21 Burst results for "Caesium"

"caesium" Discussed on 2 Girls 1 Podcast

2 Girls 1 Podcast

04:44 min | 9 months ago

"caesium" Discussed on 2 Girls 1 Podcast

"To measure. Time using radioactive caesium atoms. Why is that speedmaster. So special gets see madams. Come up with caesium atoms on your own come on now favor strategy night upset. That this trivia isn't tobel porn and but you know what just to diversify. I'm just going to go with be that. It is accurate in the deepest place on earth. We've been sealed. Yes now that we that we know exist i mean. We've we've used technology to see what's going on the ocean floor at least map the depths of it and know that one went. But i'm going to go with it anyway. We'll find out what's up with the omega speedmaster..

"caesium" Discussed on Seis e Um

Seis e Um

02:19 min | 10 months ago

"caesium" Discussed on Seis e Um

"Michael and musical for monday so solutia but of his short thing. He finished his opus ownership. When tara negro issued a tacit dad not module but in solid syllabus is now only japan perfume secret bring cavalry suit. Because the scoreline ali lee shuttle but problematical. Daddy is being cheater community. School would want to for mood. Cinema nacho medical papageorgiou as you ask markle's washed on your maiden march muslim vicenza coverage aalborg lucille gladys also be musica. Brave studied that case. What kinda he can't talk about. Who jesus to history lunch a convention. This whole indoor spots earnt the pagodas. Two losses stood cesium caesium. How alice composer toll marks bay or alaska to visit obeying say then to perceive have been quilmes form staples based ena. All community is not got lost took familiar data qualitative scenario photos. Cadenas system is being cleared out. Got let go helmet she examples. Somebody's way some discipline. India angie at the knock out ambulances. I feed nazi premier. Windermere the neck cottage. More heating dagomys vegeta- mile up amid dourson. He can book leave yod Said dodge lee occasional. Battling the whole. Who's novas note. Dome guy being the way..

solutia tara negro ali lee shuttle papageorgiou lucille gladys markle Michael Cadenas japan alice alaska dodge lee India
"caesium" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:59 min | 11 months ago

"caesium" Discussed on KQED Radio

"News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro, and it's time to play the puzzle. Joining us is will Shortz, his puzzle editor of The New York Times and Weekend edition's puzzle Master high will Hey there, Lulu. I understand you're in town for a puzzle convention. I am I'm in Washington, and that's the 181st national puzzlers. The convention. So we just barely have a convention this year. You know where, at the end of the pandemic, But we got more than 100. People from all over the country to come have fun. We'll remind us of last week's challenge. Yeah, it came from listener. Julia Louis of Fort Collins, Colorado, I said, Take the name of a major American city. Hidden inside it in consecutive letters is the name of the Japanese food. Remove that, and the remaining letters can be rearranged to spell some Mexican foods named the city and the foods. And the city of Sacramento. Inside, that is Rahman and remove that in the leftover letters spell tacos we received over 2000. Correct Responses in the winner this week is Leann Kohler of New Albany, Indiana. Congratulations and welcome to the program. Thanks, Lulu. You know you were the eighth person we called. No one else picked up. We called Mississippi and Texas and New York and so many places. So, folks pick up your phone, But that meant it was your lucky day. How'd you figure it out? I started with Japanese foods. And once I saw ramen, then I could just see Sacramento. Around that, and then I saw tacos. And how long have you been playing the puzzle? Well properly for about 10 years, All right. Are you ready to play? I'm ready to go. All right. We'll take it away. All right, Leanne. Every answer today is a word or name that sounds like it starts with two spoken letters of the alphabet. For example, If I said Element number 55, you would say cesium. Or if the clue we're wanting what other people have, you would say envy us. Here we go. Number one is degree or speed Stick product. Uh, It's a product that you would use under your arm. Deodorant. Deodorant is right Number two, a green insect related the grasshoppers and crickets. It's a class. That was the crickets. Um Let's see. It's seven letters. It starts with K. Uh huh. Yeah, that's a tough one. I'm just going to tell you too. Katie did Katie. Oh, Katie did. Yeah. Here's your next one. Pilot. Pilot someone who flies a plane. Seven letters, also the type of glasses the president Biden wears. There you go. Good clue. Aviator aviator is right. Okay, Here's your next one fill in the blank. San Blank, California. It's a big city and Southern California. Diego. There you go. San Diego. You got it. Here's your next one. A brainstorm. It's something that pops into your head. You have a Idea. There you go idea. No person in particular. Anyone. Anyone is good. Also, anybody would work. How about obsolete like old fashioned language? You say a word is if it hasn't been used for centuries. You say that word is what Antiquated. Um, Yeah, that's that's close. Yeah, in particular used for language for words, though it starts with an R. I don't know. It's archaic. Okay, archaic. All right, Here's your last 1 43 doubled. 86 86, is it? You got it ending strong. How do you feel? Uh, feel relieved, but it was thank goodness you're not the first person to say that. Yeah, it was a hard one. I have to say it was a very hard won for playing our puzzle. Today, you'll get a weekend edition lapel pin as well as puzzle books and games. You can read all about it at NPR dot org slash puzzle and the end Which member station do you listen to I listened to W f P l in Louisville, Kentucky, the and cooler of New Albany, Indiana. Thank you so much for playing the puzzle. Thank you. All right, will what is next week's Challenge? Yeah, it comes from Todd McLeary, who is a member of the National Puzzlers League. He's here in Washington with me for this weekend. Think of a place where a plant might grow in two words. Spoon arise it that is switch. The initial consonant sounds of the two words. And the result will name another place where a plant might grow. And a plant that might grow in either place. So again, a place where a plant might grow into words. Spoon arise that phrase, and the result will name another place where a plant might grow and a plant that might grow in either place. What words are these? When you have the answer, go to our website, NPR dot org slash puzzle and click on the Submit Your answer Link. Remember just one entry per person, please. Our deadline for entries is Thursday, July 8th at three. P.m. Eastern. Include a phone number where we can reach you at about that time, And if you're the winner will give you a call and you'll get to play on the air with the puzzle editor of The New York Times If you pick up the phone, pick up the phone people And weekend edition's puzzle Master. His name is Will Shortz. Thanks so much will Thanks, Lola. We turn now to the aisles of silly. That's a collection of islands off the coast of South West England, popular with tourists of all kinds. Hi Wally. The wars they're poking his snout out of the Saint.

Todd McLeary Lulu Garcia Navarro Katie Leann Kohler San Diego Will Shortz Washington Southern California New York Sacramento Julia Louis National Puzzlers League Lola Mississippi Texas Today Leanne Wally San Blank England
"caesium" Discussed on Interesting If True

