19 Burst results for "Australian Museum"

"australian museum" Discussed on Wow In the World

Wow In the World

02:34 min | 8 months ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Wow In the World

"A cappella songbirds are performing at two. There's an aerial display by our resident peregrine falcon at four and of course y'all are welcome to sample any one of our in bird classes. Three classes? That's right. They're all listed on that flyer right there. See? Guy Ross, look at this. What is it, Mindy? This class, right here. Trash can opening one O one with professor Birdman? Mindy, what is this? I've heard about this course guy Roz, it's based on a new study from the Australian museum research institute. The Australian museum research institute. It's all about how one of Australia's most popular birds, the sulfur crested cockatoo, how it's learned how to open and get inside trash cans using only its beak. You picked it, that's one of our most popular courses. Can we check it out, guy Ross, please just sit in on the class? I mean that. I don't see what's so impressive about opening a trash can, but I'm excited to see what the teaching facilities are like here. Yes. Oh, y'all are gonna love it. Alexa hall is just over that way. Head past the bird housing and the bird baths and then hang a left before you get to the birdseed stadium. Enjoy yourselves. Hey y'all. Welcome to UCB. Oh, you're gonna go set up your dorm room red? Well, do you need some help decorating? Okay, okay. First. What is it, Mindy? Well, apparently mister independent over here doesn't need any help from his humans anymore. Well, Reggie is a full grand pigeon now. It's time for him to do things for himself. He's finally leaving the nest. Actually, gaira is Reggie's new dorm room is a giant nest, so. Of course it is. Okay, reg. By Roz, he says he'll catch up with us later once he settled in. Well, see you later, Reggie. See you soon, buddy. Well, I guess we're on our own now, Mindy, should we try and find that class? Yeah, let me see if I can find the lecture hall on the map here. I think he said it was this way. Good news. The map says it's this way, too. Come.

Australian museum research ins Mindy Guy Ross guy Ross Roz Alexa hall birdseed stadium Reggie UCB gaira Australia buddy
"australian museum" Discussed on The Atlas Obscura Podcast

The Atlas Obscura Podcast

02:54 min | 11 months ago

"australian museum" Discussed on The Atlas Obscura Podcast

"Shows up. But Michael Thomas hill knew that Sydney was once home to more birds than just these grubby bin chickens. So in 2009, when Sydney was commissioning artists to put temporary art installations in the city's old alleyways, Michael came up with the idea for forgotten songs. To remind people of the birds they could no longer see in Sydney. Birds that lived here before the buildings before the alleys, back when Sydney was heath and woodlands. To get started, hill enlisted some help. How are your bird calls? Well, I mean, I could give you an example of something like I cockatoo, which we're hearing all the time. There just doesn't. And the noisy mono, which is not I think I'll give up on the course. This is doctor Richard major an ornithologist at the Australian museum who worked with hill on the installation. Doctor major says there are probably more birds across urban and suburban Sydney now than there were in the past. It's just that they're different species. The development of the city has meant fewer trees, more hard surfaces, buildings, roads, but also more lawns, more decorative plants. There's still a lot of green in Sydney. It's just a different kind than there once was. We like flowers that are there for as long a period of time. So we tend to plant trees and shrubs that produce fruit and produce nectar that have long fruiting seasons. We plan to range of exotic plants that have different seasons from the traditional ones. It's actually matrix says the biggest losers with all this change have been generally speaking, the songbirds. The small insectivores. So these are birds that weigh less than 25 grams. So smaller than a sparrow. So birds like the eastern yellow Robin and Jackie winter and the rock warbler, lots of those small birds, golden Whistler, phone bills, they're a lot of the birds that have been the big decliners. Another song bird that's disappeared is the white fronted chat, which doctor major has been studying since he did his PhD decades ago. In Sydney, he followed the only two flocks of these birds left in the city. The urban environment was just too much for them to cross. And so these were two little islands of birds. Left behind. Doctor major watched as one of those flocks dropped from 30 birds.

Sydney Michael Thomas hill Richard major Australian museum Michael hill Jackie winter
"australian museum" Discussed on Life on the Brink

Life on the Brink

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Life on the Brink

"Hey it's gabriel and alex and this episode ten of life on the brink we we've hit double digits way finally done it crossed and today's episode is all about mantis specifically reef mantis. Scientifically night is mobile. Alfredo friday i think i did the backstory and try to figure out what it means. Mobile is the hardest. Bit of this. Psalm you start with the easy bit. Which is our frady. According to the australian museum in eighteen sixty eight the then director of the australian museum. A guy called gerald craft was the first one to describe the species. He named it. After queen victoria son prince alfred who survived an assassination attempt in cologne off in sydney in eighteen. Sixty eight. so that's why it's called alfred. I think he also posed for a photo with a court one at some stage so he had some attachment to beforehand. It wasn't just like a random stocking up to the prince thing but yes so mobile though is is kind of less known i i couldn't find any authoritative source on it boss. There's this website that i sort of fell in love with. I was looking for this gold fish. Which is all about. The of fish took this group of people that have just solely dedicated themselves to figuring out. Why why fish scientifically name things and for this. There's three explanations they give them. And i saw some other sources that said similar things. The first one is the most obvious. Probably the true one. Which is that. It's just derived from mobilised mobilised which is latin fa- movement in probably something about their migration along ranging movements because they began ables and range around the the second idea is because the guy who initially came up with the name. All bula also mentioned some italian vernacular to canoe which means horn table. I'm stride absolutely nailed the pronunciation but illusion to some romance languages which referred to these tables movables nonfixed furnishings by like they could be some correlation with they move a long way. And they have horn-like things at the front that together as whites latin mobilised and then it goes to mobile because it's a genus and the loss idea is that it has similarities to a us name in the zoll islands so some combination of those things why it's called mobile so mobile. Alfredo is movement named after brazelle co thousands. It's actually pretty cool.

australian museum frady gerald craft Alfredo prince alfred gabriel alex cologne ables alfred victoria sydney bula brazelle co
"australian museum" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

03:57 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

"Hydrogens long bean touted as a potential clean replacement for oil as an energy source but existing production mitha dhs such as using precious metal catalysts such as platinum go to accelerate the reaction to break down water into hydrogen oxygen to generate far more greenhouse gases than their ultimately can eliminate however researchers occurred in the founded by adding nickel and cobalt ions shape previously ineffective two-dimensional iron sulfur phonetic crystal catalysts enhances their performance which low is the energy required to split the water and increases the yield of hydrogen. Well when school kids. First name the tyrannosaurus. Rex at the australian museum fluffy people were amused. But now new research undertaken by the royal veterinary college in london suggests that say rix might also be able to wag. Its tell poppy. You research reported the journal. Science advances shows that the terrible lizard king would've wagged its telezapper ran t. Rex grew more than fourteen meters in length. Four meters in height and weight up to eight tonnes until now t. Rex is tells. Were always thought to provide simply an anchor point for the path leg muscles to hope steering when running and to counterbalance the theropods massive head. Anti vaccines pushing a retracted. Study that was found to be flawed in order to support their campaign against curve in nineteen vaccines. The fully study had both paul methodology and had drastically misinterpreted the data yet. Somehow it wrongly passed through the editorial and peer review process which it designed to wait out these things and wound up being published in the journal. Vaccine the journals fe to identify the numerous flaws in the study represents a serious problem which taints the entire peer review process which is meant to be the gold standard for scientific research that is other so-called peer reviewed covered nineteen research has shown politics playing evermore dominant row of the science. Were still mendham from restraint..

