going to be a virtual experience? Can you walk us through that? Sure. So think about how a lot of that Google Maps data is obtained today. It's basically satellites, the investment required to launch a constellation of satellites that will be taking all these images as hundreds of millions of dollars. They have very high end optics. There's a risk factor in a launch working or not working. And then you have to provide coverage all over the world. So there are large companies that charge you a heck of a lot of money to obtain satellite imagery. The other thing that you will notice is that there's also a disparity in the coverage of those images. For example, you go to New York Manhattan, you look at images that, let's say, Google Earth shows you from Manhattan. And you'll see relatively high quality images. And they're updated relatively frequently. Maybe every few months, every few weeks. Because that's Manhattan. But what about Nicaragua? What about Zimbabwe? What about some inner part of Mongolia? Those are not updated frequently. So there is a disparity in how even this asset this resource of satellite imagery is distributed throughout the world. And in some sense, it's unfair. Withdrawn, it's what you can do is first of all, you can enter as a participant without making those hundreds of millions of dollars in investments. You don't have to own or have the capital to launch a satellite company to be able to create these datasets. You can just start with a drone number one. So it's a democratized. And the price of entry is lowered, dramatically, which is one of the classic disruptors whenever you're coming into a new space. The other thing is that if you want to document your community, if you want to document your country, your province, your state, your city, you are empowered to do it. You don't have to wait for satellite company headquartered across the world to make decisions on how well your part of the world will show up on a map. So it's fair. And the third thing is that these companies went and took pictures of the world, including your home and including your agricultural field. And by the way, how much wheat you were growing on that agricultural field being a poor farmer in Myanmar or in Punjab. They actually took that imagery, they converted it through AI into insight about how much wheat, let's say, will be produced next year. What did you get paid for that? What did you get paid for the fact that they took a picture of your wheat field and extracted from that actionable intelligence that made them money on the market? You got nothing. So that's another piece, which is that if you are an agriculturalist, if you are a farmer, you can with a very small investment start to document your holding, your ranch, your farm, and start to share those images much more frequently than a satellite good, because a satellite has limitations on how often it's able to come into your area. You can be the provider
"amir" Discussed on The DIVI Crypto Podcast
"Up everyone? Welcome back to another episode of the DV crypto podcast and today I am joined by Amir Hussein and he is from navigate. How's it going today Amir? It's going very well. Thank you for having me. Yeah, I'm excited to dig into navigate. I got a chance to read around and learn a lot about what you guys are doing, but before we get into everything that is navigate, let's talk about you. Let's hear your origin story and how you got into this space. Yeah, absolutely. So I'm one of those kids that saw a Commodore 64 at the age of four and fell in love. So for me, software is my ultimate expression of creativity and just being immersed in this field. Knowing that these are systems that can allow us to conjure up any reality and any future that we choose, that to me has been the driving force that's led me through my career. I was pursuing a PhD in computer science back in 2002 1001 at UT Austin here in Austin, Texas. And I dropped out of that to found my first software company. I ran that sold at another one sold that. In 2013, I launched an AI company called spark cognition, which has grown quite rapidly and became a unicorn just earlier this year. And in addition to that, I've also been the founding CEO of a joint venture that we did with Boeing a company called sky grid with spark cognition. So I have a deep entrepreneurial background. It's basically everything that I've done through my career. I haven't really worked for a large company, if you will, I've always built things and scared them. And the other piece is that, again, my love for computer science has been the one constant thread through life. Now, to be very specific, the two areas that I focused on most through my career have been distributed systems and artificial intelligence. So for example, even when I was doing research at UT, one of the papers that I published with a set of colleagues was focused on distributed communications and communication induced checkpointing in processes for failover. So these types of questions of how you can make distributed systems more reliable, more scalable, more automated, and handling failures that might occur. Have been at the back of my mind and even in my work. Now for well over 20 years, when Bitcoin came around, I was very, very intrigued and interested. I got involved early on as a plaything as something that was an ability for me to learn.
A Series of Strange Situations Surround Christa Helm's Death
"Investigators had very little to go on at the scene, but they matched the keys to the car and the apartment that you shared with Stephanie. Stephanie Warsaw. When police went to the apartment step, they told him that a roommate Krista had the car last night. And this is where the story gets even weirder. Kristen's roommate Stephanie told investigators that sandy Smith was Chris's agent and was a mutual friend of both, and she said that Chris had called Sammy from the party earlier that he didn't try to get him to join the party. When asked about that night sandy Smith told investigators that she was sound asleep and never heard a thing. I mean, he was a he claimed that he had no idea that Chris had been stepping a mere feet Amir several feet from his house. That's weird to me. But according to witnesses, that statement is false because there were other people coming and going from sandy's house all evening and the person who found Chris body was on his way to sandy south. So that's the line. That's a first line. Why was sandy trying to hide this from the police? We don't know. In the recording from recessions at the disco studio, working on our album. Investigators found that they were littered with personal drama and tension. On those on those audios. Apparently your backup singer patty Collins was having a secret relationship with Krista, but Christa denied being a lesbian and that upset Collins, when they heard the recordings investigators went on the hunt for patty Collins, but she was never found. To this day, we don't know where she went. We don't want she left. Another weird thing. Christa was said to have been carrying a handbag that contained a diary. But again, like I said, the purse, the diary, never been accounted for. So after a few months, this case went cold. The police had too many leads, too many loose ends, too much on their hands. They passed things off and moved on to the next until there was nothing left to do.
Biden: Putin should face war crimes trial for Bucha killings
"President president president president Biden Biden Biden Biden says says says says Vladimir Vladimir Vladimir Vladimir Putin Putin Putin Putin needs needs needs needs to to to to face face face face a a a a war war war war crimes crimes crimes crimes trial trial trial trial for for for for atrocities atrocities atrocities atrocities in in in in Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine this this this this guy guy guy guy is is is is brutal brutal brutal brutal the the the the president president president president spoke spoke spoke spoke to to to to reporters reporters reporters reporters after after after after Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian officials officials officials officials said said said said more more more more than than than than four four four four hundred hundred hundred hundred civilian civilian civilian civilian bodies bodies bodies bodies have have have have been been been been found found found found in in in in towns towns towns towns retaken retaken retaken retaken from from from from Russian Russian Russian Russian forces forces forces forces Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian leader leader leader leader followed followed followed followed Amir's Amir's Amir's Amir's a a a a Lenski Lenski Lenski Lenski says says says says Moscow's Moscow's Moscow's Moscow's committing committing committing committing genocide genocide genocide genocide but but but but the the the the president president president president stopped stopped stopped stopped short short short short of of of of that that that that well well well well I I I I think think think think there there there there is is is is a a a a war war war war crime crime crime crime and and and and says says says says well well well well the the the the U. U. U. U. S. S. S. S. will will will will keep keep keep keep giving giving giving giving Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine the the the the weapons weapons weapons weapons it it it it needs needs needs needs it it it it will will will will also also also also help help help help gather gather gather gather details details details details so so so so Putin Putin Putin Putin can can can can stand stand stand stand trial trial trial trial Sager Sager Sager Sager made made made made Ghani Ghani Ghani Ghani at at at at the the the the White White White White House House House House
Clippers rip Bucks 153-119 as both teams rest top players
"The the box box fell fell a a full full game game behind behind the the Eastern Eastern Conference Conference leading leading he he with with the the one one fifty fifty three three one one nineteen nineteen loss loss to to the the clippers clippers Robert Robert Covington Covington scored scored a a career career high high forty forty three three points points and and shot shot eleven eleven of of eighteen eighteen from from three three point point range range to to me me that that many many trees trees like like set set my my career career are are if if my my teammates teammates to to have have no no be be that that excited excited for for me me that's that's what what you you know know really really I'm I'm enjoying enjoying the the most most just just to to see see and and enjoy enjoy them them home home without without Amir Amir Coffey Coffey also also had had a a career career high high with with thirty thirty two two points points for for the the clippers clippers to to go go along along with with six six rebounds rebounds and and seven seven assists assists the the clippers clippers shot shot sixty sixty one one percent percent from from the the floor floor and and twenty twenty three three of of forty forty three three from from three three point point range range Milwaukee Milwaukee played played with with that that unit unit to to ten ten to to Kubo Kubo Chris Chris Middleton Middleton true true holiday holiday at at brook brook Lopez Lopez after after getting getting an an overtime overtime win win in in Brooklyn Brooklyn the the previous previous night night I'm I'm the the ferry ferry
