17 Burst results for "Bill Barry"

"bill barry" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"bill barry" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"Mercury fight so we had to camp a lot by solve. That problem came up with another one. They weren't even think about it. An after the fire it was like a collective forehead slapped by his holy Mackerel putting crew institution extremely dangerous. Can we just didn't even see it coming right. And so that's the thing we're worth think histories that just when you think you've got everything everything wired and y'all said you're feeling pretty confident that's what you need to have a well. What about this? What about that? You need to take those things seriously seriously. And you can't just say stop causing trouble. Sit Down and be quiet. That's the worst thing you can do you need. You have bill dose of humility and be wounded dig into the sometimes hard painful and expensive solutions to problems that better all too easy to your and and last question if a member of the public super interested in NASA history and what's the best resource to get them started of course the W at NASA DOT com. We'll get you to history site we. We actually have a dedicated history. Page at history dot NASA Dot Gov and that's a great resource for for people who want to do deep dive into research on history. He wants her to the Basic Nassar Street band. uh-huh the place to go but but for people who were doing students doing papers or or people were looking for NASA history publications has published just over two hundred twenty books and since our creation and all those available free in pdf format for download in a number of other NASA publications that that weren't AH brick by history office but that we have to find with all available free online. That's a great place to go and we also have twitter facebook council the at NASA as facebook daily dose of NASA stream this this season of the invisible network debuted in November of two thousand nineteen. The podcast is produced by the space communications and navigation program or scam out of Goddard space flight center in Greenbelt Maryland. Episodes were written and recorded by me. Danny Baird with editorial support from Matthew. Peters our public affairs officers are Peter Jacobs of Goddard's Office of Communications player Skelly of this Technology Mission Directorate and Catherine Hamilton in the human exploration and Operations Mission Directorate special. Thanks to Barbara Addy Scan Policy and Strategic Communications Director Rob OP Garner Goddard web team lead Amber Jacobson Communications lead for scan at Goddard. And all those who have lent their time talent and expertise each to making the invisible network a reality be sure to rate review and subscribe to the show wherever you get your podcast. For transcripts of the episodes visit NASA dot Gov slash invisible to learn more about the vital role that space communications plays in Nafta's mission visit Napa Dot Gov slash scan..

NASA Goddard Amber Jacobson Communications Operations Mission Directorate Technology Mission Directorate facebook Barbara Addy Nafta Danny Baird twitter Greenbelt Maryland Rob OP Peter Jacobs Skelly Catherine Hamilton Director Napa
"bill barry" Discussed on The Invisible Network

The Invisible Network

03:09 min | 1 year ago

"bill barry" Discussed on The Invisible Network

"Hatch go off on Christmas mercury fight so we had to camp a lot by solve. That problem came up with another one. They weren't even think about it. An after the fire it was like a collective forehead slapped by his holy Mackerel putting crew institution extremely dangerous. Can we just didn't even see it coming right. And so that's the thing we're histories that just when you think you've got everything everything wired and y'all said you're feeling pretty confident that's what you need to have a well. What about this? What about that? You need to take those things seriously seriously. And you can't just say stop causing trouble. Sit Down and be quiet. That's the worst thing you can do you need. You have bill dose of humility and be wounded dig into the sometimes hard painful and expensive solutions to problems that better all too easy to your and and last question if a member of the public super interested in NASA history and what's the best resource to get them started of course the W at NASA DOT com. We'll get you to history site we. We actually have a dedicated history. Page at history dot NASA Dot Gov and that's a great resource for for people who want to do deep dive into research on history. He wants her to the Basic Nassar Street band. uh-huh the place to go but but for people who were doing students doing papers or or people were looking for NASA history publications has published just over two hundred twenty books and since our creation and all those available free in pdf format for download in a number of other NASA publications that that weren't AH brick by history office but that we have to find with all available free online. That's a great place to go and we also have twitter facebook council the at NASA as facebook daily dose of NASA stream this this season of the invisible network debuted in November of two thousand nineteen. The podcast is produced by the space communications and navigation program or scam out of Goddard space flight center in Greenbelt Maryland. Episodes were written and recorded by me. Danny Baird with editorial support from Matthew. Peters our public affairs officers are Peter Jacobs of Goddard's Office of Communications player Skelly of this Technology Mission Directorate and Catherine Hamilton in the human exploration and Operations Mission Directorate special. Thanks to Barbara Addy Scan Policy and Strategic Communications Director Rob OP Garner Goddard web team lead Amber Jacobson Communications lead for scan at Goddard. And all those who have lent their time talent and expertise each to making the invisible network a reality be sure to rate review and subscribe to the show wherever you get your podcast. For transcripts of the episodes visit NASA dot Gov slash invisible to learn more about the vital role that space communications plays in Nafta's mission visit Napa Dot Gov slash scan..