Interesting If True

06:15 min | 1 year ago

"caesium" Discussed on Interesting If True

"And welcome to interesting true though podcast that's wetter than others pocket because today shows about what water. I'm getting some mileage out of that. Do we really have to bring greater than a pocket back. i'm gonna make it a thing. I thought it died with forty-five nobody thinks died with forty. Well i'm your host this week erin and with me are sha- i'm shay and this week. I learned that x the most popular form of children to eat a right. Then and steve. I'm steven i prefer to eat. The eggs mama's heavily battered and drowning and saw now. I want fried chicken. Fried chicken is better than snake. Oil though the cure-all didn't we have a story. A longtime ago where we talked about like literal actual snake oil and how it did have like maybe one use so before i dive in. I'll take a moment and say that almost every source. I've found refers to alkaline water. Today's topic as snake oil. And i understand the sentiment. But i can't help but point out the snake. Oil wasn't snake. Oil until charlatans replaced the minimal effects of elixirs made chinese snakes with you know whatever that's what it was an alkaline water just what washes down the drain. When you're this show should be the alkaline water as literally. Never ever been good for you but it has become incredibly popular. Alkyl alkaline is the opposite of asset right. It is that i taste alkaline water. All the time. Isn't that just what happens. When you take regular water and put an alka seltzer in it. I mean among other things alkaline. Water down that has definitely definitely raising the ph beverage marketing corporation a research and consulting group. Who does exactly what their name suggests found that. In two thousand fourteen alkaline water was forty million dollars a year proposition and for years later in twenty eighteen it was close to seven hundred million dollars a year while. That's because the world is full of rube yesterday. That is exactly the math now. Of course anyone. With half a brain cells should be able to suss out while alkaline diets and alkaline. Water won't ever help you but indeed can harm you and if you're particularly unlucky kill you horribly. Oh fun yeah if you drink enough of it and then i choke some vinegar. Can you turn yourself into a science volcano project. You absolutely can unless you get the balance right. Then you just go back to putting mentos and coke in your mouth shaking your head in your head explodes. Do i think she she put one minto sinise nostril and then backwash some dire definitely explode then could turn those into like a double barrel middle available at rock. Nettle dot com. Never been so clean to understand. Okay water though To your point. I will need to understand acids Those are things below seven on the scale and basis or alkaloids those above seven on the scale with seven itself being neutral. Your your body is already slightly alkaline with blood. For example typically being in the seven point four range barely barely meanwhile stomach acid can be between one point five and three point five. Typically coffee is in the four point two to five point three range and on the bay side of things. You'll find your blood but also most cleaning products baking soda and even more so if you bake it and make bak- baking soda as one might do to make rama noodles. What have you been smoking. Baking baked baked makes baking soda. And on the extreme. And you've got things like potassium and caesium which are very fun. Yeah cesium caesium was a radioactive. Both oric acid. That's your stomach acid. So that's the one point five right. Yeah that's on the same area coca cola's something like what. It's enough that if you prettiest my favorite science experiments to do with little kids you take a glass of coke and then you put an egg in it and you leave like overnight and you come back and the shell will be completely dissolved away leaving only the membrane and the egg visible inside when i was in kindergarten. My kindergarten teacher broke off a little bit of a pocket knife blade and pop it in a glass of coke and we waited until it disappeared. Took a couple of weeks so lemon juice has a ph around two point. Five coke clocks in at two point. Three because of all the phosphoric acid there. You go more acidic i was. I'm doing the ph story. So see away chemistry in college a long time ago how good. I'm glad you've got that base though. Because that's gonna get the vein throb in here in a bit patriots section in particular. Steve's really good at chemistry because it's one of the few sciences that hasn't changed they haven't really found any new elements to learn on a so. What could possibly say healthy more than upping. Those alkalinity points with alkaline water and an alkaline diet until you gain the awesome raw power of caesium. That's right nothing so it was a rhetorical. Don't want your superpower to be cesium. No no no. One of the isotopes of caesium is terribly radioactives. Larry i think it was a part of the radium. Girls story there for a little while. Yeah i think it's in some like medical imaging devices because of bone stuff will get to so drink up as because totally reputable site nova. And that's what a hyphen between each letter. Because nova dot com is probably already taken says that alkaline water can one restore ph balance in the body. So i guess everybody pre bottled water was just walking around leaking acid everywhere.

Steve Larry erin today Today yesterday steve this week Five coke steven Three two point nova Nettle dot com each letter forty One forty million dollars a year seven hundred million dollars one
"caesium" Discussed on Metal Invasion Podcast

Metal Invasion Podcast

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"caesium" Discussed on Metal Invasion Podcast

"Preview feeble year renewal album. They've hosted the loan market. Keep alter the lost in the waves of discipline. E blue of mouths to rule suda bell arising on by is to argue only able to lord. Tony also mothership each require. You won't see Tatum also over rated at tone methodism visual on sanctions mideastern. Less rita's rash of equity gal. The mosh pit justice muscles days in yet to suffer deputy that down bones a fifth of doom apple. Deputy sue blaze rush. Liz american the darkness news. Also tiddler cesium album. Keep off to the the over now. Album cheat only bagged appear von set november of yet ben massage creek old luke as puerto gupta presentation. Robust is the ben. Salman is the new salvia mossel. Christine can also live couve. Elderski goal eight kwan. Woody.

Tony Salman Christine Tatum tiddler Woody each Liz american mideastern rita fifth of puerto gupta
"caesium" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"caesium" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Investors edge. The last programming with Gary called, doesn't get Okay, once again to investorsedge serious talk today. So we explain to you how we ended up with these little climactic but also Aunt Marion, Uncle Bob. The 85 year old lady. She probably hung up with me after I told her you crazy. Actually, I didn't say that. I said, Would you please understand where this came from? And just be careful. You know what she did? She hung up. She probably called the betrayed our military to Schwab and bought stock on Tesla after already was up his Brazilian fold. She didn't care what I thought. She shrugged me off. I didn't try to talk her out of that. I just tried to give her a dose of reality. So what happens? The human nature of the portfolio managers getting raked over the coals by the executives? You paro, not Tessa. You bet on that up and they do it. It feeds on itself. It feeds on itself. And then guess what. Gravity takes over can't go anymore than bubble is it stretched and that's it. It's over. It's done. And then we start getting hit. Oh, Wait a minute. Apple doesn't go down. Come on, Amazon never goes down. Come on. Facebook never goes down. Stock's never go down. Why are they going down? What? What? What's going on here? And those same execs and now going into the room. And you know what they're saying. How much apple do you own? You know what the next thing they're saying? You're too much. You're overweight. How'd you get that way? Well, sir, you've been yelling and screaming at us. Don't worry what I said to you. So then the selling starts coming. And the institutions are selling. We own too much too far. We got caught up. You know what Aunt Marianne Uncle Bob doing right now? You know what the brokers are telling it, Marrying Uncle Bob. Don't worry. Everything's okay. It's Apple. It's Amazon. They will come back. And you know, they just might. Or they might not. But that's how it works. Human nature on the smaller to the bigger scale. Do you know what the front cover of Barron's magazine was this past Saturday? Tech has a lot more to go. That was the cover. Izing. The tech is being distributed. Interesting. Interesting. So human nature taken over a little bit, and it's our job to Change that human nature. And while things are falling, were also gauging, man. What's strong, and I can tell you right now the number one stock Which I don't own. Zoom. Caesium big gap to the upside came in with the rest of the market. But has the market keeps dropping? It was up 25 today on huge volume. Sitting at marrying Uncle Bob buying The institutions because you know what their revenues are up 355%. That's the strongest stuff. We're not telling you to buy it by the way, but we'll let you know it's the strongest stock right now. You know, it's right up there. Also pellet on. You know it gapped upon its earnings with by the way the revenues of 172%, but it's sold off because the market but it's already stiffening up right now, and you know what it is doing for us, putting them rangebound action and will will be watching it. You know, it's not Apple breaks the 50 date cleanly today. On volume. For the first time since April. You know what's not Amazon?.