"amir" Discussed on Epicenter
"Yeah, I mean, I think on the sensor side, one of the challenges I think with IoT in general is that the market for it hasn't really existed properly because there really hasn't been any network for IoT stuff to really use. Like on a broad scale, like most people who have operated in IoT have done it like in the confine of their building or in the warehouse or you know what I mean and so they haven't really been many applications where you assume that there was a network that was kind of like a cell network or a mobile network. And so you're kind of like the hard part about helium in the IoT space is that you're sort of bootstrapping both sides of the network at the same time. Like you're trying to build like a big coverage network. And then you're also trying to get people who are interested in IoT or have problems or have applications to start building them. And everything when hardware is involved is slow. For someone to build a sensor application to build a 100,000 sensors, for example, is it always going to be an 18 month job. There's really not least not from what I've seen, like there's not a way to shortcut that that length of time because you've got to test the thing and certify it and there's just so many steps required to actually make something work and then manufacture it. So that part is tricky. And so with a cellular network, you don't have the same problem. You have a slightly different problem, but there's a lot of end users and there's a lot of known applications like there's multiple billion cell phones out there, right? And so you kind of know who your users are. You don't have the same problem. You have a customer acquisition problem, but it's a different type of problem than you have in the IoT universe. And so yeah, so it's definitely, it's definitely a challenge that requires a lot of patience because you've got to sort of everyone involved in helium has to sort of understand that the IoT side of the network is just going to take years in order for real usage to come because real usage is going to require manufacturing like lots and lots of sensors and just that process alone is always going to be like a couple of years long, even once the problem is identified and the solution tested and everything else. So yeah, it's slow and I think that's a part that I wish we knew how to make go faster, but I'm not convinced that there is not convinced that there is actually a way. So we talked a little bit about privacy, but I would be curious about privacy specifically with regards to IoT and some level that seems a little bit scary too, right? Because if privacy have already not so good and then you also have lots more devices that are giving away lots more data continuously. Do you think it will be possible to have IoT violate adopted while maintaining or maybe even improving people's privacy? Yeah, it's a good question. I mean, I think the privacy concern is different than sort of the big Internet privacy concern. To me, the big Internet privacy concern is more like an ISP knows my browsing history and no sort of everything that I do on the Internet, at least to some level. There's definitely a potential for a concern in the IoT space or like if you have a lot of sensors all over the place. For sure, it could be used maliciously, but the approach is a little bit different. You're not really connected to the Internet in the same way. But yeah, I think we always have to be calling some of the fact that there's danger there. People could track people without without their consent. And I think people have already started to do that with like airtags, for example, right? They drop them in people's purses or in their car or whatever and all of a sudden you have a tracking device on someone that they don't know is there. And so I think you've always got to be worried about that kind of stuff, but it's probably not necessarily unique to IoT. Look, thanks so much, Amir. It's been really, really great to hear about TV and I think it is just an amazing accomplishment. I think to build this physical crypto controlled network out and I'm really excited about all the things that will become possible with it. I think also that the intersection between crypto applications and having this physical network, I think will be very powerful. So yeah, thanks so much for coming on to me. Yeah, thanks. Thanks for having me. I'm glad you're interested and excited about what helium is doing and super excited to see to see what comes next. Cool. And thanks so much for thank you for joining us on this week's episode. We release new episodes every week. You can find and subscribe to the show on iTunes, Spotify, YouTube, SoundCloud, or wherever you listen to podcasts..
"amir" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"And if I want to continue alone so before the kell brook opportunity came about, you know, you had not fought since you beat Billy dib a couple of years ago. Were you planning were you looking for other fights were you or did this kell brook opportunity? I was going with the flow. I was going with the flow and our inner big fight. I was going with the flow and obviously the cowboy fight come on. You know what? We look upset. The way things played out, I think things have happened. And everything's happening. And just the last question for you, mirror, like a lot of people in the U.S. know you well. You had some great fights here in America. You've been largely inactive. Only I think 7 fights since 2015. If you could do anything differently with your career, would you do anything differently? No, I mean the way my career has gone I think having that inactive inactivity kind of give me a bit of a break in my body needed. And I think by having that break, I love came back in the boxing and it was in such a long time I was still in the gym training I was following hard as well. So I really didn't have much but I needed that just to give my body a break as well because you can imagine the many years I've been training for. Amir, good luck on Saturday, man. We'll be looking forward to it. All right, time now for this week's picks brought to you by FanDuel, not a great week for me last week. I had Daniel Jacobs winning by decision. He lost by decision. In fairness, that was not a good decision. In the future, I need to start really taking into account the likelihood that a judge or judges is going to submit a terrible scorecard, which is what we saw in the Daniel Jacobs fight. But I have a much better bet this weekend. Amir Khan against kell brook two aging warriors to highly popular UK fighters going at it over in Great Britain. This could be a very fun fight..
"amir" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Right, Amir Khan is here the former two division world champion. He is coming to us from the UK, where his final press conference against kell brook has taken place Khan against Brooke is a fight you can see Saturday here in the U.S. on ESPN+. So Amir, we are talking to you right after what was a pretty testy press conference between you and kell brook. What did you take away from that? Yeah, I mean, the press conference we call book, obviously, it's a little bit more personal than normal fight. Obviously Kel and myself will not be Friends. We've never liked each other and with my career, always wanting to be in my place. But obviously what got me to my place and what got me to this is winning faison and going to America fine being the big name, you know, and I mean, the two fights in a hard face. With Kel didn't want to take them chances, obviously. Obviously, but now the fights happen. I think, you know, it's the time for me not to show and shook cowboy coup. You've looked a lot of top opponents in the eye going into fights. When you look at kell brook, what do you see? First of all, I can see how hard it is taking him to make the way. How hard it is and also I can see that I don't find anyone like me with the speed with the movement. And also I keep saying I've got timing of this where he wants because he said no, I think so for modified to make him look like he's going to win the fight but I said, you know, got a chance because I think I'm going to buy everything on my side. And I've done everything on my side to go into this binary windows fight. No, I'm the new team in Beaumont can crawl for it and everyone on my stable has only made this.
"amir" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Two Errol Spence, for example, when he lost his world title, he was not knocked out. He was injured. He had a broken orbit bone when he got stopped by golfing, and it was another orbit bone on the other side of his face. Again, he gave triple G a pretty good fight for a couple of rounds. And in the case of the Terence Crawford fight, again, it wasn't laid out cold. Just, you know, got beat up and they stopped the fight. Kelly, I think it's got a much better chin. Than a mere con. I think Khan's probably got better one punch power. Then kell brook does? To be honest, probably the more technically skilled and speed absolutely, I think that Brooks got a bigger heart than con? You know, we're gonna find out. I mean, as we're talking about it, like, I guess I'm getting a little more excited about it. Can I say you know last thing on Khan in his career to me? I'll always be a little bit disappointing. This is only going to be I think his 7th fight since 2015. There was a time, Dan, and you were covering it. When Amir Khan looked like the next big thing and then came those back to back losses to Lamont Peterson to Danny Garcia and I hope he got robbed against Peterson. He did what I did. He did. He did. Garcia beat him fair and square though knocked him out. That was a legitimate one. And then is inactivity. He became one of those guys that was a caught up chasing fights, like how many times do we have to write about Khan chasing Floyd Mayweather, a Manny Pacquiao. And that kind of derailed him and prevented him from being as active as he needed to be. He went all credit for going up and wait for the money grab that was Canelo Álvarez, he got stomped out in that fight, even though he was fighting pretty well until he got knocked out. But I'll always wonder what if with Amir Khan because there was like a three year window when it's like, is this the heir apparent to the other aging generation?.