NASA Goddard Amber Jacobson Communications Hatch Operations Mission Directorate Technology Mission Directorate facebook Barbara Addy Nafta Danny Baird twitter Greenbelt Maryland Rob OP Peter Jacobs Skelly Catherine Hamilton Director Napa
"bill barry" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

08:57 min | 1 year ago

"bill barry" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"Flat. They were since then because the circumstances are the way they are at that point in the country needed that and nowadays we don't you to space being exist in terms of a galvanizing moment. What in your mind is the importance of that speak at Rice University? That's often all. That is the best political speech I ever heard in my life and I've heard people say the same thing. It is a Nastier one when you realize that in fact Kennedy wasn't that excited about the space program anyway it's extremely bored speech at great speechwriters and but but he delivers it with such panache and I guess a tough audience People in Texas did not like John Kennedy And so he's basically going into the lion's den and and they set up the speech for the talk about space policy it is it turns out there. There's like nobody that was going to show up and so The at the last minute the Texas Democratic Organization managed to get all the schools in the Houston area ascend like most of the audience in Rice Stadium. High School kids were bussed in and Kennedy goes in there and he just knocked out of the park Keeping the sort of the classic person speech. And that's why you see that speech all time. Many people confuse that one with the I speak speech. He gave in nineteen sixty one sixty one when he first said we should go to the moon. That was really sort of tentative proposal to Congress and I think this is something we should do like escape causes nearby. If you guys aren't going to fund this don't even bother and all that kind of it kind of came wrapped in a whole lot of strings But by September the next year in September nineteen sixty two. When you by that point car is double masts it twice and really serious about going to move in? And he wanted to make the point about why was golden objective worthy the United States. And why we need to do and you just say that his speech a short to the point and it's phenomenal phenomenal. So in terms of Kennedy's motivations. They were obviously proving American superiority. How does the motivations plenty of Paulo program differ from her automations for hardness? Well of course you know. Apollo comes in a particular moment and it's part of the Cold War struggle between the United States and the Soviet Union which was from the perspective? Twenty nineteen You know we kind of you know that over a couple of decades now. Hi How you know that. Wasn't that big a deal. It was a big deal and people were seriously worried about whether they're going to survive with there's going to be a nuclear holocaust or something so that stakes are really. Paul was done in that context and it became a national struggle On on the scale of the people involved in like what we're too if you look at the world history that we have people that revolved in or go talk to anybody who still around to his working at an acid Ernie Paul period forever many contractors actors during the Apollo period. Those folks saw themselves engaged in international struggle and and they had to win into them. It was really like visual. Were to you know. They were very new generation but they were all young. People were pretty young than had been vulnerable but you know they were carrying on the struggle their parents at that too and and it was there and this is going to be there. Good war they were going to win and people were just just completely focused on. So you know titanic struggle. Well it's fifty years later rockets sending people into space. Yeah it's rocket science but it's not like cutting edge rock and science anymore. We've done it and so it's the the context is very different We now have a situation where NASA doesn't have to lead everything because we have contractors out there who've been doing this stuff for more than one with the ball lots of things and and cope with great new ideas of develop new things National Partners Dirt Apollo NASA was involved the other countries and number countries contributed considerably to the Apollo eleven in lots of ways. But now if through that and through maybe the decades of collaboration and cooperation with investigators those much much more capable than it could be true partners in our explosion to the moon and beyond so you know the context is very different and the budget context is different. We don't have to. NASA isn't a brand new organization. We've been around for sixty plus plus years now We don't have to build three centers in order to to the quickest for policy at the Kennedy Marshall and Stanford's actually forced into the Johnson Space Center. They had to be built in the nineteen sixties. While that twenty five billion dollars in nineteen sixties money spent on passer with bill back going and To seed need research at universities a lot of that money went onto universities to set up the buildings in laboratories so we have a workforce that could you know those things are all. That's all all been done now so we don't need quite that giant plus up and money to make it happen like we did. Were starting from scratch. Priestly in nineteen sixty one. So in the context is very different. But I think the goals are very much the same in some ways Not to prove it. We're better than the Soviet Union because of course proved that yeah but but To do the things that were Kennedy talks about to push the boundaries of understanding and exploration expiration not to follow that drive off. Humans have to find out what's over the next and with behind that and and to do all those things together clever way and an sustainable consistent with new commercial international martyrs that artists have very very different in some ways but many ways it captures the spirit of Apollo terms of an appeal to home a worthy goal that a great nation in with three partners can can accomplish together and push the humanities teacher into the cosmos when we look at the journey to the moon on tomorrow's what is the biggest lesson that you take from Knossos fast history and I think probably the most important lesson we can take is Heavy dose of humility is really important to understand the context Thanks which is why I think history is important to NASA that you can go look at a chronology and say yeah this is decent happen this sequence and you get a list of lessons learned. Lessons are great. Because they're good way to digest. Things are but good narrative history. That immerses you. In what was happening I was a program manager starting new product. I'd I'd reprogram management. History is because with the other guys do wrong. What did they do right? How did they do? You can get some of that from you. Know lessons learned or other things but a real good narrative history that puts you in the shoes of the person making decisions. That's a really key thing so I think it's important to read understand history ed part of the purposely street officers get out during his out but if I were to draw one sort of large lesson from Apollo for arguments in the future. I think dose if you've already report because space is really really hard and just when you think you've got it something will come bite you. The Paulo and fire virus is to premier temple that everybody POPO was concerned that loses he's astronauts in space and so they're focused on we get savers possible space. We can make sure the space craft is capable of and and it hardly crossed anybody's minded drown training ground. Things could actually be problematic. It's just think about it. And we put a crew three three men in the Apollo capsule. Oh with no way to open a hatch. Hundred percent oxygen pressurized above. You don't think so. They can't open hatch high pressure oxygen in a spacecraft ahead all kinds of flammable items there were reports that you before the fire half they reports a number of people say to me flammable items in the carpet. We need to do something about this. They're worried about the wiring. In this space craft there was some people concerned about the perception atmosphere The concern about the hatch in Colorado was roll hatch. Go off on Christmas.

