4 Burst results for "Buzz Aldrin Aldrin"

"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on MadTrio Podcast

MadTrio Podcast

13:42 min | 1 year ago

"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on MadTrio Podcast

"Yeah. I think I think so so they so they were filed at least be able to play their music they are they did learn but being a snob back then I mean I really never considered. He's a true ban. I mean if I was going to listen to somebody. It's go to the doctor Hook and the medicine show Dr Hook either but you know definitely Chrisitan well yeah I mean literally a lot King Grimson Jenner ton about a lot of really good musicians and you know what it's looking like General I was in the Pink Floyd and I was into you know so sit there or the the Roger Waters well. I don't want to go into too esoteric. The original lead singer who went crazy about pink floyd yeah and there's an example of drug gone awry so I wanNA completely switch topics. This is something I actually as far as I know. This just came out in the July twenty third. It's the first time ever heard about it. Did you hear how Neil Armstrong died. Yes I did as a matter of fact the family sued on the the situation. It was a six million dollar settlement. <hes> as far as I know it wasn't supposed to come out so basically happened. Neil Armstrong one of the most famous astronauts <hes> the most those famous Astra man to walk on the moon. I Apollo Eleven. I would say at least for American audiences. He is the most everybody in the world watched so he died. He died at eighty two years old because of incompetent post surgical care mercy health and Fairfield hospital <hes> so this this is a May believe that I mean so and it was a simple procedure in this sounds weird but what happened is he under went a bypass surgery surgery which nowadays bypass surgery as scary as it is is done in a fairly routine basis I mean it's still very dangerous but it is is medical procedure in common dangerous but the fair will be in on Tuesday oh great back but it just blew my mind the fact that they this hospital killed Neil Armstrong now. I was thinking about that. I mean if all the people to kill exactly what I I never heard causes so there's a lot of things yet to take an of how he dies so here this mystery Mr Armstrong had gone undergone bypass surgery in early August two thousand twelve and his wife told the Associated Press afterwards that he had amazing resilience and then and was walking around the corridor but when the nurse removed the wires for temporary pacemaker he began to bleed into the membrane surrounding the heart leading to a cascades a cascade of problems that result in his death breath on August twenty fifth in a scorching <hes> July twenty fourteen ema. It'll hospitals lawyers Wendy Armstrong a lawyer and the wife of Mr Armstrong Mark Mark noted that mark and his brother brick would soon be traveling to Florida to speak to a ceremony <hes> so basically it sounds like either. Somebody screwed up. That nurses isn't on the wall well. Here's the question was reading that. was that a problem with the temporary pacemaker. was that an issue issue with the nurse or was it a freak accident I mean I don't know enough about it. I believe it was a medical cascade of <hes> problems. That occurred heard. I think the problem yeah it was hard to they just they couldn't figure out in time what was going wrong and basically the heart leading eating sack area bliss filling full of fluid constricting on the heart and keeping it from beating and then the pacemaker wasn't working right and they couldn't figure out what was going on. I'm in to me and <hes> gone through quite a few different procedures and they tried finding his heart. Just just were not sounds like there was just not enough checks and balances on because the nurse should've had depending on what what what type of nurse she is either shouldn't have been doing it should have been noon of oversight or the procedure didn't go so well as it that seat seaport so when did her job properly it was either the surgeon didn't do his job properly or they're just going this day and age. It sounds like it fell apart. Let me ask some. It was a six billion dollar judgement in this day and age. How many judgments are that low? I know that's that's my point so I'm. I'm wondering if this is one of these things where look it's cheaper to settle. Let's give them six million dollars okay. Everybody's happy to really get into the nuts. Got Some bolts ABS happening. Maybe you'll end up on autopsy sometime and we'll watch the D._V._d.. On you say that but it's it's it's totally not uncommon for example <hes> wrestling analogy but Ted Turner the Turner Company was known for if you even remotely talked to a lawyer and Suam they would instantly hand you money. Anybody who worked for Turner used apparently only joke about I need a payday that sue the boss <hes> and they would do it. The rest is apparently would do even routinely <hes> it. It really happened with the W._C._W.. World Championship wrestling this thing was <hes> you're talking about the dinner yes C._N._N.. T._B._S. and all that yeah what happens Ted Turner's company bought Arresting Organization called W._C._W.. Became Mhm W._C._W.. Was <hes> got the original owner but <hes> at some point it became common for Turner legal that if anybody remotely sued they would always settle if you've got that they became known for doing that through at least the wrestling industry so I could totally see hospitals to doing well yeah I mean when I heard them on the judgment. That was the first thing that caught my attention. What that says is that the the findings were debatable that would be where I would say that low thing is that it was is one of those things where the hospital was technically at fault but not specifically F. O. Right so that would be something where as I said one one of their checks and balances failed? Maybe the pacemaker company Deborah's a known error or they're going to be a number of reasons sins and don't forget I the way I look to you know we're all humans and nobody's perfect in accidents happen as an unfortunate is and particularly Mr Armstrong's Franc's case and <hes> you know it's horrible. It's too bad but you know stuff