"amir" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"And it got to a point where there's nothing left for them to fight where they can make a real payday in a fight that is interesting to the public. And after many, many tries, I'm trying to get this fight done with blame to be cast on both sides over the years. They finally have come together to make this fight. And you know, it's like loser go home, maybe even win or go home. Oh, I think it's. I think it's go home for everybody. Yeah, I mean, I get why the British public is into it, you know, I mean, I'm interested just from the standpoint of like I'm also interested like I might see a car wreck on the side of the road and look out my window and rubber duck a little bit. So from that standpoint, I am a little bit, but I will be thinking all through this fight, like why didn't we see this 5 or 6 years ago? When it would have literally been one of the best fights you can make in boxing. You know, you want to talk about a fight pass that's sell by date, it is from the aesthetic point of view, but I guess from the public in the UK, it's not, and look, you know, you can't, they want to see the fight. They're getting the fight. I mean, again, it's later than it should have been. We're going to see whatever happens. You know, if you listen to, I've been watching a lot of the UK reports about the fight. Some of the some of the clips from Sky Sports, some of the YouTube channels that have been covering this fight that are UK based YouTube folks. They really think this means something. They really think I was watching Adam Smith, my good pal who, you know, is one of the executives who's been involved in running Sky Sports boxing business for a very long time. I've known Adam for probably 20 years. He's talking about in the interview that of everything that these two guys have done in their careers. The titles that they have won in the big fights that they have had. This is the one they're going to be remembered for. And that kind of surprised me. I'm like, really? You mean, kell Brooks not going to be remembered for coming and fighting Sean Porter in Sean Porter's home country and straight up beating him for the welterweight title. And Amir Khan's not going to be remembered for everything from an Olympic silver medal all the way through, you know, coming to America and having a whole series of big fights and beating some good guys, you know, just a tremendous amount of attention on some of those matches that at the end of his career, I killed brook fight, you know, like you said, the washed Olympics. That's what he's going to be remembered for. I mean, we're Americans our perspective is different. Over there, it seems like that's what they're going to be remembered for. And they're both getting paid well for this fight, I guess. And you know, good for them. So, you know, I'm not it's kind of like if you had, you know, I'm not even sure. I have so many mixed emotions on this one. I'm not even sure how to explain it. I think it was you Dan that tweeted out the magazine picture of was it kell brook from 2005 talking about Amir Khan or what are they like? That was, that was a, I believe that was original. I retweeted that with a comment..
"amir" Discussed on The Breakdown with Shaun King
"It was a. My language parents and teachers. It was a cluster fuck of epic proportions. As was this raid and to the apartment where mere lock was staying. This wasn't even his home. He was staying with a friend. And was shot and killed with in ten seconds. Again I ask people to do a test. Would they do this in a rich neighborhood? Would they do this against a rich white family? Would they do this against someone rich, white and famous? As you see, it gets less and less and less likely. They are willing to use this brutality. Against people unknown to the public. Who are black and without wealth. And it's disgusting. And I spoke to Karen, the mother of a mere lock yesterday. And she told me that she has always been deeply disturbed by police violence. And that she never imagined this would happen to her son. I've since learned that Amir had police officers all in his family. It did not protect him. From the violence that he suffered and was killed by. Activists and organizers are already protesting and demonstrating in Minneapolis, they have sadly too much experience. Because they have suffered too much violence. In the Minneapolis St. Paul area, which has a reputation for kindness, but consistently appears to be anything but. Let's continue to see what we can do to support the family of a mere lock. I'm in contact with the family and attorneys for the family and if there's any practical way we can help them we'll be right on it, okay? Listen, we still need your support, and if you can go to the north star dot com and become a member today, we can't do this podcast where I can come on here and speak truth to power. We can call out any corporation, any elected official, any injustice, any form of white supremacy, without limit without hesitation, we can only do that. Because of the generous support of all of our members at the north star dot com, and we need your support if you're a listener but not a donor, please come on over to that side. We need you and we love and appreciate your support. Gotta run, take care everybody. We'll be fighting for a mere lock in his family. Take care. Break it down to bring the perfect break the break breakdown. I'm Tiffany Hawkins. I'm Alan boomer. And we are the momentum advisers every single week we talk about wealth management, personal finance, and entrepreneurship. We are financial advisers by day, where entrepreneurs by night, we're building wealth for ourselves and we want to make sure that you understand how to build wealth in your own family. Tune in for shows like is your money racist, retirement savings, investment one O one, we literally run the gamut on all the things that you need to know about financial wealth, creating a legacy for your family can really just wealth creation as a whole. What we find is that these conversations are happening, but they're not happening as much as they need to in diverse communities. And so we're bringing a new voice, a new amount of energy, and we want you to tune in. So we bring the tips, we bring the strategy, and we always bring the good news. So make sure you tune in every week to the momentum advisers, there's something for everyone..
Butler scores 26 points, Heat hold off late Clippers rally
"They they they they hate hate hate hate continue continue continue continue their their their their search search search search holding holding holding holding off off off off a a a a late late late late clipper clipper clipper clipper charge charge charge charge for for for for one one one one twenty twenty twenty twenty one one one one one one one one fourteen fourteen fourteen fourteen victory victory victory victory the the the the southeast southeast southeast southeast division division division division leaders leaders leaders leaders have have have have won won won won five five five five of of of of six six six six down down down down sixteen sixteen sixteen sixteen as as as as the the the the fourth fourth fourth fourth quarter quarter quarter quarter began began began began LA LA LA LA pulled pulled pulled pulled within within within within one one one one seventeen seventeen seventeen seventeen one one one one thirteen thirteen thirteen thirteen a a a a lay lay lay lay up up up up by by by by Amir Amir Amir Amir Coffey Coffey Coffey Coffey with with with with thirty thirty thirty thirty four four four four seconds seconds seconds seconds to to to to go go go go but but but but that's that's that's that's as as as as close close close close as as as as the the the the clips clips clips clips were were were were able able able able to to to to get get get get Miami's Miami's Miami's Miami's Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Butler Butler Butler Butler was was was was game game game game high high high high with with with with twenty twenty twenty twenty six six six six we we we we miss miss miss miss shots shots shots shots we we we we turn turn turn turn the the the the ball ball ball ball over over over over we we we we weren't weren't weren't weren't guarding guarding guarding guarding and and and and then then then then you you you you know know know know they they they they they they they they make make make make around around around around but but but but that's that's that's that's basketball basketball basketball basketball as as as as a a a a whole whole whole whole it it it it is is is is a a a a game game game game of of of of runs runs runs runs we we we we withstood withstood withstood withstood that that that that we we we we did did did did what what what what we're we're we're we're supposed supposed supposed supposed to to to to do do do do at at at at home home home home and and and and I I I I was was was was going going going going again again again again look look look look at at at at art art art art led led led led Los Los Los Los Angeles Angeles Angeles Angeles with with with with twenty twenty twenty twenty three three three three points points points points fifteen fifteen fifteen fifteen of of of of them them them them in in in in the the the the fourth fourth fourth fourth quarter quarter quarter quarter when when when when the the the the clippers clippers clippers clippers made made made made a a a a push push push push that that that that just just just just fell fell fell fell short short short short I'm I'm I'm I'm Bruce Bruce Bruce Bruce Morton Morton Morton Morton
Clippers rally from 25 down in 2nd half, stun Nuggets 87-85