Rex royal veterinary college australian museum rix the journal london paul
"australian museum" Discussed on Conversations

Conversations

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Conversations

"Are these incredible what we call plant. Animal interactions where certain insects or animals evolved to digest an otherwise difficult leaf material. When you would would take samples of these insects that you're encountering in the canopy back to entomologists in the lab with familiar with the species with a able to to tell you. Oh yes this is a version of this and this species in this genus with eight familiar with them almost never. I became quite a popular figure. I think in the australian museum for a while. Because i brought these critters in from the top of the tree where nobody had ever explored usually all of early. Entomologists would say yes. We know the family and we know the genus but oftentimes. It was a new species a few times. We had to mail in six overseas because they knew the experts were in a different country around the world and it was quite a network These bug people and it gave me such a great insight to a whole 'nother field of science iowa's training botanist yet. I was privileged to work with the intimate logical teams in australia to Discover what a lot of these insects really were under the unknown meg. Because most of those in sakes in the canopies that they were new to entomologists. Yes in two reasons probably tropical reinforce of course over the last explored forests on earth in the sense that temperate forests have been explored for hundreds of years in are located closer to most academic institutions. When you think about oxford and harvard and princeton. They're all located in the temperate cell and said so here. We don't have that many big universities in the middle of the amazon or the middle of the malaysian rainforest until now. And so we have this law lack of you know experts and then secondly we had the fact that almost nobody studied the top of a tree either temperate or tropical but it turns out that tropical trees house a huge proportion of earth's biodiversity. And so they are a real hot spot for discovering species one in online and on the abc. Listen this is conversations. With sarah you can subscribe to the conversations podcast to find out more just head to abc dot net those au slash conversations..

australian museum iowa australia princeton oxford harvard amazon abc sarah
"australian museum" Discussed on Conversations

Conversations

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Conversations

"Are these incredible what we call plant. Animal interactions where certain insects or animals evolved to digest an otherwise difficult leaf material. When you would would take samples of these insects that you're encountering in the canopy back to entomologists in the lab with familiar with the species with a able to to tell you. Oh yes this is a version of this and this species in this genus with eight familiar with them almost never. I became quite a popular figure. I think in the australian museum for a while. Because i brought these critters in from the top of the tree where nobody had ever explored usually all of early. Entomologists would say yes. We know the family and we know the genus but oftentimes. It was a new species a few times. We had to mail in six overseas because they knew the experts were in a different country around the world and it was quite a network These bug people and it gave me such a great insight to a whole 'nother field of science iowa's training botanist yet. I was privileged to work with the intimate logical teams in australia to Discover what a lot of these insects really were under the unknown meg. Because most of those in sakes in the canopies that they were new to entomologists. Yes in two reasons probably tropical reinforce of course over the last explored forests on earth in the sense that temperate forests have been explored for hundreds of years in are located closer to most academic institutions. When you think about oxford and harvard and princeton. They're all located in the temperate cell and said so here. We don't have that many big universities in the middle of the amazon or the middle of the malaysian rainforest until now. And so we have this law lack of you know experts and then secondly we had the fact that almost nobody studied the top of a tree either temperate or tropical but it turns out that tropical trees house a huge proportion of earth's biodiversity. And so they are a real hot spot for discovering species one in online and on the abc. Listen this is conversations. With sarah you can subscribe to the conversations podcast to find out more just head to abc dot net those au slash conversations..

australian museum iowa australia princeton oxford harvard amazon abc sarah
"australian museum" Discussed on The Wild

The Wild

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on The Wild

"Hi everybody. I want to tell you about another podcast. You might want to check out the happiness lab. The host is dr lori. Santos a yale professor. She sheds surprising research and inspiring stories. That might change the way you think about happiness than you season starts this week on the next episode. Laurie examines whether owning adult gritty does make us happy it turns out it might not be all fairy friends that improve our happiness. It could be how we change our behaviour to cafo them. Like going on walks or socializing with other pet owners the happiness lap. You can find it wherever you're listening right now. If you're hungry for more stories about wild places animals and how we can help protect them. Then iva podcast. You might wanna check out threatened podcast features stories from around the world about taking action on behalf of our fragile ecosystems and the birds that depend on them in season to host and science reports that ari daniel explore some of the issues affecting birds and their habitats we encountered puffing on the english coast the red cockaded woodpecker in the pine forests of georgia vouchers in sub saharan africa and more season to threaten starts on july thirteenth with new episodes dropping. Weekly check it out on your favorite podcast down. More at bird note. Don't walk one animal. Equally at home in the water and on land is the frog delicate bolger guide and long legged. Frogs have lungs to breathe on land and underwater. They can breathe through their skin here. in germany. we've just had frog breeding season. Where for a couple of months pawns erupt. In a cacophony of crooks a male frogs cheeks bulge out like they're blowing bubblegum on either side of their mouths these frogs allowed and i wanted to better understand what goes into the many buried fro. Kohl's that we hear in nature. So i caught up dirty rally a frog biologists from the australian museum who spends a large chunk of time trying to figure out who's who in the frog world just by their call essentially. I'm a conservation biologist. That is obsessed with folks in fact. She and her team have created an app code frog. Id that people can use to record and identify frog calls. It's basically a frog zan if you don't know what she zam is. It's a mobile app that people use when they hear some music and they want to know what the song is. The app uses the phones. Mike to identify what it is. So this is the frog version except instead of artificial intelligence. There's a real life rogue nid on the other. End listening to the uploaded recordings and identifying the frog behind the noise. Each species of frog has a different coal. So simply by hearing the the rebates that chirping whatever the the noises that frogs of different spacey's make where i just press record using the app and then it's automatically uploaded with latitude longitude and everything so it. It makes helping understand that frog's really easy then. I guess the the tricky then comes when the colds get submitted that a team of biologists that the australian museum that then listen to every single one of those amazing recordings and identifies the frogs coaling and they might be up to. I think the record so far is twelve different species of frog coaling in one thirty second recording which is pretty excellent sofa. More than two hundred thousand recordings have been uploaded to the database and jordi said the app has helped her research team massively increase the amount of data. They had previously collected over decades. But wait. i didn't find which frog is which is cool. But why spend all this time putting them in a database in the first place. Frogs are in a lot of trouble so about forty percent of all folks spacey's threatened with extinction and that's just the spacey's that way. No they still maybe twenty percent maybe more of undescribed unscientific described spacey's on the planet so in many cases when we've been losing spacey's before we even know the exists which is pretty terrifying. And one of the obstacles in conserving folks figuring out which species native helped the most which doing fine with which disappearing is that. We just don't know that much about them. It turns out the ribbit. And the coke a basically the stock photos of frog sounds. They don't even get close to encapsulating the breadth the bizarreness and the unexpectedness of fro kohl's which basically frog love songs males singing out to attract females during mating season. Jordi sent me a few recordings that people have submitted and we took a listen. I count. i'll start with one of my favorite frogs..