happens yeah no I I was. I just found that amazing because I I knew he had passed away but I didn't realize like the reason why the case behind it so I thought that was interesting and the fact that how I mean depending depending on the age of the nurse and the doctor is how bad you feel for pretty much killing everybody's hero yeah I saw nobody was still guy buzz buzz. He's not somebody who want to piss off. I think he just recently decked somebody pretty feisty. These what was it was a hero. Thank you second-place citizen on the moon expect. He's GonNa fight every fight for everything I always thought about. We'll have what if I'm not mistaken we're eleven other men walked on the moon and both may name nealer molding to that you know Oh yeah I see even back then watching those things. I couldn't tell you and I'm sorry guys who rush no no Russians. They're the only people who have actually landed physically on the moon. There've been there've been countries that landed all devices but Pharcyde man mission. We're the only one and the most interesting wresting thing talkative worthy I wanna get out into space true. Also I think they were the first the first one they die. They also were the first to Diane space through so one of my all time favorite Buzz Aldrin's stories <hes> apparently at some point in time Buzz Aldrin Aldrin punched a moon landing denier in the face as an old guy. Yes I do remember seeing now <hes> I just I love that according into this assessed two thousand two. I don't remember exactly but I always thought that was hilarious and of all the people to say no to you didn't do that you you say it to you know that the second second citizen what is the line. I mean we're talking you. GotTa remember guys when we went back. There was no guarantee they were gonNA make make it. They were going to get back. I remember Apollo thirteen thirteen okay and they had not been for the Lunar Lander the limb they would not have made it back in to do what they did back in the seventies with his it's unbelievable. It's like it's like driving a model T. around the country. Yeah Good Luck you know as most people people don't know this but we had some marines and the revolutionary war but what's true now the thing about those submarines as that you weren't guaranteed we lived through it. That's the same thing exactly being put in the water and a rickety ass what in Tub Marin and in the water except the difference being the ball months with a bomb strapped to it or you're supposed to go up and put that bomb onto taste nap in space and you have like sixteen inch thick call with a little bit of gold leafing hoping to protect. I gotTa tell you what we did back in was would we would never even consider doing that. It was unbelievable what they did so. There's a really talk about this. There's an amazing youtube video and I wish I remembered more about it that actually you talked about the landing computer that was designed. You'd be the one that kept failing yep well. Here's the thing that the funniest thing is reading about that the air that the subbed the co- The puck kept pop up <hes> it was basically was basically it was standing. Everything's Okay and there's air code but what was genius about the computer. According the article a couple artists who've read in the youtube videos the fact that this computer was designed to do you could hardly bullet you could rebuild it and it would always keep a spot and it had the ability somehow to figure out what was the most important thing and start kicking stuff off at that it was doing <hes> it was pretty impressive. It really was considering this. You're talking about slide rules and punch cards and in in in the woman that it was that actually did the calculations for the re the entries by Longhand who was just an absolute genius who also wrote the if I remember correctly I think she also the era error codes to she was just incredible. I mean it's because of her that they they were able to you know here we have this craft coming coming back and now you've got a guest where the Okay we're GONNA put some ships near this because he's going to splash down here and you know it was. It's unbelievable the stuff that they did back then I mean it just and so I I don't have I heard the actual amount so I don't have the specifics but if you take that versus say a modern-day calculator has probably quadruple if if not more in the order of magnitude computing power than that landed computer remove the chip in my phone and that little tiny device device has more capacity than that computer by a lot and it's a little tiny chip of something that took up probably nine inkers guy. I can't find the specifics it was incredible what they did to be honest and nobody. I believe that they were going to be able to do it either and now the talk. If you really want ads ads some controversy to the whole thing the question now that's coming out is have Kennedy had not challenged orange us to do this okay and had not been assassinated. He was actually talking about well. You know maybe it isn't really practical. Maybe we really shouldn't be talking about going to the moon and he was literally going theoretically from people that were in his inner circle he was talking about walking. Come back the idea that we need to do it within ten years and so now the three is what if he had been assessed had he lived. Would we actually landed on the moon. I guarantee what specifically <hes> just because that's a modern day politics thing I mean you you promise the world or say the world and then walked back but but the other thing was the fact that there were people at the time protesting about S- about how much the Apollo program was costing and the Mercury programs well okay. I mean you completely left Gemini alone. which is an genuine okay so the actual dollars that we spent? It's mind boggling. How much money that we you know in today's dollars dollars? You know it's like a half a trillion dollars alone for for just the Apollo project thing. Do you think that are where we aggregate nine. Trillion really knows it still anyways but do you think that if we hadn't done that would we still be in as big of the debt as the United States is well. It's I you know I I don't well the hard part about that..