"The the LA LA clippers clippers came came from from twenty twenty five five points points down down to to beat beat the the Denver Denver Nuggets Nuggets eighty eighty seven seven eighty eighty five five the the clippers clippers scored scored a a meager meager twenty twenty eight eight points points in in the the first first half half then then fell fell behind behind fifty fifty nine nine thirty thirty four four midway midway through through the the third third quarter quarter before before rallying rallying coach coach Tyronn Tyronn Lue Lue won won his his team's team's improbable improbable win win usually usually when when you you see see a a team team come come back back with with twenty twenty five five it's it's always always close close the the you you know know who's who's in in the the game game at at the the end end I'm I'm so so sweet sweet so so sweet sweet you you know know us us I'm I'm scrambling scrambling to to get get a a win win this this game game I I thought thought we we really really needed needed it it and and I I thought thought god god deserved deserved it it Amir Amir Coffey Coffey had had eighteen eighteen points points to to top top the the clips clips Aaron Aaron Gordon Gordon scored scored a a season season high high thirty thirty to to lead lead Denver Denver mark mark Myers Myers Los Los Angeles Angeles
Cousins throws for 2 touchdowns as Vikings beat Bears 17-9
"Kirk Kirk cousins cousins passed passed for for two two touchdowns touchdowns in in the the Vikings Vikings even even their their record record at at seven seven at at seven seven with with at at seventeen seventeen nine nine victory victory over over the the bears bears the the two two time time pro pro bowler bowler connected connected with with Justin Justin Jefferson Jefferson for for a a twelve twelve yard yard touchdown touchdown in in the the first first quarter quarter and and through through a a seven seven yarder yarder to to Amir Amir Smith Smith Mar Mar said said in in the the third third however however cousins cousins passed passed for for just just eighty eighty seven seven yards yards was was picked picked off off once once and and sacked sacked four four times times Dalvin Dalvin cook cook ran ran for for eighty eighty nine nine yards yards DJ DJ wanna wanna had had three three sacks sacks in in the the Vikings Vikings recovered recovered three three fumbles fumbles Justin Justin fields fields threw threw a a touchdown touchdown pass pass to to Jasper Jasper Horst Horst said said on on the the final final play play the the bears bears are are foreign foreign ten ten I'm I'm Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie
Everything We Know About the Dirty Money Hunter Biden Received
"Way. Miranda, there is a increasing amount of chatter about the Russia Ukrainian issue. And it begs the question any time this kind of surfaces, what capital flows existed or exist between the Ukrainian government or the Ukrainian power structure and Hunter Biden? What do we know as far as money that Hunter Biden received from Ukrainian oligarchs, gas companies, and even Russian, as well? Please explain. Well, there's less money coming from Russia and Ukraine that's evident on the laptop and in the bob linsky material than there is from China. But what we know is that, first of all, that Hunter Biden was being paid $83,000 a month by the corrupt Ukrainian energy company, burisma during his father's vice presidency. And after Joe Biden's term ended, his pay for sitting on the board of burisma was cut in half and we also know that there was we actually know this from the Johnson grassley report that $3.5 million was funneled into the bank account of an associate or business partner, Devon archer of Hunter Biden, by Elena bacher, who is the Russia's richest woman. The wife now we know of the corrupt former Moscow Amir. And we also know that Hunter Biden met Elena batter just a few weeks after that money hit the bank account. He met her in como at village, which is a gaunt beautiful mansion hotel luxury hotel on the shore of Lake como, which is a haunt of corrupt oligarchs from around the world. And we also know that he was doing the bidding of the Ukrainian owners of burisma in terms of the owner Michael is logistic was in trouble because he had been the former energy minister of the Russia aligned Ukrainian government that was ousted by the maiden revolution with the help of the United States. And he was under investigation by Interpol by the British and in conjunction with the FBI. And they had frozen his bank accounts in London with millions of dollars in it. And in Ukraine, the chief prosecutor was also investigating him for
"amir" Discussed on The $100 MBA Show
"Yeah, I mean that's a great question, and I think that's something to note, our hope philosophy is that the current way that we're working is broken. And we kind of like need to paint and invent a new way. So that's kind of the company mission. And that's kind of like our starting point. And that means that a lot of stuff that we actually do inside this is kind of like challenging to see the school, all I think in front of the first principles. And we do that across many fields, including people ops stuff like the way that we do product development the way that we do design or engineering, yeah, so honestly, there's like so much stuff and we have blocked so much. I bought this as well so I think the Google and I blog. We have a sharehold of the stuff and if you have a specific problem as a listener, like we have probably blocked about that. Or like, we have our own way of doing that that could maybe be inspiring for the person. Yeah. Yeah. I think one of your secret weapons as a remote team in something that we've adopted more and more, and if I'm going to be a 100% honest, you influence us and a big way when I met you at Bali, I learned a little bit more about your philosophy on asynchronous first. And we were doing this, but it wasn't a mindful thing. We didn't really want to stay in force. But we really didn't encourage the team to really think about how can I communicate this in a way that doesn't disrupt the other teammates workflow. So you guys are champions of async first. I want you to talk a little bit about how did that happen? How did you guys come up with this philosophy this understanding this idea that, hey, you know what? I think this is a better way to work. Yeah, yeah. I mean, you know, the thing is like we were not always easy for us. So initially, we actually did use slack and you know, like, like I said, like, we are really creators so that for us is like we saw like what it did to actually our creative process. You know, like being this disturbed all day long, not being able to really disconnect. And then also being stuck at meetings as well. That is a really the best environment to create a great work, great, creative work, because if you're like a bribery, you know, design develop or even feel like it really requires deep thinking, like most knowledge work requires like deep thinking and being able to block a lot of time to do the deep work is required. And what we saw is based like the whole market was just like focused on real-time communication, chitchat, being interrupted all the time, like doing multitasking all the time. And we were just like, you know, this feels like completely wrong like, and then he looked on the market and like, nobody was really creating any problems for this. And even right now, we are really like challenging the status quo. But it seems like the status quo within loves like being meaningfully long and like sucking these real time chats. So yeah, I think we still have a long way of actually moving more towards like asynchronous first, and even like, I think globally, you know, like it's a super niche movement right now. There's probably a handful of companies with all like 50 employees that are asynchronous first. And they're really take that to the core. Of course, like, we did have the kid IPO, which is basically called asynchronous first company work over 15 billion with all thousand people, yeah. So I think it's really possible to build something amazing with this and this I really know limits of what you can achieve, but it's a very different way of working and also living, I think so. Yeah. What Amir's referring to for those who are listening in terms of the product that they created for asynchronous is twist twist dot com. I don't know for sure, but I can imagine that being in this type of market. You are competing with the base camps in the Trello in the ASAs and the Mondays dot com and that can go on forever slack. And you guys are very different from these products in terms of you're saying, let's shut off all the notifications and the distractions. And even the banter and all that stuff that can be distracting sometimes. Let's create a tool that allows you to dip into, hey, this is what you need to know and check your messages and read the threads and then step out. And be able to live your life or step out and just focus on three hours of whatever you do in your team, whether it's marketing or sales or development or design. It must be hard because in a way you're pioneering a movement, you know? In a way, you're like air-b-n-b when no one ever thought about renting out their guest room. So I know I can only imagine. But it must be a bit of a struggle in the beginning. You know, the first few years. Can you talk a little bit about persevering through that struggle and sticking with it and saying, no, I believe this is what we're going to do. And this is what I believe the future is. How do you stick to your guns? What do you do to motivate your team to stay the course? That's a very good question though. And I mean, honestly, something, I think like you must be a bit crazy because like most normal people would never do what we are doing. And just to give you some context here. You know, like we already have a very successful product like today, there is like bringing in terms of maybe a has a lot of users. We actually got a really neat to do twist. And twist, you know, like we have developed this for almost 5 years now. Like there's no like hockey stick curve is basically linear group for like 5 years. Yeah, so it's very, very hard, but for us it's got more religion than this, you know, like something like you know like a business case for this. It's kind of like strongly in this way of working. You really think it's the future and really want to accelerate this so I think this guy look again like being more like driven by the mission, believing in the mission. And not so much like being driven by the metric. Because.