dr lori ari daniel saharan africa spacey Santos Laurie Kohl georgia germany australian museum colds jordi Mike coke kohl Jordi
"australian museum" Discussed on Life on the Brink

Life on the Brink

04:03 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Life on the Brink

"I i fully appreciate that and we always have to make those decisions like even me choosing to work on. Black trews is a decision to not work on something else. So that's something i do. Think about inconsiderable but yeah it is about not just the fact that these things he aw and. They are deserving being him. Why shouldn't we try and save them. particularly things that just tend to slip away without people knowing that they ever existed the something about that. That really speaks to me i. I'm not all that interested in working on say koalas which are really in the public eye. Because there's already so much support for them and their extinction would be You know a huge loss a huge misfortune but the public would be very aware of it and would do everything could to kind of stop a getting to that point. Something like a glossy black cockatoo. Most people don't even know exists or even black cockatoos any species of black oak to people often don't realize that they even exist and their extinction could just happen with very little fanfare which we've seen happen with of course millions of species like invertebrates or Even something like the bramble can. Lma's on the great barrier reef that just disappeared without people even knowing that it existed. And that's something that. I'm really passionate about avoiding again is Brim okay. mellon is the senate. Sue familiar to us. Amit couldn't remember why Inside they like these little rodents that look like your typical black rat except that way kida small on and read aunt yeah. According to the australian museum ramble k. Means used to live on an island industraliazed. Taurus strike cold bramble cay They disappeared sometime between two thousand nine and twenty eleven after more than ninety percent of the vegetation on the k. Was lost five israeli jew to seawater inundation and see us our say that as little guys were the first mammal species to go extinct you to climate change and this is why daniele says that she likes on podcast like this so that glossy black hawk twos. Don't get forgotten the same way. So part of why i do so much communication and put myself out there As uncomfortable as i find that sometimes is really about if they species extinct. At least we knew about it and people had the opportunity to care. It's actually really interesting that you say that because may chatting and like we're talking about how growing out we literally only thought though what obviously we're interested in animals but we only thought they were just two two types of Yellow towel and the red dal and with that was it. That's a that's a good starting place. A lot of people say oh. I only thought that was white cockatoos. That's the extent of the knowledge. Answer i remember going and seeing the show do when i was growing up and they had yellow tailed and retail black cockatoos in the show and it was easy to tell them apart because it was in the name these cockatoos i mean how do you differentiate them from the rest of the operatives said glossy black cockatoos A quite distinct firstly in the habitat that they're in so if you see a black cockatoo in asharq forest or casuarinas people call those trees the long needles if you see a black cockatoo in those trees. It's probably going to be glossy black hawk. And so that's the first thing Visually they look very similar to retell that coca train. So they're all black brownie black all over with red in the tails but the females have really patchy yellow all over their heads so read tell black cockatoos have Fairly uniform spots all over their faces and it across the body down the chest glossy black cockatoo females..

Lma australian museum Amit mellon daniele senate coca
"australian museum" Discussed on Cyber Security Weekly Podcast

Cyber Security Weekly Podcast

07:39 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Cyber Security Weekly Podcast

"The dictator indirect with more security media diamond Security in the seek an making a moving to the australian museum market And expanding their market ray chat for the application away would by protection offering. We're going to be joined by rob nobili. Who's the original south director in the building team. We've this here in the 'instead so look forward to speaking to rob regional sales director for the strike museum just joining the same rob. Thanks for joining us. Very good flight. The the lying. In mario side whether it's at your end as well but Maybe introduced this verse. Dick and maybe the is news. Put a team together and you're going to hit up the siles In it's a application away workload protection platform so introduces to your role in what you bet your background. I think that might explain. Why of the brought you on. Shelves originally from palo alto networks. Was that pelvic for around. Four and a half years as regional south niger. Looking up the queensland rockets wasn't planning on leaving the tap on the shoulder from vasic and the technology really jumped on me. It's very different very unique. Nothing quite lock on the market. So yeah it was just a no brainer athlete to come and lead the train business. Ingraham visa satin. Yes to the ceo states and united saying people joining the board people. Watch on chambers. Iran's for twenty five years. Jim ralph came on board on as one of the most well-known see says in the industry with the caliber of people who joining the company It was just a just decision of their enough in d- The best in san jose. They've been around. Company started in two thousand sixteen. So i had some very small smart people citing the company. People like Such gupta right away so as the people who is background rain software and and macher presses and chipsets etc built these from the from the ground up We now have fifty. Fifty payments originally started in two thousand sixteen. As i mentioned didn't have a product for silence who twenty nineteen however on voted a lot of defense contracts And us government when gi into twenty nineteen and obviously covered but labeled to to hit the ground running Grew the business quite rapidly in the us expanding to indian or middle east and may way here in charlotte so partly to grow the trae museum business though is sometimes It's sometimes the last one was a europe after the us In have you really clients hero. He's starting called. So i started So employee number one and ben burtt who join me from palestinian. He's playing on. Tuesday is a regional technical. Drector offerings inside. L. mission is to grow up the tame we we want to build a channel business. Yes sorry already had quite a lot of success. And that's The partners who very onboard people like vitam solutions nations to fly. And they've been very supportive of us them and on the first female indigenous vesic Engineer created three. Roughly i up in queensland correct all started the locks all. I tries my partners carefully so. Ntt six and big national players. Very strong security practices bay bible dumped on bowed fairly early in fairly quickly and then a few niche partners. Such as q digital by. South korean queens. Well the guy down up web servic immaturity. So i try partners who had experienced within the past two very technically astute in the security space. These are people who before i took the role actually to and hey what do you think of these texts. And the general consensus from everyone was. Vc's game changing tech if it does what it says it did on pipe up and then it was going to be good side We control period of time. We've radio and voted on customer customer destroy bins july. He's extremely busy. We've payer vs bringing at least ten ten of the customers. We've got some launch intervenes. That way that we've Cutting the works. It's been spain. very very busy. Break ran popular short amount of time. So i bet we have the support of the of the channel in charlotte which is would sir. They're a good. Maybe that's a good segue to tell us what it actually does. Not in your game changing added to it. So what fly application level protection yet. Just get through the platform. Ron assessment of not. It's a software So basically it's it's the first and only application workload prediction platform and incorporate system and take reassurance application control memory protection in a single solution across the entire the entire workload so that workloads on premise in clattering containers. We are projecting the high slight. Add the memory layout and the way in the way blazer there and all the technologies that can do the full the full stop You know throughout throughout payden Technology we've been able to map map. Education ation does every application hasn't intended use alway doings robin chasing chasing bad. Which are conventional tools are doing through signatures in training etc way. Just enforcing good side. So we're extending the zero trust security and automating that process into the into the workload and enforcing a positive security model and so once we've mapped oldies prices falls libraries scripts etc. Where inside a vc's knowing good stopping anything malicious from happening so that that gives us the ability to stop the widest range of attacks on narin with noise signatures i primarily replied and take it that's using a an algorithm of aligning algorithm. And this is something that's been done at the network level that is now being done at the application level. Yes a nari sorry signed. Bc's a question Been an i and and what we're doing here basic way trying to change people's perception of how security website you know. We don't require any training. We don't require any ongoing learning So you know there's no. There's no base long period of science to be identified Doing essentially Through through the technology way to soon as we that sense oh onto the website we within a matter of seconds to identify all the processes over files scrapes etc and we and we met that instantly so we recreate that zero trust model in a matter of seconds. Is it an agent that goes.