John Kennedy NASA Apollo United States Rice University Rice Stadium Houston Texas Democratic Organization Texas Congress Ernie Paul High School Soviet Union Johnson Space Center Paulo Kennedy Marshall program manager
"bill barry" Discussed on The Invisible Network

The Invisible Network

08:57 min | 1 year ago

"bill barry" Discussed on The Invisible Network

"Budget's been kind of flat. They were since then because the circumstances are the way they are at that point in the country needed that and nowadays we don't you to space being exist in terms of a galvanizing moment. What in your mind is the importance of that speak at Rice University? That's often all. That is the best political speech I ever heard in my life and I've heard people say the same thing. It is a Nastier one when you realize that in fact Kennedy wasn't that excited about the space program anyway it's extremely bored speech at great speechwriters and but but he delivers it with such panache and I guess a tough audience People in Texas did not like John Kennedy And so he's basically going into the lion's den and and they set up the speech for the talk about space policy it is it turns out there. There's like nobody that was going to show up and so The at the last minute the Texas Democratic Organization managed to get all the schools in the Houston area ascend like most of the audience in Rice Stadium. High School kids were bussed in and Kennedy goes in there and he just knocked out of the park Keeping the sort of the classic person speech. And that's why you see that speech all time. Many people confuse that one with the I speak speech. He gave in nineteen sixty one sixty one when he first said we should go to the moon. That was really sort of tentative proposal to Congress and I think this is something we should do like escape causes nearby. If you guys aren't going to fund this don't even bother and all that kind of it kind of came wrapped in a whole lot of strings But by September the next year in September nineteen sixty two. When you by that point car is double masts it twice and really serious about going to move in? And he wanted to make the point about why was golden objective worthy the United States. And why we need to do and you just say that his speech a short to the point and it's phenomenal phenomenal. So in terms of Kennedy's motivations. They were obviously proving American superiority. How does the motivations plenty of Paulo program differ from her auditions for hardness? Well of course you know. Apollo comes in a particular moment and it's part of the Cold War struggle between the United States and the Soviet Union which was from the perspective? Twenty nineteen You know we kind of you know that over a couple of decades now. Hi How you know that. Wasn't that big a deal. It was a big deal and people were seriously worried about whether they're going to survive with there's going to be a nuclear holocaust or something so that stakes are really. Paul was done in that context and it became a national struggle On on the scale of the people involved in like what we're too if you look at the world history that we have people that revolved in or go talk to anybody who still around to his working at an acid Ernie Paul period forever many contractors actors during the Apollo period. Those folks saw themselves engaged in international struggle and and they had to win into them. It was really like visual. Were to you know. They were very new generation but they were all young. People were pretty young than had been vulnerable but you know they were carrying on the struggle their parents at that too and and it was there and this is going to be there. Good war they were going to win and people were just just completely focused on. So you know titanic struggle. Well it's fifty years later rockets. Sending people the space. Yeah it's rocket science but it's not like cutting edge rock and science anymore. We've done it and so it's the the context is very different We now have a situation where NASA doesn't have to lead everything because we have contractors out there who've been doing this stuff for more than one with the ball lots of things and and cope with great new ideas of develop new things National Partners Dirt Apollo NASA was involved the other countries and number countries contributed considerably to the Apollo eleven in lots of ways. But now if through that and through maybe the decades of collaboration and cooperation with investigators those much much more capable than it could be true partners in our explosion to the moon and beyond so you know the context is very different and the budget context is different. We don't have to. NASA isn't a brand new organization. We've been around for sixty plus plus years now We don't have to build three centers in order to to the quickest for policy at the Kennedy Marshall and Stanford's actually forced into the Johnson Space Center. They had to be built in the nineteen sixties. While that twenty five billion dollars in nineteen sixties money spent on passer with bill back going and To seed need research at universities a lot of that money went onto universities to set up the buildings in laboratories so we have a workforce that could you know those things are all. That's all all been done now so we don't need quite that giant plus up and money to make it happen like we did. Were starting from scratch. Priestly in nineteen sixty one. So in the context is very different. But I think the goals are very much the same in some ways Not to prove it. We're better than the Soviet Union because of course proved that yeah but but To do the things that were Kennedy talks about to push the boundaries of understanding and exploration expiration not to follow that drive off. Humans have to find out what's over the next and with behind that and and to do all those things together clever way and an sustainable consistent with new commercial international martyrs. That artists have very Tom Very different in some ways. But many ways it captures the spirit of Apollo terms of an appeal to home a worthy goal that a great nation in with three partners can can accomplish together and push the humanities teacher into the cosmos when we look at the journey to the moon on tomorrow's what is the biggest lesson that you take from Knossos fast history and I think probably the most important lesson we can take is Heavy dose of humility is really important to understand the context Thanks which is why I think history is important to NASA that you can go look at a chronology and say yeah this is decent happen this sequence and you get a list of lessons learned. Lessons are great. Because they're good way to digest. Things are but good narrative history. That immerses you. In what was happening I was a program manager starting new product. I'd I'd reprogram management. History is because with the other guys do wrong. What did they do right? How did they do? You can get some of that from you. Know lessons learned or other things but a real good narrative history that puts you in the shoes of the person making decisions. That's a really key thing so I think it's important to read understand history ed part of the purposely street officers get out during his out but if I were to draw one sort of large lesson from Apollo for arguments in the future. I think dose if you've already report because space is really really hard and just when you think you've got it something will come bite you. The Paulo and fire virus is to premier temple that everybody POPO was concerned that loses he's astronauts in space and so they're focused on we get savers possible space. We can make sure the space craft is capable of and and it hardly crossed anybody's minded drown training ground. Things could actually be problematic. It's just think about it. And we put a crew three three men in the Apollo capsule. Oh with no way to open a hatch. Hundred percent oxygen pressurized above. You don't think so. They can't open hatch high pressure oxygen in a spacecraft ahead all kinds of flammable items there were reports that you before the fire half they reports a number of people say to me flammable items in the carpet. We need to do something about this. They're worried about the wiring. In this space craft there was some people concerned about the perception atmosphere The concern about the hatch in Colorado was wall. Roll.