Taliban urges U.S. Congress to release Afghanistan's assets
"The Taliban has urged Congress to ease sanctions and release Afghanistan's assets as the country faces economic turmoil foreign minister Amir Khan will talk he says in a statement posted online that the frozen assets of harming the public from the health sector to education and other services his comments off to the Taliban's takeover of the country in Olga's comes a day off to the world food programme warned this millions of people in Afghanistan are facing poverty and as an explosion shoe carnival for the third time in a week the world health program says eight point seven million people in the country our risk of famine like conditions I'm Charles the last month
"amir" Discussed on The Super Human Life
"And everything's reading's Once or twice a day you're mushrooms so it makes it really really fascinating Amir brother appreciation so much today has been so informative literally like two pages of notes. I wish everybody could see what i just wrote down. Lillian gonna have to sit down in life cheddar reprocess all of is just to feel like i got a good good take on. It's really super grateful for you. And and just your passion for for sharing this information with with people so if people want to connect with you they wanna find more out about what you are out there at the farm which you guys are doing over there at at alchemy. Where's the best place for people to connect with you find online or were you hanging out socially if anywhere yet you can reach us. A alchemy. Mushrooms dot com alchemy with an eye. Contact page there. You can be in direct contact with me and then our instagram alchemy mushrooms on instagram. Shoot a em and will get in contact with any of your listeners. Like to learn about growing mushrooms benefits of mushrooms. We do a lot of behind. Seems farm life on our on farm so you everything learn more. Yeah i feel. There's gonna be a lot of people that are really interested in learning more about what you guys are doing over there appreciate guys. We'll get all the information. Plugged down there So maybe we have one question. We end every episode. Way that it's going to be a little bit off topic of what we discussed here But you know the title of this podcast is is human life and you know what led us here. I shared with you a little bit of of the work that we do. It's kind of been my own kind of personal transformation and it's kind of journey. I've been on for the last three or so years. But when i talk about living superman life from me amir it's really a belief system. It's a way that i try to show up in the world every single day and it's the belief that we were put on this earth for purpose every single one of us has a specific calling on your life and i think you know what yours is but that's only one part of living in superman like the second part is understanding that calling and then doing everything within our power from a physical perspective from emotional perspective for us to grow so we can bring that bring that purpose to the world. So that's what i talk about. When i when i when i talk about living a superman life but i think at the guest take every single episodes as we bring it home here amir. How would you define living superman life. I i actually completely agree with your sentiment. I think life is about finding your passion and it's easier said than done. I mean everyone says you know. Look through passionate. Go for a book. A lot of people just don't know what they wanna do and it really takes a lot of trial and error of testing out different things. Which is you in those things in your life that you obsess over are the things that you're passionate about for me. it was. It was always nutrition. When i was younger. And then after going through this was you. Know really catapulted nutrition in learning about how optimally the body functions with proper nutrition and think living a super human life is is is finding that realization however long it takes you can be sixty years old and find your passion and then just doing everything in your power to benefit others with that passion that you know that covers be superhuman.
"amir" Discussed on The Super Human Life
"We get into a little bit of this story. What was This autoimmune issue that he had to break through and what we're doctors telling him he was given some pretty Dire you know news in in in debt. We can't help you with this. We can maybe help you manage it. he wasn't willing to accept that we then get into some of the different functional mushrooms. That are out there on breaking down. You know his his top picks four or five of you know the most researched the most beneficial in. Explain to you what they are how they can benefit you. What the what. The benefits are we get a little bit into The use of psychedelics Both in larger dosages in how it's being utilized in research institutions such as johns hopkins In some of the research. That's coming out of there. But then also the use of microdosing which i have a mere do an amazing job of explaining what that is It just prefacing this conversation guys. We obviously address it throughout the episode. We're not licensed. Doctors were not here. Prescribing you know medical medical advice. Were having a conversation about something. That amir is an expert in. It's something i'm interested in so nothing we give. Here's medical advice especially on the psychedelic side of things. It's just a conversation that is starting to be had out there in the world of research In probably something that we're going to begin to see rollout to the general public so we talked about that. We talk about his brand new venture. His company alchemy mushrooms. In where you guys can learn more about that the guy just an amazing conversation super fascinating If you guys have ever had questions about mushrooms and we're not talking about the mushrooms that you see in your produce We talk about those. And why those needs to be in your diet as well on the go deeper into some of these lines main rishi gortat saps etcetera etcetera. So really hope you guys enjoy. It was a very fun conversation to be involved in Like i said. I treated as education for myself to get some clarity on things that i wanted. Answers Because joint so without further do guys skins. Today's conversation with a mirror carry on talking about the powerful healing benefits of medicinal mushrooms android. And your brother. Welcome to the human life.
Two Decades After 9/11, Muslim Americans Still Fighting Bias
"Two decades after nine eleven Muslims are still facing bias Johanna honey was walking with her sister in Brooklyn days after the attack an immediate recollection is being called a terrorist as a nine year old but the incident spurred her on to speak out for herself and others she's running for a seat on the New York City Council mistrust of Muslims didn't start on nine eleven but it dramatically intensified with the attacks Amir Ahmed was born after the attacks but realized the connection on the anniversary you go to school that day I started you know understand that's why they're looking at me or you know maybe others are perceiving me differently now because I'm clearly Muslim Ahmed says she feels empowered to wear on his job I want to take that step to represent my faith and not specific time where Muslims are kind of on the on the spot I made said she hopes her future children don't feel the need to prove they belong I'm a Donahue
There’s a Mismatch Between the Expectation and Reality of Happiness
"All know what it's like to want something that will make us happy. Maybe it's a dream vacation or getting a great job on meeting a soulmate. But all too often when we get what we want. Reality turns out to be very different than we expected at. The university of california riverside psychologists sonia loop amir ski explores the mismatch between what we expect will make us happy and what actually makes us happy. We began by talking about a moment when she felt this mismatch in her own life. She was in her thirties about leszek surgery to improve her ice up until then i had really poor vision. I was almost blind. I hated my glasses. And i hated my contact lenses and so i have the surgery. It takes like thirty seconds and then you go from being almost blind to twenty twenty vision. That's really miraculous right. And it was amazing. And i could see my toes in the shower. When i woke up in the morning i could see the alarm clock without searching for my glasses and when of walking the streets you know i could read the street signs. That was amazing to me but it took me about two weeks to get completely used to minute. Twenty twenty vision and then i started taking for granted and it became the new normal for me. I've worn glasses for for many years myself. Sonia and as you're talking about the wonders of of jury. I imagine the moment when i can take off my glasses and be able to see perfectly and of course. That's what i focus on when i think about getting surgery like you did. I'm not thinking of what happens. Two weeks after that exactly and whenever we think about sort of changes in our lives positive and negative. We often think about that moment. It's that moment that i call the news when you when you learned that. Oh my vision is perfect in a or you get that new job. You win the lottery but we don't sort of think about what happens you say and then two weeks to months two after
Defensive Gem Lifts No. 5 Georgia Past No. 3 Clemson, 10-3
"George's defense stymied Clemson at every turn holding the Tigers without a touchdown and limiting their running game to two yards in a ten three win Saturday night in Charlotte the Bulldogs sack Clemson quarterback DJ young delay seven times and the defense produced the game's lone touchdown a seventy four yard pick six by Christopher Smith late in the first half JT Daniels completed twenty two of thirty four hundred thirty five Georgians Amir white rushed for seventy four yards to lead the Georgia offense Phil Kornbluth Charlotte
"amir" Discussed on LIFE: Love,Insight, Fertility, Experience
"I actually didn't know what. I'm supposed to find. Because i knew nothing about infertility surrogacy and egg donation. So i started like googling everything. None of my friends did surrogacy So i was really all by myself. And i'm sure a lot of people are in the same position especially straight couples are not really talking about us. You know so you all by yourself. With the issues of infertility. I did not have any infertility issues by the have the same problem that everyone has. Where do i find this. Egg donors in surrogacy agencies. And i've if clinic. If i need one so weeks of rick's of research on google. I really didn't didn't find an egg donor or surrogacy agency that i liked. I even didn't know like how to find them. There's so many. I've if clinics five hundred thinks the united states and there's hundreds of hundreds of agonizes insurgency agencies. So how'd you find all of them in google. There's so many websites and then the next problem was to find the information you need about these providers like was their experience was the success rates in how many babies born through their agency or clinic. The basic information that you want how it's gonna cost me to do you know. Surrogacy regulation ibm with clinic. All that information does not exist online. So we'll have to make a lot of phone calls and interview all the all these providers and it's very very overwhelming. It's it's a long process and it's just like you really need to do the legwork right you need to call them and extract that information understand if you can afford them and if you wanna work with them and then after you get all that information. It's really hard to compare apples to apples. They send you like long. Pdf's with a lot of information about their processes and their services is a lot of hidden fees. So it's very overwhelming. It's a very emotional journey to go through to begin with us. A one hundred percents It's very stressful. it's very expensive. I mean certainly in the united states can cost around one hundred forty thousand dollars if you need an egg donor to another thirty thousand dollars. If i've if clinic itself is just like thirty. Forty fifty thousand dollars depends what you're gonna do without a clinic so amazing that your platform is that it. It makes it so that you can kind of see. The person city agency the cross. Get a breakdown of the class in understand what it is. They you know you're going to be experiencing just Financially maybe even physically where the location is and you know mostly it's just. It's a lot of a journey so this kind of takes the stress away because it's all in one place hunt percents so that brings me to actually go. Go story left my company. You know two years ago three years ago fees. The yourself is too much for anybody to have to go through and let me put this together. It's wild. Mike is the technology of been executive technology companies for five years store. I'm you that.