Aunt Marianne Uncle Bob Apple Amazon Aunt Marion Gary apple Facebook Schwab Tesla Barron
"caesium" Discussed on 1075 KZL

1075 KZL

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"caesium" Discussed on 1075 KZL

"275 cesium 175 Easy l traffic alert. Any traffic updates You can call us at 806 821075 You're one of 75 forecast partly cloudy. We've got dry skies today with a high of 91 Partly cloudy tonight dropping down to 73. Tomorrow. Chance for isolated thunderstorms With a high of 90. We've got clear skies 71 now outside of the planet. Fitness Studios are one of 75 Daisy out load and save more this weekend A food line with your m v p digital coupon. Easily low digital coupons. Your M V P card in store online saved more on this week's deals at your local food by in capital. One checking and savings accounts have no fees or minimums and a top rated banking app that lets you manage your money any time anywhere, even from your favorite hiking trail. With capital one's app. You can check your balance deposit checks, pay bills and transfer money from wherever you are any time you want, even when you're cooking open a fee free checking or savings account online in about five minutes. This is banking reimagined Capital one. What's in your wallet? Consumer accounts only. Approval required terms. Apply Capital one in a member F D I C. If you're currently hiring, you face new difficulties. Housing wire could relate. They needed to hire a reporter. So they turned to zip recruiter and found Alexandra Roa zip recorder match. Xander to Housing wires. Reporter job because she was a great fit for the role housing wire received her application only four hours after they posted the job, And just a few weeks later, Alexander was hired. See how's the recruiter can help you hire? Try it now for free at zip recruiter dot com slash free That zip recruiter dot.

Alexandra Roa reporter Fitness Studios Xander Alexander
"caesium" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

NewsRadio WIOD

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

"Stress. I encourage you try the Cal Max formula. All you have to do is pick up the phone and call 1 808 239418 And when you do call today, you're also going to get that free book. It's called the User's Guide to Calcium, a magnet. Caesium and folks, This book is packed with vital information about why your calcium needs change with age. Oh, yeah. And Chris, Listen, I'd like to do something very special for the listeners today, So I'm going to give away on extra free bottle of like helmets formula to the 1st 100 callers will thank you for doing that, Dr. Pincus, I really appreciate it. Folks, This just keeps getting better and better. So you get to try, Cal. Max. Absolutely risk free. And if you're one of the 1st 100 callers, you're going to get an extra free bottle. Plus, you're going to get that free book. So the number to call is 1 808 +239418 And remember, you have absolutely nothing to lose. Because you Khun try cow Max. Absolutely risk free so that number to call is 1 808 +239418 I'll give it to me again. It's 1 808 239418 If you're just joining us, I've got Dr Michael Pinkus on the phone today, and we're talking about something that we're all too familiar with these days, and that's stress and we're finding out about the damage that everyday stress. Khun Doodoo, our bodies, the warning signs that we should be aware of, and what we conduce a alleviate and even eliminate the effects of stress. And Dr Pincus, you were talking earlier about calcium and magnesium and how we need these nutrients and our bodies to fight the effects of stress and how your kill Max formula can help us in this battle against dress. I'd like to talk for a minute about how the magnesium factors in I'm starting to understand about the calcium but what does magnesium but we're talking about stress and we're talking about stress affects.

Khun Doodoo Dr. Pincus Dr Michael Pinkus Caesium Chris
"caesium" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"I can tell you this. You might get a kick out of this that I got rid of a card. Is we really with which just started up and let it roll down the street. So, brother Kevin show weeknights from 6 to 9 on 102.5. The bone real roll radio like to take a guess How much money Now? I want to guess who you sold it. So I thought you saw Caesium and now back to Droog Arabo live. 10 seasons. Jones, You come with me. It is true Robin live from Friday noise. You hear beautiful noise. You hear his article? Sound system. Ifyou're looking on, streaming, you'll want the live at Sugar Shack Sessions version of the song. Come on over now, John, I have to thank you because you encourage me to go out to Mad Beach and Check these guys out by advocating this band Hard core. I mean, couldn't couldn't say enough good things about this band.

Droog Arabo Jones Caesium John Mad Beach Kevin Robin
First leap second added to UTC - June 30, 1972

This Day in History Class

04:05 min | 2 years ago

First leap second added to UTC - June 30, 1972

"Today June thirtieth twenty twenty. The Day was June thirtieth nineteen seventy-two. At eleven fifty nine PM. In sixty seconds, a leap second was added to coordinate universal time to synchronize clocks with earth decelerating rotation. The second has been defied many different ways over the years at one point, it was defined as one eighty, six, thousand, four, hundred of the mean, solar day, but more precise measurement was needed because the length of day varies depending on many factors like seasonal daily weather variations as well as. In atmosphere tides. By nineteen, sixty seven, the second was defined as and I quote the duration of nine, billion, one, hundred, ninety, two, million, six, hundred, thirty, one, thousand, seven, hundred and seventy periods of the radiation, corresponding to the transition between the two hyper fine levels of the ground state of the Caesium went thirty three atom. This was the measurement that the international system of units or as I used since thin. The wording of the official definition has been updated slightly. Atomic clocks keep time with. Precision on atomic clocks, a day is exactly eighty six thousand four hundred PSI seconds. International Atomic time is a timescale that is computed by taking the weighted average of more than four hundred atomic clocks around the world. It's not connected to any astronomical observations. Universal time on the other hand is a time standard that is based on earth, rotation and astronomical observations coordinated universal time or ut is under the umbrella of universal time, which also includes ut zero ut, wine, ut, when our and ut to unlike other versions of Universal Time Utd is determined by International Atomic time. Though the practice of ut was already being coordinated internationally. The International Astronomical Union didn't adopt the name coordinated universal time until nineteen sixty seven. Coordinated. Universal time is the primary standard by which the world regulates time. But Earth's rotation as measured by UT, one is gradually slowing so that the length of a rotational day is about two milliseconds longer than the eighty six thousand four hundred seconds. It was two centuries ago. That means that there's a discrepancy between ut. See in ut wine. Scientists determined that Ut. To count for the difference between the definition of the second Earth's rotation, this keeps ut in line with the apparent position of the Sun and Stars in other words, a second would need to be added to or removed from clocks to realign them with patient occasionally. Scientists specified that you TC shows deviate more than nine tenths of a second from ut one so on June thirtieth nineteen, seventy, two. The I league second was added to ut. The international earth rotation in reference. System Service decides went at a leap. Second one is typically added either on June, thirtieth or December thirty first. From nine hundred seventy to one thousand, nine hundred nine leap seconds per at it at a rate of about one per year after that they've been added less frequently, there have been twenty-seven leap seconds since nineteen seventy two, the most recent leaf second was added on December Thirty First Twenty sixteen. Many people have called for the elimination of leaks, seconds, and the replacement of ut see with a new system leap seconds have caused problems for some computer systems since they're not that predictable can't be anticipated far in advance. And they'll need to be added more frequently as Earth's rotation continues to slow down. Some people who support abolishing leap seconds argue that it doesn't matter whether our perception of time changes along with the rotation of earth since that would happen over a long time anyway.

UT International Astronomical Uni International Atomic Caesium Official UTD
Limited Time Gaming Events: Yay or Nay?

Nintendo Voice Chat

06:15 min | 2 years ago

Limited Time Gaming Events: Yay or Nay?