John Kennedy NASA Apollo Rice University Rice Stadium Houston United States Texas Democratic Organization Texas Congress Ernie Paul High School Soviet Union Johnson Space Center Paulo Kennedy Marshall program manager Colorado
"bill barry" Discussed on Moonrise

Moonrise

06:31 min | 1 year ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Moonrise

"The Apollo one fire that killed three astronauts in January nineteen sixty seven stated NASA and through the future of the Moon Program into question it through the future itself into question upcoming spaceflights were indefinitely suspended and progress all but ground to a halt NASA administrator Jim Webb offered to resign over it but President Lyndon Johnson said he wouldn't accept webs resignation he wanted web to stay on he needed then to get the Apollo program back up and running in web actually convinces Johnson this is a really interesting the only people that are really capable of investigating what happened NASA because we're the only ones you really understand this is NASA as chief historian Bill Barry this is this guy wouldn't wouldn't happen today but went in there and said if you really want us to get to the moon what NASA investigate its own accident we promise you we'll find out what happened because we want to know too and Johnson trusted the NASA investigators continue their probe of a tragic flash fire that killed Apollo astronauts grissom white engender blackened shell of their capsule may still hold a clue to the cause of the swiftly spreading flames Massa organized Hugh Board that spent two months investigating the Apollo one tragedy and drawing up a report that was followed by congressional testimonies I was going over to testify before Congress on the results of the investigation this is from an oral history of astronaut Frank Borman who was part of the one fire review board narrowed with Mr Webb Jim Webb who was a ministry of NASA and I never will forget he said I don't want you to do anything to try to protect me you're trying to protect NASA the American people have a right to know exactly the unvarnished truth and you tell them that impressed me I was going to do it in anyway but but here was the man I I just don't think that happens today. The Senate published tone report then nearly a year after the accident in January nineteen sixty eight and a concluded there had been preventable safety hazards Jim Webb was still adding NASA through all of this was the guy who took all the swings and arrows from Congress from the press from the public about the fire and that took its toll on Webb eventually a Johnson and under relationship during this time support for the Apollo Program had started to decline both from the in public and from the US Congress the country was asking itself and asking President Johnson why are we doing this and I there was the budgetary support thanks to Johnson's efforts funding for the Apollo program had ticked up to nearly three billion a year for a while but in nineteen sixty seven it started to go down and kept dropping there was certainly pressure on on the White House about Apollo Brisk Carson is losing interest and concern about expense cutting the budget is time odd it was getting more difficult to execute meanwhile let confidence or I guess you'd call it emotional support for the moon program was lackluster to opinion polls consistent unleash showed that the Apollo program had less than a fifty percent approval rating among Americans fifty percent many citizens could identify I a host of other things that they thought deserve to be higher priorities than flying to the Moon Civil Rights Gender Equality Addressing verdy the national debt and of course the Vietnam War many men on both sides of the struggle we'll be long armies on both sides we'll take you casual and the war will go on the story of Apollo happens in the midst of a day doc ID that is full of some of the most tumultuous times that had been seen in the twentieth century since the Second World War this is Margaret Way to camp a historian with the national air and Space Museum so Johnson's personal commitment to spaceflight then starts to up against some very for him unpleasant political galaxies of how poorly the Vietnam War is going how much he's having to deal with international relations in Cold War context not only around get NAM but around the world and then the real pressure on him that is created by hundreds and then thousands of young people who are beginning to protest US policy's central park is starting to the UN bill he asked him aw an so Johnson is trying to navigate all of those things at the same time yeah so there's ways in which the space community is focused and dedicated to technical logical project that is not necessarily in relationship or dialogue with so many of these social cultural political changes that are happening that are spreading across the United States like wildfire in the nineteen sixties.