"amir" Discussed on LIFE: Love,Insight, Fertility, Experience
"Welcome to life bringing you insight experiences into love relationships and fertility with the focused on enjoying life and moving forward today. I'm here with iran mirror. The founder of ghosts dork until i love insight fertility experiences. Today i have the pleasure being here with iran amir who is the founder of go. Stork what is so amazing is that he started this company out of his own search for his building. Family quest man. Thank you so much for being here today. Thank you lord for having me etc here. We cut to need when. Kobe was come for a couple of seconds and it was really because the abbey legislation approval in new york state for circus aid and different types of carriers. Then i got to hear about your organization in. I thought what a fabulous thing to let people know about so thank you so much for coming on today and maybe tell people a little bit about what it is. You what you've done. And what led you to this incredible company. So it's all sorted of four five years ago when i decided to build my family through surrogacy So i'm gay. I was living in new york and our turn. Forty and i really was excited of doing that. I always wanted to have a family. And i started by myself. I was single Six months into the process. I found my husband but We author the whole process together and is still an easy. Because i think i've shared with you. I have so many people that i work with. Who are single. Who are looking to build their family. They give very worried that they will be able to meet somebody because they're on their family building journey at the same time. I actually looked at as an advantage and as another filter 'cause i used to go to online apps dating apps and there was no filter. You want to have a baby so you know when you meet you. Meet someone utah. I told mike my husband right on the first child. Listen i'm in the process of having a baby through surrogacy pick live and it was really excited actually about it. It was like you also wanted to have kids so that was another filter. You know for me to see if someone is really serious about a relationship or not. I actually dated some guys in the past like in a relationship where the end of it there were like. Oh we don't wanna have kids so that's where I said to myself once. I start a process. I'm going to say i'm gonna be up upfront about it. And i'm going to tell the person that i'm stunning and it was amazing Yeah it just a dull of time. I do it credit few people and they get concerned that they'll have to put that predator life cold weather going through their family building. So you decided that you were going to try and find a surrogate..
Holding Boundaries in Transitions With Outschool CEO Amir Nathoo
"One of the things. I think for so many of us holding a boundary when our kids are upset especially when we're we know i'm kind of an empathic person i do really care about how you're feeling is really reminding ourselves kind of it goes back to boundaries but whose feelings are who's right like he's sad and that sadness is something i care about but it's not my sadness right. That's he's upset and he is in some ways learning to deal with feelings that come up when someone you love separates right and i'm sure one day when he's older he has some really meaningful relationship and that person moves across the country which would be a different form of separation. You'd say yeah. That would be pretty normal that he felt sad right and we want to teach our kids during these years. Of course you have these feelings. And i know for me when i get back to my room where i'm doing my meeting and i still hear my son crying. It's never easy. It's not the most pleasant part of my day by any means but being able to put my feet on the ground and just saying everyone did their job here okay. he's still crying. That's that's kind of. That's on him that's him. He's doing his job. I did my part. This is a job. Well done right. And i'm asked to in school. Sometimes you've job you do a job well done but still it might not feel great. You're like i kind of think. I made the right decision. But it's just it's still messy right like that happens with our kids alive. I think i made the right decision. It doesn't mean it's clean. And my kid pats me on the back and says oh you're the best ad in the world. Go take that meeting all right. That's not what our kids are usually now. My kids do for me right but again. I think that grounding in jobs kind of can also help us move on with our day and say okay. I'm not a bad parent because my kids crying. 'cause i often think also with those jobs my kid's feelings don't need to change boundaries but also my boundaries don't need to dictate my kid's feelings again. They're just two totally separate things.
Walk With Little Amal, a Theatrical Journey Celebrating the Refugee Experience
"Among muniz. Irby i was born in east jerusalem and a tough part of town between between the neighborhood and the shafat refugee camp. I'll mix child that means. My mother is jewish and my father's palestinian so the refugee experience runs very deep in the dna of the family. When my jewish grandparents were fleeing europe because of world war two. They came to palestine and drove the other part of my family into exile. When i was fourteen. I stumbled by accident into a theater show and this rough part of town and i fell in love. I fell in love with a reality that was being created in front of me reality. That was full of possibilities. That was wilder was free. A reality that was an opposite contrast of the harsh reality we were living in and i became a theatre. Practitioner becoming a theatre. Practitioner and palestine is like conjuring water in the desert. We don't have the infrastructure. We don't have the big artistic institutions. What we do have is a need and something to say about the world. We live in taking my shows to communities in refugee camps in palestine. I was always struck by the immediacy of the encounter and that became a very powerful experience for me in two thousand fifteen at the height of the refugee crisis when hundreds of thousands of people were walking across europe with all the pain and the anguish that we saw. I started thinking that maybe we need to create a new model of theater. Maybe we need to take our theater out of the theaters and into the streets. The streets where these people were walking. And i started working with good sean theater company Company that creates theater about the refugee experience together. We created the walk. The walk is a rolling arts festival. That will cross eight thousand kilometers sixty five cities towns and villages in its way and we will create one hundred twenty events of welcome.
"amir" Discussed on Bedtime Stories For Kids
"Welcome to bedtime stories for kids. My name is mike. I am so excited that you are joining me today. Are you ready for today's at then term because we have come to the final part of amir and felices farm adventure so do make sure to listen to part one and part two because only then will today make so much more sense. And also if you want me to create a story just for you. Then simply ask any grownup to get in touch. Now speaking of grownups. Hey grownups did you know that the very best way to support this podcast is simply request. A story mike at bedtime stories for kids dot. Co is how you can get in touch and those listening to apple. Podcast deliver five star review. That helps me out a tremendous amount and his such an easy thing to do now. If you're ready then. I'm ready for today's adventure. Can we all just lift our left foot and our left arm is high in disguise can countdown with me in five. Four three two. Do you know what animal that is. Eight miles no dog. No that is harry the hen and harry the hen. Make sure that. I'm your release are wide awake at six. Am super early. It's time for breakfast. Felice makes her way to the chickens to collect some fresh eggs before walking into the farmhouse. Morning grandpa. benny kenya make scrambled eggs. Of course grandpa any says and after an amazing breakfast army and police are ready for the day. What adventure will await them today today. I need some help with the animals. Grandpa any says. Are you ready to help me. Of course says amazing valise says okay. Then first up are the rainbow sheep rainbow sheep. What are those phillies asks. Oh you'll find out grandpa. Benny says as they make their way from the farmhouse to the field. That has this sheep when suddenly a mere says they are rainbow sheep. Would you have any idea as to what a and police are looking at. Let me tell you felisa. Amir are staring at a field with the greenest grass and on the field. There are sheep but not any kind of sheep. Every sheepskin has a different color. Of course there is the white regular sheep but there are also sheep that are blue orange purple green red. it's a rainbow well. I've never seen this before for lee says. How can we help amir us. Well today. i have a very special task for you. i need you to help me feed little rainbow lambs. And they need their milk. So take these bottles and you each pick one little lamb and feed it. Can you do that. Of course an mirabeau say oh. I'll take the purple lamp philly. Says i'll take the blue one amir size and after defeating is over. Grandpa benny says okay. Let's go. we have some more animals to visit. Who wants to join me and help me. Milk the singing cows singing cows. What is that. yes grandpa betty says. Every time i milked the cows they start singing. Have you ever heard cows saying they walk over to the barn and grandpa starts milking the cows. Can you hear that move move. That's amazing can. I try and amir helps grandpa milk the cows and indeed they start singing again. Okay we're almost finished. We have one more animal to help. Can you guess what other animal grab any has on the farm. Yes you are correct. Grandpa any a mirren phillies make their way to visit. Oh fred the alpaca and his friends. Okay guys grandpa. Benny says. This is the final step of today. This is alfred. The alpaca and every day alfred. The paca has to do his morning exercises because he's in little bit all already. So i will turn on their music and then we have to do a little dense. Dan's amir says puck grandpa. I can't dance yes you can and as the music turns on ramp up. Benny phillies powered. The packers are moving and shaking and dancing come on amir just try and it mere starts to move a little bit. He starts to move a little bit more. And before you know it you have alva- deal paca grandpa. Many police mir dancing in the field. Sommese after getting back to the farmhouse. It's time for lunch. Well grandpa rainbow sheep. Singing cows dancing with alpacas. We just laughed spending time with you at the farmhouse says amir. Yes grandpa. benny. We love you. So much and i love you to ramp up these and with that we're gonna end today's adventure in conclude the story of amir and phillies farm at.