"This week. We all know that animal crossings. Museum Day Stamp. Rally event has started. And this comes the question delimited time evincing games. Are they good or are they bad or they fun? Are they stressful or are they something in between to some games do that well to other games do it poorly what do you think what do you think about limited time events inside games? For example Animal Cross Caesium Day stamp. Rally the Cherry blosser. Diy Events and all of those other things will the animal crossing events are really interesting to me to in this in this question specifically because like generally I don't mind limited time events in Games but also I think of those in the context of online games or multiplayer games with big communities that you're interacting with other people and so like the item that you got at that point is kind of like a badge of honor of like. I've been playing this long that I got to be at this event. At this time you know stuff like Monster Hunter or any M. O. Or or dislike legal legends did a lot of leg limited time events are stone. Does all these events like the VAT type of thing. I never really minded. It's a little different. I don't mind it in animal crossing either but it's a little different than it is like primarily single player game. Obviously this is a similar thing of like you can show off you know. I'm sure there's somebody out there who's got that guards and they're like you know I was there for the Easter event with my Anger Arch. But like it's less thrilling when it something that you're just sort of building for your own collection. I think that that's kind of my initial my gut reaction. I think you putting your finger on something there. I actually animal. Crossing fundamentally is is structured around the calendar year. Right there events that you come back for some of the attraction is to come back and see what? Christmas looks like what Easter looks like in the game so I actually really liked that. I don't think they've yet fully connected the dots on how to let everybody in then celebrate like if you take like a a fortnight concert event for example is this giant thing where everybody rallies around. It's a big story online and yet the Easter eggs stuff was pretty big around Across thing to if you're on social media it was mostly people complaining that they got so many eggs but there is kind of like the starting point of something that uses an event to create a connection between people. I think ultimately those other ones where that I like split tune was a great example of timed events to like haven't been you break into teams and rally around the these two teams and align with one was really really fun from a you know. Working Dad perspective. It's never awesome dead. They are time limited in had to miss out on some of them because I was doing something else and on a trip or spending time with family but I. I fundamentally like that stuff. Yeah I think I think the time items especially when it comes to like weapons armor or super cool. I think it's like when you see somebody in game. And you see the geared. They've got because they did sometimes event. It's it shows like. Oh this person's really hardcore. They've got this super rare item from this time to vent interesting. It just doesn't necessarily fit with how I play games like typically like I don't do a ton of jumping back into stuff after I've been away and I thought that animal crossing would be the game that would like really ingratiate me into time events but I haven't picked it up in weeks in the museum. If anything was going to get me back into it it would have been the museum events but I you know I I think at this point is well. I had my time with it. I I enjoyed it and now onto other stuff but I don't necessarily disagree with the idea. The pair there's definitely some kind of pressure or some sort of like a gamers anxiety around getting all of those specific items or or things in that timeframe like when when march was ending in people are trying to catch who dump fisherman were crossing. There was one fish sealer camp. No not the different fish anyway. The everybody on my mind was like I've been fishing for four hours. I've spent hundred fifty strengthening. That is still haven't caught the string fish and it was getting to the point where people are like just event ends in three hours. And I don't have a string fish. What am I going to do that? I also commiserate with that in that I don't want to have to the Cherry blossoms actually was the problem where people you know. The people fell lake. There was a task list of things that you needed to accomplish. But they couldn't because the recipes were released over time rights catching the cherry blossom petals and seeing other people craft things but not being able to them themselves so they was a little bit of that anxiety with it but I think it depends on. What kind of Gamer you are? I I have no problem. That didn't get the Cherry blossom fan or something in time. You can come back next year. You can time travel this year. You Yeah I think steph completion EST thing right like please just need to have all that stuff in the time frame and I've never been that so I used to be that man. I used to be that so hard with games. Where anytime a seasonal would come out. I would need to hit every single thing the when I was really really into Hurston Art Stone. I came out I was like I need to get every single card back that they release every single time they release new card back and then there was a car. You could only get one a tournament in China or something like that and I was like. Oh while okay fair you know that feeling with Bebo and those special monster Hunter Amoeba right or like the Lebow Joy Khan and stuff like that and I think part of me sort of just like gave our like and I think I'm better for it where I was just like okay you know. I don't need absolutely everyone of those things. But I tell who sympathized with the people that are like that. Because I've been there and it's it's a really like suffocating feeling especially in the case of like the Cherry blossom thing where it's like you are playing every day but now he's you still not getting everything

Cherry Blosser Museum Day Stamp Bebo Hurston Art Stone China M. O. Joy Khan
"caesium" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority

Chicago's Business Authority

03:30 min | 2 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority

"Seven back back again and with a typical cesium one thirty seven classic piece of art so well put together the Chinese make Donald's French fries the fries are hypodermic needles we've got a little what was the goofy that bought Microsoft Bob yeah my yourself Bobby back out from the background and a unique font it was it was a beautiful piece that we could we look at other things that we look at yes we did we looked at it is competitors a competitor to it that we looked at mmhm and this was the one that had the vaccines were big C. on in the media that the ugly McDonald's and that was done but what I did did it was down by negative rat actually coincidentally that he came in later I think we'd already true I'm looking now let's see what we have but one but the thing is Nick and then Twitter said that that I know he came in earlier actually than cesium season came in well you're right I see it now and so he says well I Nick who had me smeared on his show he says on Twitter that I was proper hi now you as well I'm picking the yard is just not true believe me we both picked the art and we argue about it he says it I specifically was afraid of the clown and then H. created thread of John's afraid of clowns memes all boy that must keep you busy for an afternoon now it's just this is blocked you can block threats I saw the threat of comic strip blogger being blocked by you that was pretty funny which one I didn't like that I know what it was no no exactly you just complaining that you that you blocked me and his his even though you literally said why you block them you say that is because I doesn't want me to ask if his mother is Paul as I photographed bot what is it was my mother's Polish your mother's not even with us she's dead she's sorry but she did lately she got an eight ninety which is a kind of a goal not bad not bad not bad not bad not bad it's not great it's not like that woman in Pennsylvania they've transgender woman is get the mom ninety five and according to her is just a genius even at ninety five anyway but I just wanted to yeah and would you explain it very well as a back channel because it ended spit and it and it's true because he had he sent me a message back channel G. M. asked of Iraq about as mata pada saat meanwhile he's asking you the same thing and your block in fort so it's like I don't like that don't do that that's what that's what with him in my daughter used to do that Danny can I have this and then you know the me meanwhile already has gone to mom and gotten some kind of you know they're there tricky as a double dipping sauce for that not that we don't love him she's married this does good work you got was that it yes Steve this oh my god someone sent me I think I probably not someone said why the old comic strip blogger jingle but I don't remember what I did with it well you'll find it let's start let me let me read off of here it is here it is okay this should be it.

"caesium" Discussed on The Marketing Rescue Podcast

The Marketing Rescue Podcast

15:05 min | 2 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on The Marketing Rescue Podcast