rob nobili strike museum queensland rockets vasic Jim ralph trae museum australian museum ben burtt palo alto networks South korean queens Ingraham niger charlotte mario gupta rob Dick san jose us government Ntt
Virsec Enters ANZ Cybersecurity Market

Cyber Security Weekly Podcast

02:01 min | 1 year ago

Virsec Enters ANZ Cybersecurity Market

"Diamond Security in the seek an making a moving to the australian museum market And expanding their market ray chat for the application away would by protection offering. We're going to be joined by rob nobili. Who's the original south director in the building team. We've this here in the 'instead so look forward to speaking to rob regional sales director for the strike museum just joining the same rob. Thanks for joining us. Very good flight. The the lying. In mario side whether it's at your end as well but Maybe introduced this verse. Dick and maybe the is news. Put a team together and you're going to hit up the siles In it's a application away workload protection platform so introduces to your role in what you bet your background. I think that might explain. Why of the brought you on. Shelves originally from palo alto networks. Was that pelvic for around. Four and a half years as regional south niger. Looking up the queensland rockets wasn't planning on leaving the tap on the shoulder from vasic and the technology really jumped on me. It's very different very unique. Nothing quite lock on the market. So yeah it was just a no brainer athlete to come and lead the train business. Ingraham visa satin. Yes to the ceo states and united saying people joining the board people. Watch on chambers. Iran's for twenty five years. Jim ralph came on board on as one of the most well-known see says in the industry with the caliber of people who joining the company It was just a just decision of

Rob Nobili Strike Museum Australian Museum Queensland Rockets Vasic Palo Alto Networks Mario ROB Dick Niger Ingraham Jim Ralph Iran United
Most Australian Frogs Intolerant of Human Modified Habitats

The Science Show

01:46 min | 1 year ago

Most Australian Frogs Intolerant of Human Modified Habitats

"How many different species of frog did you studied. Get your results. I studied a title of eighty-seven spacey's she's almost a third of australia's total number folk. Spacey's we've got about two hundred and four here. Yeah just over two hundred forty. And where did you go round new south wales or where else it was actually. Oh based off citizen science data so data from all across australia we had one hundred and twenty six thousand reports of folks from over thirteen. Thousand participants incredible. Did you ask these citizen scientists. Well that's actually pretty simple. Today was get out there. Get out the frog day app. Press record whenever they had a frog calling and then that's it they just send it off to the australian museum. One of us here listens to it and identifies all the folks that are in that recording. And then they send it to an jones to broadcast it. Yes sometimes they do. Yeah so north. Track to tell how much humans affect frogs and sometimes unfortunately interfering with their ecosystems handed you get that sort of information out so it's all about compiling all that information that we had and then looking at a species of frog and asking. Where does this for lack to live relative to all the environment that's available to it so if it spending a lot of time near the city's and it actually it's range covers all the way from cds to farms farce. Then we can say that. It's actually quite tolerant. But if it's range say is in the city but it only really lives in pockets of forest in the city. We can say that it's quite intolerant. And how many of them are threatened with possibly extinction well we found that almost seventy percent and potentially even more were intolerant of human modified environments so quite large percentage of our folks

Australia Spacey South Wales Australian Museum Jones
"australian museum" Discussed on A Light Read Read

A Light Read Read

04:25 min | 1 year ago

"australian museum" Discussed on A Light Read Read

"For smart city. Sixty five million for project funding available right now Strategies and light also going to be in august in this case also with virtual elements oz rams. Ceo and chairman will be leaving their positions. In february early february they will be replaced by executives from ams At get a groupon lighting upset one sixty four features atta million bryan stevenson. One of you l. One of the gsa and talking about their work with the lighting research center creating better systems for government buildings all around the world. A pnnl study shows that the energy impacts of circadian leading could double energy use and letting quotient has acquired electric. A leading manufacturer bought aid architectural incumbency. Mls this is. A chinese manufacturer will stop making led packages and start making well. The whole package finished lighting products from them oz. Ram sylvania is suing advance. This is a trademark dispute. Over the brand name online storefronts. It's going to court right now. Mc is suing nordion over unpaid terms for financial advice and kennel and clearview settled their case over disinfection Clearview will end sales of any disinfection tech right now. The a is presenting on. Uvc lighting you can get the webinar on demand. an is web webinar. Coming up is on applications of dynamic leading that aren't strictly conventional and that will run on the seventeenth james to will be speaking at l. d. crow main event conference on the fifteenth in predictions is gonna hit sixty three million by twenty twenty. Five lighting. service will grow by forty five percent over the next five years and global led market show will grow by sixteen percent in rep agencies. Psycho is working with smart building. Projects in the uk and jen lead will partner. With city lighting. A new york. That's the state Signifies rahul sheera was interviewed on. Tenable white peter nolte on heat. Pats in led retrofit lamps. Yergin hold on bio modulation in human centric lighting. That's the thing to read an. Ob ran table on plants. Having feelings and other horticultural thoughts a cuties algae in cash on the future of retail and mona s. sean canes in andrew phillips on the value of darkness. All these things you can read or listen to and i recommend them A project to recover gallium from. Led's is being led by six companies in the uk. They're going to start with. Solvents caltex photo catalytic deodorizer also were son by this caltech with a k. Which means they're from osaka and they tested their deodorizers on airbone corona viruses and turned out there effective two dozen more australian mammals also glow under uv light after last week the western australian museum. Well pointed some heavy black lights at wombats kidneys banda boots billy billy bats and other things. What don't we know about australia. Why does everything glow in local news. Lifestyle greece's heading twenty eight solar powered streetlights fort worth. Texas is going to consider lights out. Policy similar to other texts texan towns about migration safety greensboro north carolina's ending. Twelve new streetlights to underserved nair Neighborhoods and red deer. Alberta street lights are allegedly too bright in projects hacks and oddities youtuber. Technicians explains the audi- of bubble lights. These are holiday decorations. You might remember and in news. G industrial hires. Patrick aid dillinger. A dinger patrick eagled inning dinger. As director of business development electric lading agency appoints. Brian bay as to their ownership board and maria mullen is now the ceo of hubbard tin forge. And that's it. I've scott walker. This has been the lighting industry news. Join nailed get associated. Get educated ellis evolve is live right now and.