President Lyndon Johnson NASA Mr Webb Jim Webb Apollo Program NASA administrator Frank Borman Congress Apollo Brisk Carson Bill Barry US Senate Massa Margaret Way UN Hugh Board Space Museum
"bill barry" Discussed on Moonrise

Moonrise

05:54 min | 1 year ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Moonrise

"Hopeful pros of Kennedy's speech may give the impression that he had been won over by the Grand Promise of scientific achievement men to the moon shot represented not exactly later that fall of nineteen sixty two JFK they had a meeting in the Oval Office that laid bare his views on space. There was a secret recording made of this meeting reading and it's incredible. It's so cool. It's like you listen to. It and it's like you're a fly on the wall for Kennedy's moon conversations in the White House it took about forty years from the conversation for the Kennedy Archives to find this recording and make it public. Good things come to those who made the the whole process of declassifying information is is is complex. This is Jamie Roth the deputy director of the Kennedy Library. We didn't know about the tapes until after the Watergate scandal happened. Nixon talked about how presidents had taping system but once they were found and then declassified and finally released the audio gave a really amazing window into Kennedy's Kennedy's views on the moonshot particularly this recording of the Oval Office meeting in the fall of sixty two. The tape is a bit hard to make out clearly in spots but I'm obviously going to play it for you anyway because it's so fascinating this is November twenty first nineteen sixty two at the White House and Kennedy is arguing with NASA administrator. Jim Webb about the progress of the Apollo Program. You know I do not. I think you were okay so JFK's asking Jim Webb here. If if the Moon Program is Nastase top priority and web actually says No. He says we have a bunch of top priorities and Kennedy. He's like Whoa stop right there. Clear Kennedy political the region work. The president is saying like it or not. We are doing this for international geopolitical reasons and we are in a race here. Web starts to push back on him saying listen soon. This is hard. NASA might need more time and resources to pull this off web says that live under the condition addition and the President's science advisor Jerome Wiesner cuts in the service and we're making the wildest guess sure they're all going back and forth and they're getting kind of riled up. The scientists are like we need you to support all all these other space science initiatives that will help us get to the moon we can't actually land there unless we put some time and money into figuring out these related space. Speiss challenges and Kennedy's Lake. Let me be very clear. There's only one reason we're spending this kind of money and even going to the moon at all to beat the Russians that we do order to get all of the ball every time. They believe that we've told people were preeminent in space. No one believes us. It's like what we need is to just get to the moon. It's fun to listen to the dynamic and the tension and seeing the president asking questions and and and really discovering what he's looking for and web giving it back to the president on bit saying you know what you're talking about and can use your right. I don't I am not interested enough. Now should be sending money because I'm not that interested. Statement gets good. We ought to know about it. Reasonable to whip partner by in Asia is to be damn where I'm not that interested in space. That's the big takeaway. Though the only justification to do it is because we hope to be them Kennedy as real from conversations that happened in the White House. It's that they're on tape now. We Kennedy really didn't care about the space program Nasa Bill Barry again but Web saw the space program is a is a very different if you did just what the president asked you to do which is sending people are GonNa get back. All you're really doing is a political spectacular which really has has no basis in reality and you so web is making the argument throughout the sixties whenever he meets the president that you know we need to have a robust based program we need. We may be studying the planet's. It's we need to be doing research. All kinds of things not just building a rocket. This in three is to the moon and Kennedy's not interested the tension between Kennedy Mighty and web kept bubbling up over the course of the following year Kennedy's a Boston. Your Democratic Democrat politician and web is an old southern boy who's used to talking a lot and explaining things and making his pitch and so they really roussel oil water in many ways.