Neil Armstrong Ted Turner Wendy Armstrong doctor Hook Mr Armstrong Mark Mark Buzz Aldrin Aldrin Pink Floyd United States Fairfield hospital King Grimson Jenner Dr Hook Associated Press Deborah Roger Waters youtube Turner Company Florida Tub Marin Diane
"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

The Naked Scientists

02:06 min | 1 year ago

"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

"Stay? No stay so NASA had to double check that all of the systems on board all of the consumables everything was fine to support the lunar stay. The crew was actually supposed to have a rest period. I I because NASA wanted them. You Know Bride Bushy tailed walking on the moon for the first time the crew was so excited that NASA opted for the alternate mission plan of moving up the space walk to the first thing after the landing now that first thing was seven hours later it took seven hours hours to prepare the lunar module for them to actually go outside at which point they did take their for steps on the moon and we're outside for about two and a half hours before returning to the lunar module taking a quick nap and going back up to meet Mike Collins in the command module and how concerned earned where they with advancing science on Apollo eleven science was not the key concern on Apollo Eleven Apollo eleven was the mission to land that was it's Cole was just to get there to do the landing to grab some stuff and to come home and you know to that end. There is Neil Armstrong's. I tasked so he got out of the lunar module. I as we know he said the famous first words on the moon his first job well buzz was getting ready to follow him out was to actually pick up a contingency sample and this was just from any area near him on the surface. Just pick something up. Stick it in your leg pocket that was in case anything went wrong and the crew had to jump into lunar module and leave on a dime. It was a case of grab something anything just so you'd have something if everything went sideways choice but what was the third man Michael Collins the loneliest man in the solar system open to while Aldrin Armstrong were bouncing around on the moon. Mike Collins had the depending on your perspective the enviable or very unenviable job of waiting eating in lunar orbit for his moonwalking crewmates to come back so his job was really to make sure that everything on board the command module was running perfectly and that was in case you know if anything happened on the moon and Neil Armstrong and buzz Aldrin Aldrin couldn't get back up. Mike Collins was coming home alone so he had to make sure that at every point he was ready to do that. Trans Earth injection berms so fired the engine to leave lunar orbit and go back to the.

Aldrin Armstrong Mike Collins NASA Aldrin Aldrin Apollo Eleven Apollo Michael Collins Cole seven hours
"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