"Pervasive. That a Yahoo YouGov poll from February Twelfth through the thirteenth showed that about two thirds of registered voters had seen a Bloomberg at on TV he also invested really heavily in just a wide variety of social media platforms with the most being spent on of course facebook with at least sixty three million spent on facebook ads at a pace in twenty twenty of over a million dollars a day. The is crazy. So this is another stat that puts it into even more perspective. He bought display ads at a pace of thirty thousand ads per second holy moly and he did something totally previously unthought of in presidential politics which is pouring a significant number of resources into influence or marketing. He got really maximum bang for his buck. Because he's using his own money versus going through a super back. The Laws of advertising applies different caesium years a quote from the Columbia Journalism Review. That says he spent his own money. And by law candidates are entitled to the lowest possible rates in every ad dark money organizations by contrast would pay whatever the market would bear revealing. Two thousand five hundred. Pdf's s incision orders. He found that a massive bulk them of these insertion orders had an average cost of eight to nine dollars and for the media. Anna's listening half and win last year. Rights Incision Order for. Nine Bucks. Probably never yeah. This is really interesting to think of political candidates the rights of television. But we're really gets different is what he did in social media. Yeah completely breaks all convention and possibly actually broke the Law Ellen Weintraub who is an FCC commissioner said quote when a campaign pays a social media influence or to create or post content as Bloomberg's has done. It's a bit of Gray Area. Why trump said honestly it's legally unclear the FCC has not opined on this scenario. I think the best practice would be to view it as a political ad but the FTC has however issued guidance on influencer marketing that requires influencers to clearly disclose in their content. Whether or not. They're being paid for their opinion or have any other type of relationship with the product brand or service that they're promoting and this wasn't always happening at first and Bloomberg's campaign. He was actually caught paying twenty five hundred dollars per month to social media influencers and facebook when they found out actually allowed it to continue saying that as long as the posts were labeled as ads by the influencers and that change was made that they could remain up yet a very very different approach as millions of people were watching the democratic debate presidential debate on stage the moines the last debate before the hour caucuses. Bloomberg cranking memes with influences like is a very unconventional approach. Tweet that he had and the tweet read taste geopolitical knowledge spot the maple. That looks like Mike. It was an image of a bowl of meatballs. And one of the one of the Bulls had Bloomberg's face on us very highly relevant to to politics right earth so this tweet caught five point. Seven thousand likes to point six thousand comments and one point three thousand shares and you can imagine that people would just ripping this two pieces right. I mean this is a very unconventional. People used to north of our very political. Yeah so here's a quote from wired Kate Nabs and she said like Bloomberg's Presidential Campaign. Hashtag spun might be cringe-worthy but it's also only the beginning and there was a strategy behind it so they're actually was. It is very interesting so every political campaign and I mean really. Any advertiser knows that. There's there's always going to be haters right. We're probably GONNA have haters on this podcast but you really have to kind of have thick skin in order to be successful in politics or advertising in general and so according to Caroline Freeman who is a digital advertising manager for Senator Cory. Booker's twenty twenty presidential campaign a self deprecating strategy could actually help. Bloomberg is the campaign attempts to win voters. They had actually kind of tried to establish a persona. They called Weird Mike to make him seem less stiff and unapproachable especially with younger voters so the meatball tweet shows a seventy eight year. Old Billionaire is quote. Really relatable friendly like your dad or like an older friend. She said rather than like this billionaire. Who sort of just plummeted into the race. But it's really interesting to me that his kind of shameless Yousef influence or marketing really allowed him to get around. Transparency and fact checking requirements in fact twitter had actually suspended seventy troll accounts that posted content in support of his campaign and even if he had been doing everything in a completely ethical manner. It just wasn't really targeted very well so there was not enough time to really plan it out. Of course and so things just became dislike blanket of advertising. We're picking up influencers in all eleven of the battleground states. Were working in this year next. Gen National Press Secretary. Heather Grevin says reproaching people saying. Hey you have the most famous dog in Madison Wisconsin. Are you willing to talk about the upcoming voter registration deadline? So speed the progress along for Bloomberg. He hired an agency called tribe. And this this crazy to me. It was a fixed fee of one hundred and fifty dollars per influence her and the criteria were that they needed to hit one thousand one hundred thousand dollars. Basically the briefed them was to their audience. Tell us why Mike. Bloomberg is the electable candidate who can raise above the fray work across the aisle so all Americans feel heard and respected is a quote from this and three three Viki so. I'm sure I'm butchering that. I Apologize. We've got a network of people who want to create content for brands and in this case the brand is Mark Bloomberg I. It's a creative agency or freelance producing content on behalf of an ad campaign. And that's really what's going on here. Political campaign is no different than a product tray or or company branding so there's a ton of parallels here. The politician is essentially like the brand. Their record and policies are the product. The political party is the brand category. Or maybe the brand vision and values so you have to have this authentic brand that people can identify with a product that they want and also have a brand mission and values that people actually want to get behind so we both marketers and we know in order to connect your audience. He needs to create very relevant contents on the right medium. Each put in firm at the right time. Brian Yep but this very diverse campaign that he had year was kind of interesting because it was so geared towards the influences anybody between a hundred and one thousand or ten thousand followers that it actually didn't solve the problem that there was a problem with the actual product. They were promoting. Yep So Justin Peters from slate who think somewhat masochistic and I don't know if that's the right word or not but watched one hundred eighty five Bloomberg ads in an attempt to document Bloomberg's campaign strategy. Yeah he summed it up pretty well. He says no ad buys too big or too small for Bloomberg. He is as comfortable spending ten million on a minute. Long Super Bowl ad as he is paying low level social media influencers one hundred and fifty pop to mention him on the Internet. The ads produced by Bloomberg's shop range from standard hope and change numbers to thirsty. Weird would be viral videos from wonky policy breakdowns. To attack style efforts to expose President Donald Trump's many shortcomings. He's hired mean guys to get the vote he's endorsed pizza and ice cream to get the junk food vote he's secured the endorsements of Sam Waterston to get the law and order vote. He's wished to Americans happy holidays. In order to get the nonsectarian Carol or vote Bloomberg has released so many ads that it is virtually impossible to keep track of them all. Here's what I learned. Though for one thing that watching nearly two hundred campaign ads in a short period is sort of like being brainwashed which I suppose is the goal of all advertising. Did you vote for him then? Well he goes on in the quote to say at this point I wouldn't say I'm a aboard the Bloomberg train but I think I would feel a little less uncomfortable with buying a ticket. That's a great court Yup and then he continues. Many of the ads are very good. Many more of them are not but the quality of any individual ad though is ultimately less important than the breadth of the entire Corpus. So what Bloomberg is doing is. He's really kind of tapping into a similar strategy. As Donald trump the sort of almost like brainwashing through just sheer volume and repetitiveness Elizabeth. Spear which is a democratic strategist sums it up like this mediocre messaging at massive scale. Sounds about right. Yeah you're if you're examples of large-scale untargeted. Instagram accounts memes that he actually used syringes at Kale Salads at tank Sinatra at grape juice boys at. Why people humor or at Gerry and all of those have fathers ranging from about three million or two million all the way up to about fifteen million not to mention that all these influences also have a really big facebook following right. This is instagram. Here's an example of one of the memes that he did with at Kale. Sallis is a DM between Michael Bloomberg with Kelly says. Hello. Can you please post them? To make me seem cool for up and coming presidential primary and then as part of this this little image that also sent with and he said Michael Bloomberg is like a Kale Salad tough and tasteless but ultimately good for you and they Kale Salad replied. I don't know I D K. I don't know it's not that funny and then Bloomberg replies. I'll give you billion dollars then after after that Kale replies. What would you like the caption to be of course? Yeah so you'd one hundred and forty two thousand likes for this close two thousand comments and the largest meam account. We were actually able to find that they partnered with was at Erie with about fifteen million instagram followers. Which is owned by Jerry media a social media conglomerate that owns a variety of large medium and social media content profiles so Paul Blumenthal of Huffpost said quote Bloomberg could run only because he is one of the richest men in the world. It went him a seat on the Democratic Party presidential debate stage and the ability to campaign across more states at once than any other candidate but in the end when voters actually saw the product hyped across television and instagram. They chose not to buy it. It comes as no surprise. That Bloomberg's social media influence campaign was run by the same company. That helped hyped the two thousand seventeen fire festival. Ouch so this is why when we started doing the research for this. We thought this was going to be massive marketing. Fail at this point is still everything's pointing towards this is not getting yes right. That's an amazing statement. But here's a counterpoint. George Rush which is the director of influence marketing. A brand fire told the Times that Boomberg meam ad about Bernie Sanders was the most successful ad ever posted to his at Sinatra instagram account. So this is where Bloomberg continues to do massive taste and learn and he's trying to figure out how to combat trump's digital prowess basically because the DNC has been very very slow to respond. Yeah a very cool quote here from Andrew Bosch Worth which is facebook executive in January twenty twenty. It was actually a leaked memo from facebook and I quote here. He got elected because he ran the single best digital ad campaign of ever seen from any advertiser period and that's towards trump's meeting. Yeah yeah so it kind of seems to me that Bloomberg he must have realized this then seemingly kind of understood that Russian interference primarily via mean based guerrilla style. Social Media Marketing. We've all heard a ton about it. Regardless of what your opinion is in the media and he wanted to create this massive test and learn that he could deploy and he could use for whomever was the eventual nominee so that he could really try to devise the most effective modern digital strategy going forward for the DNC so in the words of the Bloomberg Campaign Quote Mike Bloomberg Twenty. Twenty has teamed up with social creators to collaborate with the campaign including the mean world. While a mean strategy may be new to presidential politics. We're betting it will be an effective component to reach people where they are and compete with President Trump's powerful digital operation while you could ask yourself was successful and I think at this point in the story. We realized that we WANNA do a another episode November. Yeah because he has said he's not going to use all these tactics all the way through to November two eight Biden to unseat trump which might actually be part of his larger strategy. Yeah that very well could be and we really look at his success or lack thereof from a variety of different so we could look at it for example as a CPA per delegate right which would be sixty one delegates that he won for a cost of around eleven million dollars per delicate. Ouch or you can also think of it at the CPA. That is one hundred and thirty dollars per vote and In terms of whether it has or may benefit his business endeavors. That's pretty unclear. Because of the effects of the corona virus pandemic on financial markets and just the business landscape at large. There's really no way to really understand. You know what the impact would have been Because of that. Yeah so if you think of this as the EPA for winning the nomination than the Roi Zero Right but yeah think of this as the CPA to win or unseats. Donald trump that is yet to defy. Yep so now getting onto a super Tuesday so we all know what happened. Bloomberg obviously didn't win. He did receive a significant number of votes but he did win the inconsequential American Samoa. It is kind of an accomplishment however that even though he was just completely destroyed by Elizabeth Warren on the debate stage he did beat her in total Super Tuesday votes but of course he dropped out of the race on March fourth..