Kennedy president Kennedy Archives Kennedy Library White House Jim Webb JFK NASA Oval Office NASA administrator Jamie Roth Jerome Wiesner Apollo Program deputy director Nixon Bill Barry Boston
"bill barry" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Before your time you have. Seen Yeah Really, yeah that's pretty. Cool The boy that was on flipper was a friend of mine when I, grew up in the Bronx they moved, from Florida to the, process which was pretty. Interesting Chevy Chase and Bill Barry, only had one scene together but the shot another seen the. End? Up, in the movie False They actually did a second seeing where bill's character drives up on the course and a giant. Lawnmower he hits Chevy's ball and then. Drives they drag off. Together I never knew that one either Have you gotten any, news right here I got one you did I one which one was who wrote the movie right okay director Hal. Ramos trying to get Pink Floyd to. Write a song for. The opening credits but they said Oh False It's. True they just released around the wall and we're pretty weird, choice but they. Declined so we got Kenny Loggins. Song I'm all right to the every time I hear that song Caddyshack Welby there here's. A. Final question. For you the actual Dalai Lama was asked about Bill Murray's, Dalai Lama seen. A few years ago and said. Yes he'd seen it but he likes Caddyshack to better true He was. Asked about it but he'd never even heard of the movie and he's not a big hitter like, they, claim because he's, never played golf so there you go Very good you did you did excellent. I mean really good.

Bill Murray bill Chevy Bill Barry Kenny Loggins Bronx Ramos director Pink Floyd Hal Florida
"bill barry" Discussed on R U Talkin' R.E.M. Re: ME?

R U Talkin' R.E.M. Re: ME?

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on R U Talkin' R.E.M. Re: ME?

"This record have been better if it had been called what up really great question what up rem what up well you know what i think i think if it was called what up bro what broke what if comes back like okay trio now our new album is called what up bro would anyone i mean mass confusion map sure confusion so would they think like so bill barry is the one who like is the good yet like the person title wise because this is weird it is crazy that new adventures comes out in nineteen ninety six fall of ninety six two years later he leaves the band two years later they have a new album years is a long time though compared to like bill like people like us who put out millions of episodes of tv shows every like come on like for my money i think people should put out albums every talking about like how often fans albums now like every four years i know it's ridiculous though like look at prince though but this is also the band essentially breaking up and reforming and they have a new album in two years it it is is that they were really determined not to let this thing fall apart yes now should they have let it fall apart we don't know yet we will be getting to the record very very soon do you obviously you you are listening to it on your disk man on a plane to where were you going again missouri missouri re and what were you filming movie called winding roads so people can watch winding roads and emit sure they they can.

bill barry missouri two years ninety six two years four years
"bill barry" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"To be five hundred thousand or even three ten thousand dollar bills i think once there was even a hundred thousand dollars bill barry be cool but the government doesn't want you to use cash because it wants to know what you're doing with your money now keep in mind we have relatively low price inflation right now it's about two percent it's actually creeping up to two and a half percent i wouldn't be surprised if in 2018 acquired two crucial little higher than that but for what twenty years maybe more the highest denomination you can get is a 100dollar bill i played this went out work with me on this one so over time as currency becomes devalued because of inflation so a dollar yesterday last year recall shoe dollar in two or three cents to by the same amount of stuff so over time if you limit the highest denomination of cash you have it means you have to carry more and more cash it pushes people in two credit cards which can be tracked two bank accounts which could be tracked two two checks which can be tracked all but really good stuff so it's no wonder that that the government doesn't want you to be anonymous or they they will want you to find.

bank accounts bill barry three ten thousand dollar hundred thousand dollars twenty years two percent 100dollar
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:01 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"And i never mentioned it will surprise people you mentioned it a little bit earlier at the beginning of our talk that dryden was religious but i bet it would probably surprised people to know that he actually held a methodist preacher license will you talk a little bit about his religious background and how that tractor dimmed to his life in it's a really interesting aspect that i think people these days would find very surprising but effect adryden50 was really a central part of his life he was in fact his name houston he ladder major air hughlatimer was the name of his first the middle name were the names of a a methodist preacher in a town where his parents were when he was born and so he was actually named after another methodist minister um so uh at the port partners young life that he met his wife liby at the church event in in the his of his face and suffers really important i mentioned that he was working 6th day weeks it that uh nassar particularly in in the '60s uh effect unlikethegodofthebible he didn't rest on the 7th day actually spent a lot of sunday's out preaching at local churches so here you work at a six days a week and on sundays who go preach and i actually find a start look going through his letters uh the the he donated as uh as personal papers to uh johnhopkinsuniversity and was up at johnshopkins looking for something else about dryden's work on um our first agreement with the sovietunion actually tried and was in the key negotiator that um and uh etiquette for an across these these letters that he had sent to various churches sending back their checks because it go giver new can preach a sermon did cinema check for being a guest preacher hits back saying you know ii really can accept this money uh and if the if they returned to check them again he donated to charity and cinema notes add donate to this charity thank you very much but.

dryden houston six days
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

01:39 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Good guy interestingly enough glennon when he agreed to take the job did it only on condition that dryden stayed at ces number two mad try next was being offered a position as a professor at mit and easy turned down the mit job been agreed to stay because clinton asked him to because he felt it was his duty to stay on and help about and it also wise choice by by glenn and because of drydennew the nuts and bolts of of the whole neca organization in which really good at at you know juggling lots of things are happening and this new organization nasa was not only the initiate but it had always other pieces being bolton on like the jetpropulsionlaboratory in parts of the army ballistic missile agency in the naval research lab that all become part of nasaumanddryden's the guy who made all that sort of background stuff uh work webb was our our glennon was in the front guy who did all the political uh wheeling and dealing in and manage the plu christiansen inside to the government and and there was for the spokesman for the agency but but dryden was the behind the scenes guy who you dealt with a daytoday operations of the organization and making sure it actually function effectively interesting to that said the ecorse as an hour a on rents out is term runs out and ah in person cannot gets elected in kennedy goes looking for a new administrator for nasa and the financial xjim web andandjim web because comes directive to 60why did he agrees to become nasaadministrator again only if dryden stays on that that was one of the conditions the of the applied to that was.