10:22 min | 1 year ago

"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"One one that's eight seven seven seven three three one zero one one. So is an interesting how there's so much interest in the many things have been left behind by ancient civilizations. See more advanced than we first thought. And there are questions about graveyard civilizations and their alleged relationships with extraterrestrial intelligence. Science fiction writer, Arthur, c Clarke once said that he's great science fiction, every great science fiction story, always begins with what he called a big dumb object. What's big dumb object? Well, big dumb object. What do you mean by that? Is this big dumb object that creates a domino effect of wondering intrigue. So there's always this thing that everyone is about, you know, something lands of the public square. You know, alien spaceships park over a city. What does that big dumb object in the sky of thing? What is that? It's a big dumb object. What is it too big alien object? We should talk about it story around Clark says start off with a big dumb object, and you can't go wrong with science fiction story. So, you know, big dumb object, usually any mysterious object, usually of extraterrestrial, unknown. Origin men's power. But as a centerpiece of the entire story now, for example, he's used big dumb objects before. I mean, for example, Ron with Ron a big dumb object cylindrical object in the sky, we don't know what it is big UFO. We decide that we're going to find out what it is. Find out it's some space craft with a terrestrial is on Bigham object. You know, we, we just love big dumb objects, two thousand one space odyssey. Clark. He creates another big dumb objects called the monolith. The giant slab of extraterrestrial design the beginning of the book and the film, if you if you've ever read two thousand one space odyssey, have you seen the movie it's all set in prehistoric times and is discovered by group of hominids that somehow, you know, this, this slab shows up in the middle of nowhere. These HAMAs are all gathered around it. And then one of the monkeys one of the hominids touches the slab. Triggers a considerable shift in evolution starting with the ability to use tools, and eventually the tools, turn to weapons. You've seen the monkey smashing skulls bone. Alison he throws up turns into a spaceship. So you go from bones to weapon of tools to weapons to spaceships, so Aves touching the alien slab become more than just apes. Maybe come more human, there's human-like and they received the intelligence to create machines to leave the planet. And if you follow the series, there's another model if on the moon is another monolith on other planets here there. And then and then we have to go find the connection with the other model basically alien intelligence alien intelligence, is what they are thinking about. Where we make that, you know, we reach out. And we touched the finger of intelligence, if you look in the Sistine Chapel Michelangelo did that painting of the creation and you see Adam, like raging up with his finger touch the finger of God to get information. Got it. Okay. So reaches out to God. God, God touches finger OFI smart. Okay. How it went in the real story, right? Kind of like fat in the corner, while eve reached out and draft something. It was the devil had. She said, what's this? It's an apple. That's it. That's the ticket. It's an apple. No, it's an apple. Okay. So easy. Theatrical bites the apple Intel's atoms by the time it become human being. So it's kind of like knowledge and for is handed down somewhere in ancient garden of Eden. Okay. Now, remember, back with Adam touching the finger of God in the Sistine Chapel, and then remember and the and the. That the. Dow. Finger Elliott touching the finger of ET. All right. Same thing. Elliot is touching. The finger. That actually glowing finger and it made a Neil diamond hit song. And, and that's how it happened. That's, that's the, the knowledge given from an extraterrestrial to mankind as the same thing. It's the same kind of a I call it a synonym synonym or simile or similar Acura. Okay. So. It all starts with the big dumb object. You have the model that big dumb object, right? And the man. Elliot touches it eight-man reaching onto the technology takes out a whole new meaning now, doesn't it? Many times throughout history. We've reached out to the heavens. And we've touched the divine. We're praying. Ronald Reagan said it when astronauts the challenger died. We've touched the face of God, or touch, the face of God. No touching reality touching the divine getting that knowledge. Michael Crichton wrote a story called sphere. That's another big dumb object. Remember that book that movie movie stupid ending, you know. And I'm thinking, gosh, I was thinking potentially Lewis from Huey Lewis. And the news helicopter in that movie. I don't know if you knew that, but it's true Louis, but anyway, this big dumb object in fear was, of course ace fear, and it was an alien artifact a team of scientists come together to examine a space craft of unknown origin discovered on the bottom of the Pacific Ocean inside. The ship is a huge big dumb object sphere. Now, what is interesting about the ship? The scientists realized that the space craft is a US spacecraft. United States spacecraft constructed in the future Sint through time appearing on the seabed at least three hundred fifty years before it's created. How's that for a paradox? Then for all of you who are fans of the movie dead space. Producers. Tell me it was a stupid video game dead space black marker. Black-market dead space. It's similar to the model of two thousand one space odyssey and according to story, it was an alien artifact discovered on earth by the earth, government. In twenty two fourteen. Now what they did is they tried to hide it because they didn't want people to believe in aliens. Brought to public knowledge by Michael Altman. Who is contracted research, the marker nearly three hundred years prior to even dead space. So you got black markers spheres. They may be big dumb objects and science fiction, but monoliths megaliths are very real and the mysterious artifacts remain solicitations, but we, you know, we, we also have to. Think about because we've been exposed to the idea that perhaps many of these structures were built with the help of ancient extraterrestrial, God's small G. Small gods? Not big. But small guts, granddaughter of developers? Granddaughter designers, okay? Turn it into an accurate of it makes it even more plausible grand divine divide designers. Dividers designers, designers God. So. We wonder about these artifacts. We wonder about what they mean for us and why they build them. They built them with the celestial events dictated. They do so they were alters to their gods. Alters, so they could look out into the cosmos and understand if something else is coming up to kill them like an asteroid comet or an extraterrestrial craft or something. Or maybe even the gods. The big planets, whatever whatever they were K. So, yeah. Space big things being big mega lists and monoliths on the planet's, whether it be on Mars or the moon. I mean, you know, and you've got, like I said, Buzz Aldrin. Aldrin us doing an interview in two thousand nine and he said there was huge on Phobos Martian moon. In fact, if you go to the internet, you can find it was spotted several years ago by NASA probe. And day. Nobody's quite sure what it is. Or how it got there. Now the Phobos monolith. But one of many genuine anomalies in our solar system that should warrant further intention land Fleming. Was subcontracted by the Johnson Space flight Senator in the nineteen nineties became known for taking an interest. In the various unusual features that turned up occasionally on earth moon. See a lot of strange things on the mood. And then he started seeing other strange things on Venus in on Mars and throughout the whole solar system. So there's a lot of visual data that was obtained by when Fleming, but a lot of it, we haven't seen the light of day because they don't want us to know. About these structures on Mars on Venus on the moon and sometimes after the Mars Global Surveyor photograph, the Martian, moon Phobos in nineteen ninety eight. Fleming was contacted by visual artists and writer named e free and Palermo. He'd been referred to Fleming by Dr Marquardt lotto, was an imaging expert who had previously lent his expertise to. Richard Hoagland 'bout the Sidonie region on Mars in the face and all that. So discovered unusual feature on Phobos, which appeared to be this large obelisk. This large model.