Bloomberg Michael Bloomberg President Donald Trump facebook Mark Bloomberg Mike Columbia Journalism Review Elizabeth Warren Yahoo CPA Anna FTC Instagram American Samoa FCC twitter
"caesium" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

11:54 min | 2 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"If you want this playlist go to apple music in search for E W Erickson. I've got up there and it is here here here across the state of Georgia talking about Christmas. and Ah the evidence for the faith. We know that Jesus had four brothers. James Joseph Simon Judas who we call Jude for obvious reasons he had two sisters at least many people may not realize this but based on the eyewitness accounts of Jesus Friends Jesus's family thought he was bit of a nutter actually so much for the liar lunatic or Lord framing. His family was all in for lunatic. I mean they. They wanted an intervention Just get this from mark. Mark Chapter Three starting at Verse Twenty One and and when his family heard what Jesus say heard it they went out to seizing for. They were saying he's out of his mind and then beginning verse thirty one in his mother and his brothers came and standing eating outside they sent to him and called him and a crowd was sitting around him and they said to him. Your mother and your brothers are outside seeking you answered them. Who are my mother and my brother? Persson looking about at those who sat around him he said here are my mother and my brothers for whoever does the will of God is my brother and sister and mother. I mean this was an the intervention that they wanted to seizing. They thought he was a nut. So the most extraordinary thing is that Jesus mother. Mary participated in this. This is a woman who Luke tells us the Angel Gabriel appeared to Mary and said he will be great. And we'll be called the son of the most. I hi this is this is crazy I mean. We have the entire song appraised from Mary that she she knew that she was going to be the Holy Spirit would conceive in her. I it just. It's it's staggering to me that. Mary participated in an intervention Vincentian of her son with her children. or at least Jesus's first cousins. I mean we clearly clearly. Mary knew he was he was of God me John Chapter Two verses one through five. This is an eyewitness account by John. Jesus's Fred Fred. We know it's an eyewitness account. On the third day there was a wedding at Cana in Galilee and the mother of Jesus was there Jesus also was invited to the wedding with his disciples when the wine in ran out the mother of Jesus said to him they have no wine. Jesus said to her woman. What does this have to do with me? My hour is not yet come and his mother said deserves do whatever he tells you she. She knew her son could do somethin'. She knew why and yet. Here's Mary trying to stage. An intervention. The Caesium ankerium home note that Mary was struck with Jesus the whole way through his life is she knew it stuck with her and note that Mary then stuck with Jesus his whole life unlike his brothers and sisters no doubt coming to a richer and richer understanding of her sewn over time Mary stuck with him. She'd never gave up on him. John tells us Jesus's brothers gave up on him John Seven again. This is an eyewitness account. We know this from POLYCARP. We know this from Ignatius we know from historic we know extra biblical sources. John was Jesus best friend. We know this from the Bible while we no. He's an eyewitness to this and he writes the juice. Feast of booths was at hand so his brother said to him. Leave here and go to Judea. They your disciples also may see the works. You're doing for no one works in secret if he seeks to be known openly. If you do these things show yourself to the world for not. Even his brothers believed in him. This is Jesus's brothers confronting him telling they they really think if he's such a big deal if he really thinks he's the Messiah get the to the big city show. Everybody needs to tell the world which he can't do in a small town in really they just want him gone and by the way. It's pretty implicit here. They think he's going to get himself killed if he does this. The brothers who had to try to stage an intervention had given up. They wanted their brother gone in. Jesus goes he. Winds up. Being arrested tried tortured crucified. The most striking thing here is as brothers. Didn't didn't even show up at his execution. Jesus's mothers there. The mother who with the brothers had tried to save Jesus from himself stage intervention. The mother who the Angel Gabriel real head appear to a told her she would be with child conceived by the Holy Spirit Brothers never showed up from Matthew Twenty seven there were also many women. They're looking on from a distance instance who had followed Jesus from Galilee ministering to them among those Mary Magdalene and Mary the Mother of James and Joseph and the mother of the sons of Zubeidi from Mark Fifteen there was also there were women looking on from a distance. Among whom were Mary Magdalene Mary. The mother of James The younger and of Joseph and Sally when he was in Galilee they followed him in Minister Mr to him and there were also many other women who came up from Luke twenty three all of his acquaintances in the women who followed him from Galilee stood at a distance watching and then from John Nineteen standing by the cross of Jesus where his mother and his mother sister Mary. The mother Clovis and Mary Magdalene when Jesus saw his mother and the disciple whom he loves standing nearby so does mother woman behold your son then he said to the disciple behold your mother and from that hour the disciple to greatest on this John Writing about what happened to him. This is an eyewitness account from John. We learned that Jesus dying on the Cross told John he had to look after Mary. Why why because Jesus is brothers? Were there. They tried to stage an intervention. They told him to get out of town. They didn't show up for the execution. Mary was there with no immediate family. John The Apostle Sola taking her into her own home and and Jesus died. And if that's all there was we would say this is nonsense. The family would been right but something clearly happened. That's not the end of the story from acts one fourteen. We learned that all these with one accord were devoting themselves to prayer together with the a women and Mary the mother of Jesus and his brothers these are of the apostles. These are James. Joseph Simon and jude the family members. Who tried to seizing the stage? It intervene intervention. The people thought he was nuts. They is family. Knew Him. Best Worrisome Center or jerk. They wouldn't have made up the early church. They were all going to get killed. Look James James became a leader in the early church. Paul called him a pillar of the church coach. Paul traveled to Jerusalem after conversion to meet with the apostles and with James James the brother Jesus Not James The Apostle James the brother of Jesus James The just came to be referred to as Campbell knees because he was on his knees praying so much in fact Paul writing and Galatian says when they saw that I had been entrusted with the Gospel to the uncircumcised. Circumcise that is the gentiles. Just as Peter had been entrusted to the Gospel to the Jews he'd work through Peter for his Apostolic Ministry to the circumcised worked also threw me for mind to the gentiles and James and John who seemed to be pillars perceive. That grace had been given to me they gave the right hand of fellowship to Barnabus in me that we should go to the gentiles and from acts fifteen. All these simply fell salad. They listened to Barbara's and Paul as they related with signs and wonders got done and through them after they finish. Speaking James spoke. He was a member of the church. Paul saw James and Peter Paul. The Guy Jesus had told to go preach to the gentiles went to find Jesus's he's assist brother who had rejected Jesus in life in eight hundred sixty to early church history notes that the local Jews of Jerusalem went to James. They had a problem. They had executed Jesus and yet the city was growing and believers believing that Jesus was the risen Lord and so they they went to James. This is documented in history. They went to the brother of Jesus James the brother of Jesus and said he could testify that Jesus was not God. I mean after all he wouldn't even show up at the execution he wanted nothing to do with the guy. But here's this guy who thought his brother was. The nutter is now a part of the church. He had become so invested in the idea that Jesus was the risen Lord when he writes his book of the Bible James's book of the Bible. He calls himself a serving. Doesn't even identify himself as the brother of Jesus and he tells the Jews he was wrong he was wrong. Jesus was in fact the living living God. Jesus wasn't back the Messiah so enraged. We're we're the the local leaders. They carried to the top of the temple and they threw him off it. He his witnesses say he was proclaiming his brother the risen Lord the whole time and when he didn't die they stoning to death and beating with clubs until he died the whole to battered bruised. Broken bleeding going to die proclaiming. His brother Jesus was lowered the very man he thought was a nutter. He went to his death proclaiming. And as God Jesus Brothers Simon took James's place along the way Jesus brother Jude became a church leader. He was eventually killed by by the Roman state and a purge of Christians a counter mixes whether it was his children or grandchildren. It appears his grandchildren. Were called before the emperor. They testified that their relative Jesus had been talked. uh-huh talking about a return at the last day not an imminent takeover of the empire that he was King in heaven and they were spared for time and then I believe it was Trajan decided to exterminate the remains of Jesus family. They literally the Romans executed every living member of Jesus's earthly family. They all died proclaiming. Jesus is this was alive. Something had to have happened. Paul wrote to the Corinthians that Jesus had appeared to safest into the twelve then he appeared to more than five hundred brothers at one time. Most most of whom are still alive. Hint hint there were eye witnesses at the time. Though summit fall asleep then he appeared to James then to all the apostles. It's really silly to say Jesus didn't exist. There is ample eyewitness historic record. There's more documentary evidence that Jesus existed then socrates eleven of the twelve who followed Jesus were willing to go to the ends of the Earth to proclaim him God. Thomas went all the way to southern India. The Portuguese when they first made it to India were shocked to find Christian churches in southern India. All could trace their roots to to Thomas Thomas. Jesus's brothers became part of the church. They were executed for proclaiming him. Christ the risen Lord the Messiah the man named Jesus not only must have been a pretty spectacularly charismatic person who surrounded himself with charismatic people. All all of whom are willing to be tortured and killed a I guess they were all conman. They were all great liar so I guess because they were all willing to die for a lie the people who knew him were willing to die for. You know my sister's would never call me the risen. Lord they know me. There's no way they would be executed telling me to say in people that I was God odd and yet Jesus actual brothers or first cousins if you're that they were willing to be executed to keep up a lye no and we know this from history for extra biblical history from the same history that tells us Julius Caesar existed from the same history that tells us Niro existed from the same history tells us socrates existed existed. The same history tells us these people rejected him in life and after death said actually he rose again from the dead and really is the Messiah. Clearly something had to happen. Believe by faith in Christ as Lord but understand. Your faith has a foundation foundation of historic evidence behind it. Welcome back zero Erickson here..