glennon professor mit clinton glenn nasa nasaumanddryden webb dryden kennedy administrator
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:21 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"But we have such a debt of gratitude for that oh zacklinit's astonishing uh in i'm glad that you brought him up because i hadn't realized any of that until you would send over some some information about him andi was like waithow how is nobody talking about that soi'm so glad you're here to do so uh when the neca became nasa did dryden's role evolve within the organization uh well that's a really interesting one umof course the 1950 seven october forth the soviets watched the first satellite around the earth nets kinda surprised everybody and what people get upset about it a add probably more troubling is it up within a month in early november90 57 and launched the second satellite and it's got a dog on board uh inec at everybody's attention uh and suddenly there's a lot of this happens here in washingtondc from timetotime there's a lot of recrimination about who's to blame for various things and uh attention immediately falls on um daca for not be more of a species dec even though they really were trace the space agency uh so so tried and kinda get some blame for not anticipatinguhsputnik although he actually had been because they've been redirected needs yellow on um but probably more importantly umdryden who was the kind of a straight shooter and the am while an introvert and quiet and polite uh the also made it clear what he didn't agree with people necessarily so apparently he didn't make many friends on capitolhill when they call them up through the complained to him about the about the job he did so uh several members of congress made it known that they would not really like mrdryden to be a head of this this new organisation whatever's going to be in the eyes in our administration had been considering to speak taken the naca and turning and it's a nasa and leaving dryden at the head of it but it was pretty clear that politically that wasn't going to fly so they turned to uh a guy named antique keithglennonadrglenn and was uh at that time he he's done it at a number of high government jobs worked in atomicenergy business um and was the at an it58 the president of case instituteoftechnologywhat's what's now casewesternreserveuniversity so he was a.

zacklinit congress nasa dryden instituteoftechnologywhat dryden president
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

01:56 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Whatworldwartwo was a dominant factor in and just about anybody's life who lived through i suspect with the drydenad and the position of irresponsibility for research workout was was particularly involved in and it made a big impact on him and he had subsequently big impact on on scientific work in a war of course many people in the business and they're aernautics business sought knew what was coming yougermans were doing a lot of research and they're concerned about a new competing with the the germansin another countries so of research efforts into us picked up quite a bit annoyed 1930's and and and dried was involved in at one of the projects he was involved in at the nationalbureau standards was said designing the finns that on the back of bombs that get dropped out of her points so help standardise those finns in that design has actually been used throughout the war uh but more importantly the office of scientific research and development to led by men of her bushandsaaddryden is a is a key personalities at the person who had meal good scientific chops but also could manage a good project on it so they put him in charge of this wacky idea to build the bomb that could find its way to its target all by itself on the call that a a guided glide bomb it was really the first sort of smart weapon that was ever invented um and it was known as bat batuh and uh it was designed it use an analogue computer to uh uh in a writer returned signal to to identify its target stewart south of the target mixture hit the target it took a couple of years but the but dry naturally lead that project to completion in in the entertainment than actually use the the bat to clean up the civictheatre in the.

writer Whatworldwartwo
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:27 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Bill talk about you think celery that academic achievement amy filling in total energy for uh people consumes transcended normal human development i feel like i was an overt cheever and that's still puts my statement is like was lying down to watch what happened so all we ruminates them at we're going to pause and have a word from one of our fantastic sponsors this episode of stuff you missed history class is brought to you by blueapron a love cooking with blueapron immig things really funding easy in the kitchen i get to feel like fancy cook instead of just microwaving something that is mediocre andi have really liked that it has expanded up particularly my husband's culinary palate he's not the most adventurous leader but he's always willing to try something from blueapron which makes me really really happy at blueapron is super affordable so for less than 10 per person per meal they will deliver seasonal recipes along with preportion ingredients you're gonna make delicious homecooked meals there's also incredible variety they have a lot of new recipes every week or you can let blueapron's culinary team surprise you if you don't want to pick them they are not repeated any recipes within a year so you're not gonna get bored and each meal comes with a step by step easy to follow recipe card an preportion ingredients you can prepare them in 40 minutes or less and if you're like me and you mess up a little bit easily still comes out greet their really amazing upcoming there is some really delicious sounding staff including creamy shrimp roles with quick pickles and sweet potato wedges which i cannot wait to eat andchile butter steaks with parma's armed tito's and spinach which sounds a masingso you can check out this week's menu and get your first three meals for free with free shipping just go to blueaproncomhistoryyou're going to love how good it feels and tastes to create incredible home cooked meals with blueapron so don't wait just go to blueaproncomhewitt tree blueapron a better way to cook awsara now let's get back to nasa chief historian bilberry talking about hughdryden including some really surprising projects he was involved in nearing were to you referenced recently were to you and where dryden had ended up by the time that had all played out but will you talk a little bit more about how the secondworldwar impacted his life.