apple Fleming Adam Elliot writer Finger Elliott US Clark Buzz Aldrin HAMAs Ron Huey Lewis Sistine Chapel Michelangelo Sistine Chapel Mars Global Surveyor Michael Crichton Acura Pacific Ocean Alison
"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

03:54 min | 2 years ago

"buzz aldrin aldrin" Discussed on KTRH

"Many people remember that richard hoagland has discussed the face on mars and other anomalies at nasa said do not exist some of the things that have been uncovered due to curiosity other rovers have shown us especially i mean i remember just how intrigued i was but the face located sidonia for years the faces had many people watching it after years of study nasa released a new photo i think it was in two thousand and one from mars global surveyor that conveniently put a to any speculation showing the face completely obliterated looking only like a typical mesa on the planet service and as i said it earlier in the program i attended a speaking engagement in utah where richard and i discussed the face on mars and how the ancients would speak faces of cherub and that there were carved into rock and they were guardians of holy places well cherub them of course are spoken of in the bible and that most ben when you look at them they are the symbolism of of course ties to be ancient zodiac biblical passages there's actually a passage in easy kill the talks about the chair abeam there's actually you know i it said what does it say here it says and it was made with cherubs and palm trees he's talking about temple so the palm trees was between a chairman a cherub in every chairman had two faces so the face of a man was toward the palm tree on one side and the face of a young lion toward the palm tree on the other side it was made through all the house roundabout for the ground unto it above the door were chairman some palm trees bait and on the wall of the temple that's an easy kill chapter forty one the bible speaks of the face of the man in the face of the lion the feline and what's really interesting is that when mars traverses into the opposition it will be under the sign of leo and i just find it interesting that this is all coming together in some strange way as you say it's it's it's ritual ism it's nassar's ritual ism so what is exactly the plan now when will they find the right times dates and places in the sky to make the announcement solid do you think well again we're having to kind of back engineer this dramatic side because we haven't got their playbook no one has leaked to copy of the book that nasa and these ritualised us so we're trying to engineer it from the outside and the way we do that is we look at certain celestial alignments like the eclipse you know and do do you you understand understand when when putin putin and and trump trump are are meeting meeting did did you you get get the the incredible incredible significant significant number number there there meeting meeting alone alone why why are are they they meeting meeting why why do do they they have have to to be be all all all all by by themselves themselves in in a a room room just just the the two two guys guys and and nobody nobody else else and and they're they're supposed supposed to to meet meet in in helsinki helsinki on on monday monday the the sixteenth sixteenth clyde clyde you you remember remember what what july july sixteenth sixteenth is is no no it's it's the the date date we we left left for for the the moon moon haughty haughty nine nine years years ago ago i i oh oh my my god god yes yes that's that's right right at at the the nine nine thirty thirty two two in in the the morning morning which which is is part part of of the the tetrahedral tetrahedral code code this this is is the the forty forty nine nine year year the the forty forty ninth ninth anniversary anniversary of of the the neil neil armstrong armstrong buzz buzz aldrin aldrin landing landing on on the the moon moon apollo apollo eleven eleven right right right right next next year year is is the the fiftieth fiftieth the the the the biggest biggest inc inc most most incredible incredible important important sacred sacred number number in in the the ancient ancient sumerian sumerian calendar calendar was fifty remember and serious you know the the dog star it has a little ob obviously a smaller star orbiting called the pop sirius the dog star and then the the white dwarf that orbital period is forty nine fifty years as serious as a huge part of their mythology so i think the.

richard hoagland nasa forty forty nine nine year forty nine fifty years nine nine years