Jesus James James Mary John Mary Magdalene Mary James Joseph Simon Judas Messiah Peter Paul Holy Spirit Brothers Mary Magdalene Georgia Jude Persson Angel Gabriel Bible Luke apple Joseph Simon India
"caesium" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

04:14 min | 3 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on Science Friday

"And so we, we all over the world we use coordinated universal time and. We have to compare our realization of it to other realizations around the world via satellite to synchronize, all the national labs around the world. And it takes about a month each time you wanna make measurement with that fountain to, to really reach the limit that performs that, but why do we need even better clocks, so? Yesterday, you also saw maybe there's a photo of it there. One of the other really nice optical clocks. It's actually has the current world record for accuracy. And so that, that one has a part in ten to eighteen when you say an optical clock, it's not working with the caesium atoms. And now it's working with lasers. Yes. So we excite the electrons in the atom to go to a higher orbital, basically, if you remember the simple version of the borough model of an atom, you have all of these electron Orbital's, and in, you can go to higher ones. So we moved the electron around and, and that's at much higher frequencies, so you can still get about the same line with that you measure, but you get back factor of ten to the five. You know, almost a factor of one hundred thousand higher frequencies. So that, that's what set your ability to, to measure it with such high precision because you can divide the second down, but factor of one hundred thousand more, so that's one hundred thousand more accurate than than the cesium, how much more accurate with it. So it's about the factor of one hundred now or maybe a little bit better pretty good. So it's I mean, it's, it's enough better that the definition of the second skin, a change probably over the next ten years to be able to realize that higher level of accuracy. Locations. Go to let's, let's start here. Yeah. Come up to the Mike. Don't be afraid. Yes. Go ahead. Yes. So this is kind of in response to your question IRA on. The possibility of recombining molecules, as in Star Trek transporters. I would think that the timing would have to be just so perfect. How far away from that type of technology? Are we did a paper recently? They'd have they would to places would have to be really coordinated wouldn't they? Yeah. So we do do, but are called quantum teleportation experiments in the lab as well. You moved so far, what have you information what he wants? Wants what he's talking, but beginning okay question over here. I'm just curious with such a precise clock. Do we have a definition for a year? And exactly how long is it right now the years are actually still determined by strana me? So all of our precision applications use UT, which is tied to atomic time. But one of them fortunate things is that because the earth orbits in rotations around the sun or not stable, we have to add leap seconds to UT see coordinated universal time. And those caused a lot of disruption because they're always added at, at midnight, UT, which is different times all over the world. And so a lot of things that are synchronized these days or synchronize, very hyper session at the. The second level and so you can suddenly have an extra second it can cause a problem. You know, a here on the here, W WVU anybody ever listened to the clock master clock. Where does that come from your office? Responsible for that. Six o'clock next time you come, and you can go visit the radio stations..