bryan stevenson pnnl nordion crow main rahul sheera peter nolte Yergin gsa sean canes andrew phillips Clearview western australian museum billy billy uk jen caltex osaka
"australian museum" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Words, can the health Department closure that coach down? Can they find you on executive order? It may go to the courts. But what if the laws change and right now? It would seem that the Republicans in the state have the ability to overcome. You know, Governor's orders in these kinds of things, and we'll see you know, hey may try to veto a bill, but it could be overrode. I would think in the Kentucky Legislature, there's gonna be a pretty pretty Acrimonious situation coming here in Kentucky with the political structures here with Democratic governor and then a Republican Senate Republican Republican Legislature, Uh, speaking of which Texas. Uh, you talk about a single day record they have 12,000 new coronavirus cases reported yesterday, Republican Governor Greg Abbott ruled out another lockdown, accused local leaders not enforcing Existing restrictions. And he says, that's why they're having the issue. But you know what we all could have it worse. It could be. We could live in South Australia. Bloomberg reporting that they have one of the world's toughest lockdowns with even outdoor exercise and dog walking band as the state they're in the South Australia tries to contain a cluster of cover 19 infections for six days. Only one person from a household will be allowed to leave home each day and on Lee for essential reasons, authorities saying schools, universities, cafes and restaurants are closed. Weddings and funerals are banned. Mask wearing is mandatory. So you don't live in South Australia? Well, nobody. Australia's had a great track record of in fact, Melbourne before they wave hit. It was Australian Museum Granite Island Nation smaller I would call my island nations. I mean Australia's a continent from my own means, but but you have a denser population, especially in New Zealand, and they put in some orders that they really have. They fought. This got rid of it. It's come back and got rid of it again. For the most part is I've been following this road close to see sort of the reaction. Now you always have your detractors, um, against what they're doing against their policy always have haters. There are some of those. But the majority of folks within Australia and New Zealand are okay with with locking down in large part because they're safe. I know the Irish boxer Pattie Barnes was speaking. I really Ireland's going to some new lockdown measures. They did, of course, the 1 to 2 Week thing, and then they went six weeks right now. They've extended they didn't want to. And, of course, Pattie Barnes Very vocal about it on Twitter. I follow him on Twitter. And he was using some rather coarse adult language directed at officials, the Emerald Isle. Um no, This was this was beyond the Irish thing. Um s so he wasn't happy about it that you have some that are And this goes for just about every country to include our own here. Home. Um, there are people that are like as you mentioned that are not happy with the governor. Right now. We've seen him. There are people that agree with what the governor's doing and again it comes down to your own comfort level. You and Penny go out to dinner quite a bit. We sort of stay home and get to take out and stay in. But that's just where our comfort level is that so This is going to be an interesting battle. And now you did here in Courtney's Bloomberg report that Fizer is applying for emergency an emergency order today to get that product out and get the vaccine out on the street and get the ball rolling on that it's going to take a while before we get to any sort of comfortable level with that, But at least there's movement on that front. 7 40 He Scott Fitzgerald is 20 minutes away from a lots to get to you today. Still on the agenda next hour. We're gonna be speaking of 805 with Rick Klein this week in politics. Regarding the buying transition team moving on with trying to put together what their covert 19 responses.

South Australia Pattie Barnes Bloomberg Greg Abbott New Zealand Kentucky Legislature Twitter Australian Museum Granite Isla executive health Department Kentucky Melbourne Scott Fitzgerald Rick Klein Lee Courtney Emerald Isle Fizer Senate Ireland
"australian museum" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:15 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"This is Bloomberg, Daybreak Asia and his 12 30 in the afternoon on the Monday here in Sydney at 9:30, A.m. and Hong Kong and Paul Allen. Trainings on the way across much of Asia was seeing most major markets higher at the moment, part from here in Australia, where was stalled out trading his paws because there is a market of data issue with the six and he is also going to be closed today. Public holiday. It's divinely 15 and nations, including China, Japan and South Korea, have signed the world's largest regional free trade agreement. The trade deal is known as acid Australian Museum and and the 10. Members of ASEAN are also among them. And together. These countries represent 2.2 billion people and a combined GDP of 26.2 trillion that that is about a third of the world's GDP. Mimics Stephen Angle tells us what the deal entails. In bullet points here. This will reduce tariffs up to at least 92% on traded goods strengthens supply chains with common rules of Origin Co. Defies new e commerce rules and simplifies customs procedures. India also pulled out of that agreement last year and was concerned about how the deal would affect the livelihood off poor Indians. Meanwhile, it's not clear for Biden administration will seek to rejoin a counter trade countervailing trade effort in Asia. That is, of course, the Tpp China's October activity data is expected at 10 A.m. Beijing time. Bloomberg's Tom Mackenzie, He's got a preview October data is expected to show continued improvement in China's economic recovery. They'll be a focus on the retail sales data, which is expected to show a jump of 5% year on year versus 3.3% in September. Retail sales likely got a boost from holiday spending in the month of October, industrial production has seen to grow slightly slower than the month of September. Economists were expecting a prince of 6.7% for the month. Year on year versus 6.9% in September. Investment is seen expanding by 1.6%. In October year on year versus 0.8% in September in Beijing, Tom Mackenzie Bloomberg Daybreak Asia. Johnson and Johnson will spend about $604 million, expanding its deal with the U. S government to develop a covert 19 vaccine, and they're seeking to catch up with rivals of forged a hidden the race. Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority will commit about 454 million an additional money to the face three trial and this trial's going to seek to evaluate the if the efficacy of the company's vaccine candidate as a single dose. Testing ground by Jansen. Pharmaceutical companies will include 6000 volunteers, and they will take place across 17 sites in the United Kingdom Change. A says 30 Million doses could be available in the U. K by mid 2021 if the vaccines proven to be safe and effective. All right, let's get a check of what's going on and financial markets to kick off the Asian trading or weak and get over to Bloomberg's Brian Curtis and Hong Kong, right? Paul. Thanks very much. I've got some extra data, in addition to what Tom just reported, in terms of expectations of of the big data dump coming later, China's October home prices rose 0.15% month on month. And that was a little slower than the 0.34% In the prior month September, the PBOC has offered ¥800 billion of of the medium term loan facility. ¥600 billion, which is due in November. And we just got to Budweisers starting to Trey. Well, obviously, I mean, with the China markets and also the Hong Kong market trading now Here at just after 9 30 looking at banking index is up 7/10 of 1% hang saying Tech index is up 1.6%, but Budweiser was included in the Hang Sang index. By the operators. And so the stock has jumped. 6.8% in the first few moments of trade trading on Australia's main stock exchange, was paused shortly after the market open. Force operator looking at some market data issues so that gain their 1.23% his locked in place. For the moment, the Nikkei's up 1.6%. We've got the China markets with CS. I 300 trading up just a quarter of 1%. We'll see whether not the data moves markets as mentioned retail sales supposed to be looking good investment Also pretty good. Maybe just a little slow down in some of the factory output. Dolly In one of 4 60, Japan's economy rebounded more strongly than expected from the pandemic for the previous three quarters. I mean for the previous Quarter, you know, sequentially over the one before GDP analyzed 21.4% in those three months to September, analysts were looking for 18.9%. Well, that's a wrap on markets. All right. Thanks, Brian. Well, I never get tired of watching these things Basics, says launched its second manned mission. There's regular station crew flights have begun. And Baxter's got.