Instructional Design and Teaching, Digital Security, Hardware & Software
"Number one is. Id and teaching strategies. There were a number of articles a large number of articles about instructional design in general and teaching strategies generally over the past two weeks. We're which we always mentioned. We're thrilled to see. We love to see that kind of thing so we saw strategies for designing effective training request forms. That's usually in business. Situations Flipped classrooms discussed multiple articles about flipped classrooms Lesson planning with universal design for learning formative assessment for remote teaching the roles of an instructional coach. All of these things were discussed are recommended. Read in this area is planning for fair group. Work by amir suli and susan m brookhart for asc. Once again i apologize. If i mispronouncing any of our authors names. This was a really good read Describing group work and how to organize a group work setting that everybody finds fair and equitable And i think pretty much all of us who are involved in designing any kind of instruction have had some moment where we've had to organize group work and gets get some kind of pushback from people saying you know. Why are we doing this so this is a really good article. I think in terms of just laying out the the wise and the winds in the house for group work number two our number two Trend is slightly different than normal. Normally we would say that one of our big trends over the past. Few years has been digital security and citizenship. This time around it was all digital security. We had a number a number of articles about just security issues. In general for example microsoft announced security enhancements for dynamics three sixty five viva and teams.
"amir" Discussed on Bedtime Stories For Kids
"In almere and felices farm adventures. Who do make sure to listen to part one thirst before you start this episode. Because only then we'll today make so much more sense. And don't forget if you want me to make a story just for you. Then simply ask any grownup to get in touch. Speaking of grownups. Hey grownups did you know that the very best way to support this podcast is to simply request a story mike at bedtime stories for kids dot. Co is how you can get in touch and those listening through apple. Podcast deliver five star review as well. That helps me out. A tremendous amount is so easy to do now. If we are already for today's adventure. Can you raise your left hand as high as you can enter the sky counter with me in five four. Three two one. Who could that be the phone. And hello philli's you found the treasures. Congratulations grandpa. benny vilis says. Listen very carefully. I shall say this only ones make your way to the kitchen. Because i just made the most amazing apple pie. Let's go amir says so. A mirren. felice make their way back into the farmhouse. Its smell so good inside felice says and it's true because the entire farmhouse smells like the most amazing apple pie coming fresh from the oven guys. Take a seat grandpa. Benny says who would like to have a slice of apple. Pie i do. I do amir released both say that the question is how big of a slice do you what what i will do is i will move my knife and you just say stop. How about this big more emir sets how about this big of a slice mournfully says how about these big. He is released an amir. Say as grandpa. Benny gives them the most huge slice of apple by other. Now who want some whip cream on top of that. He s as they both yell. Oh yummy how does the cake taste. It tastes amazing. I'm here felice and grandpa benny. Eds higher apple pie. they also drink some apathy. When grandpa says hey clear. What was in your box i. Yes grandpa. benny there was. There was this as he puts the old key on the table. Do you want to know what this is four. yes grandpa. Are you ready for another adventure. Yes grandpa then. Why don't you go into the shed the one next to the farmhouse and then to your left. You will find a huge box. Try and see the key matches and have a look and what is inside the box and what you can do with it. Felice and amir run out of the farmhouse into the shed and indeed. They find a big box. Quick mir dry. Your key and as puts into key hit vince. Amir says with a smile on his face. They open the box and inside the box they find. I'm not sure what this is fully says. There are sticks and hooks and plastic and a huge canvas and rope. I know what this is. Amir says this used to be grandpa ted. Well release says. Should we go camping tonight. An amazing idea. Grandpa did say that. We should think about what we can do with this. The only question is where should we put the tent. Oh i know amir says why. Don't we put the tent in the garden right over there and phillies spent the rest of the afternoon sending up the tent. It's a huge tent. It fits at least five people after the ten to set up. They go look inside the farmhouse because they need things like mantras pillow blanket to anything else that you can think of that. You might need when you go camping soon. It becomes dark. i'm erin phillies are inside their tent. I love it philly. Says i always love the amazing adventures that we have at grandpa benny's when at that moment grandpa calls their name felise amir. Are you ready to make a bonfire a bonfire. Yes well you have to stay warm as you try trying count over stars tonight but more importantly grandpa. benny says. I still have these two beuge bags of marshmallows. And i just don't know what to do with them. Will you maybe have any idea what you can do with a bonfire and one hundred marshmallows. We can roast them yummy. I'm here police. Say grandpa beni amir and phillies spend the evening eating over one hundred marshmallows roasted on the fire. Police keeps on looking at the stars. Wow there's so many. I can't even count them. I feel tired now. You're says after eating at least fifty marshmallows. Quick get inside the tent then. Grandpa any says because at the craft tomorrow harry. The hen will wake you up. Get some rest. Because tomorrow i have one more surprise for you. Grandpa benny's with that. We're going to end today's episode. If you want to know what. The final surprises of grandpa. Benny and make sure to listen to the next episode. Hope.
"amir" Discussed on The TryPod
"Keith made a brief appearance. To confirm. I was very confused. listen to the episode and you won't clear but yeah it's called the head gun podcast. You can listen to it wherever you get your podcasts. We've had guests like lauren lap gifts. Zach vin wolford. Amir's on it almost every week if he's not on it jake. Hurwitz is on. Its jake and amir does not look you in the is. He doesn't look me in the eyes over zoom or in person He's in town today. He he lands tonight right. Yeah jake's getting in town today is i. Don't even want to say but unless plane crashes only want wanna put it in the ether plane crashes. You clearly wanted to shoehorn shoehorned. We weren't even talking about. That'd be a horrible thing but would make him. The majority shareholder would be this weird fucking bizarre feeling. Gotta being sad that what am i. Great friends is no longer here. But i have more cash to show for. It feels conflicted even talking about it but it's utter joy pants are getting tight heading podcast. Yeah so yes. Start with zack's episode and if you like what you hear We release it every friday. it's a lot of fun. It's utter chaos. Basically the miles of that. i guess. And if you don't like episodes without me if everybody listening to this show doesn't listen to the podcast. You're fired basically because now everyone's going to not listen on jeff isn't close like we basically gave him this really golden lead like appearing on this awesome show with the. Don't give me that face with the intent to siphon audience members grow the brand as it were me. i'd really loud punch sound affects the point of you being here take our audience and never return. Yeah yeah poaching away. I came on the podcast was so no one would ever want to listen to our. Our goal is to leave with zach. U2 and no offense fails to sort of run the ship okay or write it as it were miles taking your fence offense because like you're kind of replacing zach and kind of like a dick it'd be make me sort of foul. Yes s. our man. That's good match man so anyway. Yeah so what. I'm trying to say is. Listen to the podcast. If you want jeff to continue to have to be gainfully employed at had yeah or by one of his watches that'll give them a couple of just by the twelve thousand dollar. Actually you know what it's thirteen thousand now. Why we her this famous famous value. Now watch episode tom. Hanks episode nine hundred sixty seven. Grimes was there. I think grant grants on grime. Grandma grandma grandma. Grandma grams was present when this watch was discussed out. So is this a tripod pun. We we didn't really clear that up at the end of no it's not not a pun. Tripod of word is if you want it. We're trying to do a podcast. Perhaps that's pun. that's good. It's very trying podcast. Listen to normally this. Four hosts and miles shares saw three six seats in the room. Let's not leave for another week and a half. we all die for the water of comfortably to warm now. Yeah was like we're all getting sleepy. Yeah now outside where it's like eighty to feel like a breeze. It'll feel nice that door. Oh somebody leave. The refrigerator open says with vigil about the thousand dollars is not too much no not too much or a nice nice watch head on over and by his watch so he knows is is worth twelve dollars tripod. He'll next time stay beautiful. That was incredible. That's our official theme song..