Bill cheever blueapron parma tito blueaproncomhistoryyou dryden nasa 40 minutes
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:02 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Dynamic section at the nationalbureau standards that nationalbureau has had its own wind tunnels that a lot of research work uh and in at in the 1920s and 30s um and uh aims now had presser aims now had a uh inside guy that he knows that national standards uh with these when tunnels and so he starts funneling neca research projects toward the toward dryden dry and does a lot of really important work for for any car while at the nationalbureauofstandardsuma he's national beer standards he shows not only inability to there'll be a brilliant thinker about things but he's also really good with people and a rice as quickly to near from the chief of air at every section to a number of other responsible positions in the bureau and eventually uh is the deputy head by the by the end of worldwartwoum and in the process he established his international scientific reputation for himself uh not not just for being a smart guy to can think theoretically but also some who could do practical things like a one of the problems they had was was the wind tunnels the accuracy of the replica though the data from various when tell us run a country was was hard to um to sink up there if they get discrepancies in the same test in different tunnels a drain figured out that said it might well be um the turbulence different cut different loves a turbans different tunnels it so he actually helps invent this thing called the hot wire annemette her this is awaited the measure the actual win the velocity direction uh at various points in a tunnel good with extreme precision id proves with that hot wire wiring monitor that the most of the discrepancies were caused by wind tunnels that had the near non nonlinear flow that that were turbulent uh so he sort of sauso problem with with wind tunnels being undependable uh and then goes on to the build these really highfidelity wind tunnels at nationalbureau standards that that he uses to prove a.

deputy head dryden dry
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:06 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"And his life story really started out pretty humbly but then he excelled so much academically that it kind of catapulted him into being the person that eventually have this impact will you tell us a little bit about his early life yeahdryden is really the the classic american story of a kid from young outta nowhere batiz great things in his life and and uh and meant it has a huge impact the euhe was born july second the 1898just before the turn of the century there in the pokomo city and rural southern marylanda from it not particularly distinguished family thethedryden's were he'll merchants mostly um but he was reading by the age of 4 and the uh about that time his father's business went bust the nineteen of seven um a recession unitedstatesuh so fairly moves the baltimore his father who would be school teacher for a while and then a shopkeeper winds up working as a tram conductor in baltimore for the rest of his life burly kind of squeaking via the living for the family but tried himself as uh recognize for new israeli academic achievements and can move quickly through school uh and he was around for some interesting things in the the first airplane flight over the city of baltimore where he lived was on november7th1910 and like most of the rest of the city dryden was out there to watch it and use houston school at the time and he wrote a paper about it and in fact the paper wrote was about wide uh airships or your dirigibles or blimps why those were better than airplanes and did you gotta have on the paper by the way uh but curiously enough actually he was right about most is observations young man you saw that their planes were not very reliable they couldn't fly for very long they're very fragile would break easily uh and uh but he's hooked on tv should any winds up actually solving most of the problems that he identified net i paper 1910 of as he's working on the air near economics research.

baltimore school teacher dryden houston school pokomo
"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

02:11 min | 4 years ago

"bill barry" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Support for stuff you mustn't history class comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by quickenloansyou're confident when it comes to your work at a life racket mortgage gives you that same confidence when it comes to refinancing your existing mortgage or buying a home it lets you understand all the details see can be confident that you're getting the right mortgage for you go to racket mortgagecomhistorythat's rocket mortgagecomhistory mm you don't you missed in history has to work stuck andi'mtracytracy we're going to be out in the world's really theory escaped on the studio the weekend immediately after this episode comes out we will be at convention days in senecafallsnewyorkyeah we're going to do a live show their about frederickdouglassand that is going to be on july sixteen this is 2017 room i fear that we are and right now correct and if you would like if you would like details you can go to conventiondayscom for the whole schedule including when and where are show will be yeah there's a lotta great programming it can mentioned a lot of pizza yes tonight you want to get into the episode i do uh last year after we did our episode about jameswebbandthejameswebbspacetelescope for which i have deep miss uh we got a lovely email mentioning that hughdryden is another in masses history that would really be worth talking about but the best part is it that he will actually came from none other than nasser's chief historian bilberry yes it's always a cool when you get an email from the person that is the actual bonafide expert on something there so really seemed like it would be a wasted opportunity now to ask bill to come on the podcast and talk about it himself directly so it that is exactly what highly did and he very kindly agreed and today we have that conversation when of course bill was a hundred correct hughdryden is he really impressive figure in nasa history but he was just a surprising in inspiring person in general but a leak in sale of that but it's really just let filled with you.

senecafallsnewyorkyeah nasser quickenloansyou nasa