Tom Mackenzie Tpp China Daybreak Asia China Bloomberg Paul Allen Beijing Hong Kong Australia Brian Curtis Japan Biomedical Advanced Research a ASEAN Australian Museum Sydney
"australian museum" Discussed on The Joys Of Binge Reading: The Best in Mystery, Romance and Historicals

The Joys Of Binge Reading: The Best in Mystery, Romance and Historicals

08:15 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on The Joys Of Binge Reading: The Best in Mystery, Romance and Historicals

"Next few years other Publishers started coming to those conferences and I think Publishers in Australia particularly like realized. Oh people do want to read about, you know, local content and people are interested and now there's just been an explosion in the last five ten years thirty-five habit of of locally published people in New Zealand in Australia, and you know, some of them doing really well, so it's good that we are seeing support by Australian Museum publishing. Yeah. I think it's terrific because actually the real romance books they do cover topics that aren't covered in the other areas of romance and they really are stuff that reflect women's lives. So this here you you really know highly productive. You've got two books out this year one of them fits it will romance category something to talk about and then yep. Not flying the Mist which had mentioned which is due out next month, which is more and that light lit area. So let's talk about the Royal romance actually published nine of these thoughts so far. Have you said you said nine about a theme? Yeah. Yeah and something to talk about a second in a series. So there was one in this previous sort of town stage before yep focuses on tape of the Dairy Farmer who lost your home at the armed with an aggressive cancer. Now that even on the cover of the book, it's really terrific the woman sitting on the issue is kind of have turned away. So you can have that impression that she hasn't got one arm, but when you look at it just as a normal media wouldn't conclude that but as soon as you start to read the book you realize that the picture on the cover that really does convey a message. You mentioned that that was inspired. I think by a friend that you knew who had a Health Challenge. I'm not quite sure if it was exactly the same sort of Health Challenge, but tell us how that wage. About it was exactly the same. I pretty much stole her story the age she lost her how she goes to a Locum, you know, not seeing the right that it was canceled there and back was just ten so but I still everything my friend knows I did so it was pretty much the only person probably I've completely based, you know, almost completely based a character on so that's Tabitha from something to talk about who is an amputee found. Yeah. She was inspired by a lady. I worked in the library in Cochin up and she had only one and a half pounds. So she called her little arm and she was just such an inspiring cat person. She could do everything that you and I could do probably better you could cover books in the library, you know without having the bubbles that other people, you know, couldn't manage to do she wrote a motorbike. She was a volunteer ambulance office job and she is amazing quilter and Nyssa, and I remember actually when I was doing the edits for this book because I wanted to portray, you know, obviously she's being affected by this my character dead. Is there and it's you know internally, it's making her doubt few things about her life and various things. But the same time she's such a competent independent, you know, really friendly wonderful person and I really watch that to come across in the book. My editor said, you know what you you're in danger of slipping into a can't remember what she said but almost at the the superhero disabled character like sort of took me it too unrealistic and I got what she was saying, but it was like but it's based on a real person and my friend came it and this is important because I had it the previous wish it wasn't edited so I couldn't but and you know, she did volunteer in the ambulance service but was I took what I'm bored what she said and I said, okay, let's make her not so much of fabulous. You know, she tries to make a vegan then you're in sales at that. You know, it's terrible. So I gave you some other things that she wasn't quite but I really was wanting to keep the things that you know, I knew an amputee could do if they put their mind to it because I wanted to show that you know, yep. Out of it is I went to celebrate, you know disability in a way and to show that it doesn't necessarily have to stop people living the life. They want to lose that makes sense. I'm going to try yeah. Yeah, and I I rule romances and my other books I read I realized it's recently I've just had to start again a book that I'm writing this to you at the end of the year. I had twenty five thousand words and I just realized I went off I was like, no it's not working. I need I need to start again and after thinking a little bit about why it wasn't working. I realized it was because all my rural romance books and my other ones they have light and dark there's there's one and the right meds and stuff. But there's also each of them have sort of a serious issue with their course sometimes more than one and I never sort of set out to do that. I didn't start thinking about the issue necessarily Faith but like this type of his I've written about autism a little girls that are down syndrome obviously grief can't you know, we in farming some other sort of issues too specific to Rural and I realize birth Need that because I need to fill out the book has meaning and depth for me and a connection that something important as well. And I just didn't have that in the new book. So yeah, I think it's really important for me that there's you know off the subjects as well as the hot yeah. Yeah. Yeah and Tabitha. I mean we won't give anything away about the story but she has emotional hurt and damaged and and broke that's from what went on around her illness as much as physical so that helps to really drive the story with flying The Nest which is the next one. You've got out. I think it's just coming out a couple weeks after we talked and this podcast will probably come out pretty much at the time. The book comes out. Ash doesn't realize that there's anything wrong with her marriage until her husband suggests. Very bored most in the opening sentences of the book, but they trying this parenting Nest parenting. Well, I must admit I'm a bit of an old and I hadn't even heard that term myself so describe 2 p.m. What missed parenting us the status of why she would be so shocked by this idea? Okay. Well, I hadn't heard of a couple of years ago either and then I think I read an article online or somethin bout a couple that was splitting up separating and they were working out the best situation for their children and you know traditionally when a couple divorces or separates often, they go to live life to different places and the kids end up living, you know, some of the time with the one parent and some of the time with the other parent and you know that the back and forth in all the time, it's not really bad to settle I suppose you need a choice. And so I this parenting guided witness parenting is that instead of the kids moving back and forth the kids stay in the family home and the parents come and go so they might live in another place. Sometimes I've heard that song into the same unit, you know, but then they take turns so they never actually living together, but they're sharing kind of two different places and then other times they go and say somewhere else if you got more money that's better job. I think and I remember thinking in theory. This is great because the children, you know, they're not they don't have to be back up their bags and their things every week. They they feel settled and you know, it's not their fault that parents took up but so it's it's instead of brooding them the parents do that and I thought yeah in theory, that's great. But imagine sharing a house with you know time of sharing a house with the person that you maybe can't stand them they fake to even really anymore. And you've got it may be issues. I feel a little things, you know, that would start annoying you about whether or not they killed the rules that you got and decided to get as the contract. I just thought okay. Sounds great but aren't getting practice. It might not be so fantastic what happens with other partners become involved are based over there and you end up sharing, you know, it's all just seems it's been very dramatic to me and conflict-ridden home. So I decided I waited a few years ago. And yeah, that was really the first it was that and one other little thing that was a spark of inspiration for this book. Yeah. Oh, that's great that one off. Sufficient to the lifeblood category, I guess doesn't it because it's but tell us what how you describe life look yourself, but I'll just don't I think that one does seem to be likely category, but it's probably my most rural actually if that makes sense as well because there is a small town that the heroin main character spends a lot of time in she alternates between Perth and a a fictional town of Reagan Point wage is a rural community.