NASA Returns Hubble Space Telescope to Science Operations
"Your generosity towards Bob's behind the Black during fundraising July is extremely appreciated. However, we go to one of Bob's four books, his biography of the Universe and Amir Hubble. Because Bob can help us understand the latest. We know of the patch or fix or remedy offered for hubba. Bob, Can you offer us a moment to believe that Hubble can be well again? Uh, no. I can tell you what's happening right now. But until it's done, we have no idea. NASA as now. This is actually engineers Goddard Space Flight Center in a Space Telescope Science institute that operate Hubble. They have now think they have determined exactly what caused the computer problem that shut the telescope down on June 13th more than a month ago, and they think it's a component in what in their science, instrument command and data handling unit that's computer, essentially And it's what they call the power control unit. Basically, think of the power supply unit and your desktop computer, which you can normally just take out and replace. But in this case, they can't do that. They have a backup for it, but it's part of a backup for the whole computer. Essentially, at least this whole command and data handling unit. And so they need to switch more than just the power control unit. Things may need to switch several units at once, and that's a complicated procedure. They've done a complete simulated test of that switch. On the ground successfully. They actually did a similar switch on Hubble back in, Oh, eight, and so whoever they and they have now begun began on Thursday, the 15th of July. They began that switch on the telescope. It's going to take several days to complete it, and then they once they completed they will do some additional tests, hopefully to make sure everything's working. And then put the telescope back an operation Now one will the test this switch work? We don't know until they've got it, too. Even if this does work, be prepared, be recognized that the telescope will no longer have backups to this computer computer data handling unit. So that
Bullpen Strong Again as Reds Hand Cubs 9th Straight Loss
"The card stretcher losing streak to nine games by leaving the bases loaded against Amir Garrett in the read three two victory to get out of that inning big time answer to be to sweep the cubs it was big buyers big buyer team we've been playing some really good baseball you know we've got to keep going to doctor Bernard had two hits and drove in a run helping Cincinnati to its fourth straight win the Reds beleaguered bullpen held the cubs scoreless for the third straight day the relievers were effective after the cubs reached Wade Miley for ten hits over six and two thirds cubs pitcher Kyle Hendricks pitched six innings of one run ball allowing five hits and striking out five Chicago scored a total of five runs in the weekend series and finished one a nine on a ten game road trip I'm Dave Ferrie
Why Personalized Short-Form Audio Is the Next Big Thing With Audioburst's Amir Hirsh
"Once audio moved to the digital space when podcasting with the online version of radio all of a sudden. We've got a tremendous amount of choice that we can choose content from the we can connect with and i think the audio creators and the users of lost themselves defining difficulties finding one another which goes back to the second point of personalization so now instead of one channel broadcasting for all we have millions of podcasts and audio rooms and read digital radio that is available regardless of the geographical location which it which covers pretty much any topic that you want in a very high quantity highly produced smart way not just a rollout reading the first paragraph of blog on the other hand. We've got now accessibility to millions of users to be listening to be looking for that content right either all through smart earbuds like braque's now helping in growing in promoting the ability to persons to match them to one another cannot operate a non for cannot operate them just streaming. You have to take the the content cut it up into individual items much like i do done to the. Lp's broken up to sink. Pull the mp threes in this songs that will audience does to the full shows breaking up to individual items and then every single user wherever they are through. This smart connection to audience can get that ladies that personalization experience of the bids from multiple different sources. That will answer those twenty minutes that you're in the grocery store and whenever you hit something there is interesting and now you know you. Can you want a dime longer interact. Is that choice. You go into the long form in on the drive back just that podcast all the way to the end of it but if you break it up for the shortfall those bursts of ours and have the ability to grab your attention in those twenty minutes of all your twitter audio version for it. No one's going to do the investigation. It's going to be very difficult to find that comte. That's the percentage station. When it comes to argue. I think in the way that we're operating today.
Amir Hirsh on the Growth and Significance of the Audio Industry
"I've heard danya lack talk a couple of times about his assessment of the audio industry and he looked at that compared to what he said with the visual industry. He said it looks like based on the economics of the two of the two industries that we value our is at least businesses value is ten times more than we value our ears. But is that because we've just focused on that and we haven't actually taken advantage of this real estate that we have in our ears that people want people use more and more and that were that that could lead to a sort of an explosion and audio consumption and then audio content. Use will wanna save i. We were wrong. Okay we valued think are is more than we've done on our ears. Our research shows that when we interact in even between two human beings or crowd defensively a brand and their target audiences that audio works way better than video than visuals and we should invest in place more and more of our budgets and work. Dvd in technology into the auditory world. I'm happy to see that in. Twenty twenty twenty twenty one definitely. We see that happening actually already in pretty much every aspect of where that comparison had shown preferences to video a think at some point we got very happy to switch from text to video because it was faster it stimulated us better than or an grabbed our attention where better than textual interfaces did but we completely overlooked the way. We're usually communicating in talking all your and we completely forgot about all the experiences that do not want to screen. That would like to be happening without the screen in front of us. And now these days we can see through the bipolarity of podcast social you even of digital radio that people especially after the pandemic here one to turn into multitasking to hearing their content getting their news updates. They're learning new ideas. Just updated on gossip. Take core business doing it via audio. Because that doesn't stop their lives. So i think we're seeing this shift in take investment and revenues even advertising budgets. Moving more and more to trading the majority of our time during the day that we're not in front of a screen that you can compliment than assistant relate to us without stopping lasted doing it. Luckily for us. That's exactly what we do.
"amir" Discussed on Podcast Insider
"So amir a little bit about audio bursts. What are you guys do. And how did it all start <hes>. So it all started about five years ago when we started our crazy mission hall indexing. The world's audio audio your burst in a sentence is the world's first for now on lee. Hug your search and delivery platform we coming from a background all of analyzing audio and understanding talk content and the way it meets technology for civil of our years. The cofounder coming from different origins. We undestood the special quality and value. Set all your content and specifically talk or your content has in it but felt that it was a treasure that no one has tapped into and when we sat down and brainstormed about how come it didn't connect and it didn't pick up the same way that internet has discovered text and video. We realize there were several technological components missing around it and we set up on a mission to build the technology and the bridge the gap of making all your content accessible to users. There were several missions in front of us that we developed. And we've done and we've built an ai machine that listens to talk on your content and analyze it and makes it accessible by doing essentially three main steps. The first is that it tries to understand into break it up into the different moments. The different stories within our long audio content such as podcasts and radio shows and digital archives that we cover multiple topics and we wanted to mark the points where each story like that begins and ends in an automatic scalable fashion way. The second step that we've done is that we've described each such short clip that we call burst as much as possible with as much made it as we can so we'll be able to pull it. Afterwards in find it when users will be looking for it and doing it using full transcriptions and keywords and entities extractions and source and time and we're measuring speed of talk and whether there's one speaker and more and there's about twenty to thirty different dimensions that we describe each. Such clipper such bursts and the third is we wanted to make it extremely accessible so we wrapped all of our repository and that huge index of the reach media world with his many rappers in layers for third party products to tap into api as decay both on mobile android iphone wave imitable player wordpress plug ins et cetera in an essence with while building. Or after we've built those three components will we actually have done is allowed users wherever they are whenever they are access. The world of rich media mainly podcasts and little bit of radio and swell through our interfaces users can now search can now listen to topical. Playlist can now access topics that they didn't know the podcast service have answered and ken sparked their imagination again by listening to audio into enticing on your audio while they run while they exercise while they drive while they do the dishes pretty much while they live and not forced to stop their lives and stare at the screen in