Australia Australian Museum Cochin Dairy Farmer New Zealand Tabitha editor Nyssa heroin Perth Ash Reagan Point
"australian museum" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

08:33 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"First week in September. Investors looking for the next catalyst to reignite the rally. Our next guest believes his plenty of value on offer for long term investors. Let's bring in because Rashad, fund manager from Mng Investments in Singapore, so where you looking for value and I guessed as this on one in the growth trade continue. I command you Come momentary listening. Well, I think Kobe has led many investors to extend the time Ferguson I think if you were to look at the underground situation in countries around the world, particularly well in the West, but in some countries emanations well, I think he would sense that markets are disconnected. From from reality. However, I think if you look in multiple sectors, we're seeing some signs of recovery, especially in the consumer sector on in the long term, covert had led to an acceleration of demand, an increase in the size of the addressable markets for many industries. Touch on healthcare consumer and that blend in technology, So we're seeing a convergence of all the centre's leading to multiple areas of our cities. So the tech field rally then continues, and I guess where, specifically within tika. You looking at us? We try to see opportunities moving in 2021. We know the work from home trade has been so big in 2020, but we're also looking ahead to five G and the likes of the growth areas too. I think the adoption be increasing adoption of five G will accelerate for work from home related companies for consumer facing technology companies for the House Cos Video, meaning this is an important year for the console gaming cycle that that would be in a keen area focus for us and for the markets in general, so I think there are plenty of activities for the long term investors still on offer, I would encourage people going to know Focus entirely on company said and in dot com but some of the more traditional industries as well. There is value on offer in Some of the automotive sector. Some pockets of the automotive sector in machinery manufacturing. It is this is ah broadbased value said that we have seen beyond a small concentration of Texas. Wanted to ask you specifically as well. Which countries in Asia. You see growth because there has been such a dichotomy here is well in terms of how countries have fared with the virus. India, Indonesia and the like not doing so well, A lot of people going underweight these equity markets too, but you quite like India. So let's start in the West Indian particulars of interest us. If you look at Let's look at the percentage of the population that I think should on. We'll have a smartphone connectivity in the next 3 to 5 years that that is hugely independent training market. Overlay. On top of that the low level e commerce penetration and then the opportunity in the shift from organized Aside from unorganized, too organized retail, but letters that on top of each other and you see a very large set. I think what's important is Not to think of in here. Companies operating in India as the The ex company of India or the White Cos You're trying to place a framework applied from China or the U. S on top of India. I think it will be Organic opportunities that will be around for a very long time. How does the because it's reaching Hong Kong? How does this spat between Beijing and New Delhi also dovetail into this with perhaps now, some of those opportunities arising in India services we know but enterprise software. Things, which perhaps were at the same time being occupied by Chinese companies that Indian companies not have a role to play in, and that could be hugely beneficial for investors. Nice to meet you. I totally I think we're seeing that already across multiple sectors, whether it is agricultural equipment, whether it is drone technology, whether it is enterprise software and and cloud technology. They are increasing level investment in volume and in dollar commitment that we have not seen before in India, and and I think this is the reason why you're seeing India being so attractive for many companies that have bid up very strong boats in the West from the headlines he's involved in, but I think that there would be many options in India for years to come. Because then we come to the way that these markets and behaving they well. In a few weeks ago, it looked like there was only one way and that was to the up to the upside. But people are looking at the old way linear looking at things in a linear fashion in terms evaluations, But we have a world as you put it, which is looking increasingly non linear. Yes, I like that question. So that the world as you know, it is and always will be very non linear on small things. Very big impact on guy. Think what invested in doing now? People who have missed some of this recent rally and continue to missing. You are missing the fact that Financial world, in particular, is increasingly nonlinear. So if you look at the comparison of realize it to financial assets and the huge divergence in the ownership and how quickly financial esoterica increasing if you look at the acceleration of Market opportunities and growth brought forth by the current virus situation that is nonlinear. If you look at the leverage being introduced into the system through central bank support that is not linear. When when we look a traditional evaluation metrics on a 1 to 2 year horizon. I don't think that's what the catch is out. And so I would like to say that we collectively Tina Energy are comparing optimists way have staked their careers on Captain's available in Asia, and I don't think that Innovation. That's what this place there's plenty to go. All right, because quick question here on covert is certainly probably accelerated trends which were prevalent before. So where are we with those? And do they also the moment of course fit into your investment strategy, which no doubt has also evolved. Given what's been going on for the last. What 89 months. So why would he say that? It is across the board impact on not just on revenues. I think what we're seeing in what has been very impressive for companies across the region from India. North Asia to Australian Museum is the the way CFO's imagine teams have managed their call structures. I think many companies will emerge Medina. From this period, there will be long lasting impacts on how they structured their costs and not just go after having up teams essentially question on the revenue side. Economist I think has been a clear winner. Forgive them and continues to be a winner. Live commerce has been a trend that began here in Asia and is now spreading to the West. So I think in industry after industry, vertical exportable us seeing these acceleration in the expansion And deceptive. But again, I do want to highlight its not just revenue opportunities. It's clear costs opportunity as well. So in the long term, anybody who has spent a lot of Money on infrastructure building out infrastructure investing in Auntie. I think that would be a very valuable motor in a very difficult moto overcome. Because before we let you go, we do just want to get your thoughts on on M live question off the day and that is when markets are going to start to price in negative rights from the Fed. Oh, I think you have many guests on during the day that I'm much more qualified than me. I'm not quite sure I I think you know, with the way I would answer that. Many years ago. If you look at where currencies were where they are today, where interest rates where where they are I grew up in the U. S. In the eighties and interest rate to double digits begin was north of 200. And Interest rates cards down to zero at the end from 201 100 to start with how these companies survived, Cos just what we're looking for the best management teams of the big biggest opportunities on day one. They will continue to win. So I'll difference here against on that, But I would like to highlight that I I think that the companies that were seeing well adjusted.

India Asia West Texas Fed Singapore Rashad Kobe Mng Investments Hong Kong Ferguson fund manager Medina Beijing underweight
"australian museum" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

"During unusually hot summers and thanks global warming. We're getting more. And more of those. The first recorded mass bleaching events the Great Barrier Reef Becky Nine Hundred Ninety eight then. The hottest year on record and four more mass bleaching events have occurred since as more temperatures who are broken by global warming in two thousand and two twenty sixteen twenty seventeen and now twenty twenty Vichy. February had the highest monthly temperatures ever recorded on the Great Barrier Reef since the Bureau of Meteorology Sea surface temperature records began way back in nineteen hundred many corals die when bleaching severe in fact in two thousand sixteen more than half of all shallow. Would've Carl's died in the northern region of the Great Barrier Reef Marine. Biologists have discovered a giant fifty meter long. Seifun of four. Possibly one of the longest animals ever recorded among thirty new underwater species discovered during an expedition exploring the Indian nations in England's submarine canyons scientists from the Western Australian Museum of Curtin University Geoscience Australia and the scripts institution of oceanography took pattern the month. Long Expedition About Schmidt Ocean Institute's research vessel Falco using an underwater remotely operated vehicle aravida diving to depths of four thousand five hundred maters expedition allowed scientists to click the first giant hydroids in Australian waters. Discover lots communities of Glass sponges in Cape Range Canyon and had served for the first time in Western Australian waters bioluminescence tanning octopus squid. They're also.

Great Barrier Reef Great Barrier Reef Marine Western Australian Museum of C Schmidt Ocean Institute Bureau of Meteorology Sea Cape Range Canyon Falco England Carl
"australian museum" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:39 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on KOMO

"Up in a lot of Houston got home so he isn't saying the Australian museum got it all at home in in the guide to Germany but the state because their parents like it's just as bad here and we don't you go on the airplane right now and the second part was you can do online because this is in a meeting of the harpy do online classes seven times on the way in Michigan the standouts in a study that seeded men's and women's NCAA tournament brackets based on graduation rates academic success and diversity in the head coaching ranks Gonzaga was a number one seed in both records released yesterday by the institute for diversity and ethics in sport at central Florida university Michigan a one seed for the men a three seed for the women's sports ten forty pass each our toddler komo news twenty minutes a nonstop news continues now and as the corona virus outbreak continues millions of Americans are losing both their jobs and their health insurance to the soaring number of Americans out of work a record six point six million people laid off last week alone in just two weeks nearly ten million people in this country have filed new claims for unemployment insurance a staggering figure which doesn't even include the self employed or undocumented workers or the many Americans you've been trying to apply but can't like Emily Tucker who worked as a sales associate in San Antonio Texas I just got an apartment started a new job and I was laid off and because my business is not essential he has been trying to file for unemployment benefits for more than two weeks I can't even get in contact with somebody to speak with them so I am stuck with bills to pay mouths to feed no job to provide me an income growing unemployment numbers put unprecedented strain on phone lines and websites dedicated to unemployment benefits that rising joblessness adding another strain the potential loss of health insurance for millions we have never experienced an economic crisis that has come on you know this fast or this profoundly and this is coming in the midst of not just an economic crisis but a public health crisis as well when people need their health insurance more than ever after losing her job as a cook in Las Vegas two weeks ago Jacqueline Bali on has been trying unsuccessfully to file for unemployment I'm running out of all my money which was not a whole lot to begin with and now I'm being told by my insurance company but if I can't pay my premium and I have to switch to Medicaid and lose all my benefits across the country in Houston Texas James anyway lost his job as a photographer and is battling cancer for the third time my family mobile.

Houston Australian museum Germany Michigan Emily Tucker San Antonio Texas Las Vegas Jacqueline Bali Florida self employed
"australian museum" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"australian museum" Discussed on KOMO

"Forty and let's get to the Harley exterior sports desk Thomas here many of its already been postponed or cancelled the British open may be among the next to fall the one hundred forty ninth edition of the championship scheduled to take place July sixteenth two nineteenth at royal St George's but the R. A. released a short statement in response to media speculation about staging the event chief executive Martin slumbers says the process is taking some time to resolve because of a range of external factors Wednesday of course Wimbledon canceled for the first time since World War two something else it's been canceled it was supposed to be happening tomorrow the husky open crew races on the Montlake cut as well as the winter Cup may second many of the rowers remain home after spring break and now doing online learning the coach Michael Callahan says some are across the pond stepped up in Houston got home so he isn't saying the Australian museum god all at home and in the guide to Germany the state because it's like it's just as bad here and we don't want you on their plan right now and the second part was you can do online classes and we think of the harpy do online classes seven times on the way in Michigan the standouts in a study that seeded men's and women's NCAA tournament brackets based on graduation rates academic success and diversity in the head coaching ranks Gonzaga was a number one seed in both brackets released yesterday by the institute for diversity and ethics in sport at central Florida university Michigan a one seed for the men a three seed for the women's sports ten forty past each hour tumblr komo news thanks Tom a forty two right now coming up next we'll check traffic and weather and then the comments that Bill Gates is making about when the country might get back to normal Brian likes to stay active I was heavily involved in rowing at actually just left my training growing when the accident happened a car accident that left Brian's knees nearly bone on bone almost all cartilage had degenerated about about a medication not a fan of hospitals a nice in our procedure and it got me back to where I want to be that procedure that Brian's referring to stem cell therapy with Dr mark Wagner M..

Brian Dr mark Wagner M Florida Australian museum Martin chief executive Thomas Bill Gates Tom Michigan Germany Houston Michael Callahan R. A. royal St George