ten years
What Defines Seconds

Curiosity Daily

02:20 min | 3 years ago

What Defines Seconds

"What's a second? Someone couldn't have just made a moving object look at ticking hand and a and said sixty ticks is one minute and sixty minutes is an hour and so on. So who decided what a second is? Well, before we divided time into seconds. We divided time into days and hours historians credit. The Egyptians with being the first to divide the day into equal parts while the counting system. We're familiar with his base ten you have ten fingers after all the ancient Egyptians had a base twelve system. They counted on their finger joints using their thumbs a pointer, cool, right? As a result, they divided the day into twelve parts and the night into twelve parts, which we know from seeing the sun dials. They left behind the subdivision of each hour into sixty minutes in each minute into sixty seconds started. With the Babylonians who had a base sixty counting system. You are gonna be counting to sixty using body parts, of course, but that's does have mathematical advantages. I don't have time to get into. Anyway, that definition of a second a sixtieth of a sixtieth of twenty fourth of a day or one eighty six thousand four hundred of the average solar day, which is the time. It takes the sun to come back to the same place in the sky continued to be the standard measure of a second until the twentieth century. See the average solar day actually changes length. So this definition wasn't exact enough for science. So in one thousand nine hundred they were like, okay instead of making it a fraction of the average solar day will make it a fraction of the specific solar day on January first nineteen hundred well that didn't really help things. You can't exactly go back and measure the length of that day. Still that definition lasted until nineteen sixty seven when the second got really specific scientists used their knowledge of the atom. To define a second. As get ready. Nine billion one hundred ninety two million six hundred thirty one thousand seven hundred and seventy periods of the radiation for a cesium one thirty three atom wolf that sounds way more complicated than counting to sixty on your body parts, I know, but scientists can make that measurement anywhere anytime, regardless of the amount of daylight this time of year, and that's key for ideal precision. A scientists has to be able to check their measurements in the lab not against some abstract concept like how long the day was in one thousand nine

Sixty Minutes Sixty Seconds One Minute
"caesium" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

12:57 min | 3 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Now, what's going to happen that the UN is already said, the International Atomic Energy agency already said in nineteen eighty six. We don't expect to see any health problems from Chernobyl, and they they say that consistently all along, suddenly there's these fifty kids with thyroid cancer, a one of these you and consultants takes these twenty biopsies of kids from Ukraine, he brings them home to the United States has his lab checkout. Insys really thyroid cancer. Biopsies checkout. They don't say anything really about these twenty cancers that they had verified. And so this, you know, became a big scandal that sort of blew up after nine hundred ninety two and for about. For years. Scientists went back and forth worth their cancer is Iraq cancers in the contaminated areas. Were they from Chernobyl radiation, finally nineteen Ninety-six? They said, yes. In fact, there were there many many that now they count around six thousand cancers among children from Chernobyl radiation. So they recommended against resettling people from contaminated territories against a study, a long-term study of general health affects so we don't really know. We don't have that study because it was part of a larger program to make sure there was no study. So we don't know we don't we don't know. So it's easy to say. Oh, we we may never know. But that was a decision that was made on the ground. And as you were tracking this down and trying to get information, and who had what slides and who had what data one part of the story, which I liked is that you have what is generally the journalist honor. That's a conversation that you had with the particular scientists. Who later denied it to a New York Times fact checker so right now girl. Feels great doesn't it doesn't it. What did you did you decide you were just gonna publish that? This is what happened. So. All right. A debt? Is that it? That's right. That's right. Yeah. I mean, if you go and look at all the old documents you look at the transcripts of meetings. You find even if somebody denies it thirty years later, you find the record of it in the transcripts were that same person said. Yeah, I bring home twenty slides, and they all checked out. So I think that protects historians from charges of libel later on is that we do have the records of backup arcana things. Now, just to go one more generation female babies are born with all the eggs, they will ever have and young girls, of course, suffered from the effects of share noble radiation. Do we have anything in record? Or do. We know anything about their babies that a next generation from the children who were who suffered at that time. Yeah. There's been you know, again, there's been very few studies in part because of these early claims that there were no health effects, but researcher, if he's at the university of Alabama Vladimir lucky who has roots in Ukraine, he's been doing a study since two thousand in which you he monitors all the babies born in the province of Ukraine that's northern Ukraine. It's actually pretty far from the journal zone. It's about two to three hundred kilometers away any managers these pregnant women, and he looks at the babies, and he's found six times higher rates of birth defects of a certain kind of birth defect called neural tube disorders is a species with spinal bifida an NSF Alec babies babies, born without brains. These are both birth defects that of course are impossible to miss. So then he did he went the next step. He's like, well, I don't know what caused this six times higher. Than the European norm spike in birth defects in this region. But he then took the next step of doing whole body scans of radioactivity in these women's bodies and found that they had elevated counts of radioactive caesium in their bodies. No radioactive caesium has a half life of thirty years and scientists had predicted right after the accident that all of this radioactive cesium would leave the local environment in about fifteen years. Now, scientists are recalculating and is determining that for some strange reason, they don't quite understand cesium is not leaving the environment. And they're making predictions of over one hundred years that this this radio typically will linger there, I was fascinated by your tracks finding abandoned villages because some of them were evacuated and the fact that you kept a Geiger counter on the front seat of your rental car. Are that that with that? Right. Very. Modern sleuth. Scribe one of these experiences coming upon these abandoned villages because there's not a aside, which just look here abandoned village. Yes. Exactly. Well, there's one town. I particularly wanted to find it was a ton of veteran. It's in the McGill of province of Bill Larousse, and they wanted to find it because it was a pretty big rural town. It was it was so nice that it even had a music school, and that was really rare in the Soviet Union at the time for a rural village to have a music school. Then it had like up nine thousand inhabitants. So I went looking for it. I also wanted to find it because it had really high rates of radio activity in the nineteen nineties about forty to sixty curies of radioactivity of caesium, one thirty seven in the soils per square kilometer that's really high and I driving along, and there's fewer and fewer hours, and then finally the farms just die out. And I see a sign for veteran. And so I keep driving and and I I drive in and drive. It's a veteran. Ten kilometers. I go well beyond ten kilometers. I don't see the town. So I go back, and I go just search and search and Finally I see what looks like sort of a. Cement road or driveway leading into an you know, just a field that's overgrown with shrubs, and I pulled in there, and what I found was piles of rubble that had been the town of veteran bulldozed into kind of. Almost like as Tekken pyramids of rubble. And as I looked around. I could see, you know, the plants shooting up from this concrete pads geraniums pear tree apple tree. And I I realized that these these plants were struggling to return, and that they have been planted by owners who had once lovingly made their flower gardens and their fruit gardens in that town. And so that's when I discovered this second abandoned territory that dwarfs the original Chernobyl zone right around the plant in its size. And in the number of people who are evacuated from there was about two hundred thousand people living in that region of southern Mogilev province in the nineteen ninety s and they finally all were gone by about roundabout two thousand which was fifteen years too late. Unfortunately, may visited factories far. Whereas Boggs and all kinds of things as well as abandoned villages. You've just described the remnants if you will of human occupation. Can you see on the landscape if there's any damage Jess geo physically if you will? Yeah. Yeah. I I wanted to learn more. I saw lots of conflicting accounts in the archives. And I thought, you know, archives can lie, and you know, now that we're in this period of WikiLeaks, and everything you sometimes wonder what was information put in this archive for me to planted there for me to find later, I figured archives can lie, but but trees trees don't lie. So I thought I would learn more about radio ecology and how radioactive fallout effects the flora and fauna. So I found the only chew biologists that I could locate who are consistently working in the zone. That's Tim Musso from the university of South Carolina and Anders molar from the CRN in Paris. And these two guys go with a team of usually if grad students in junior researchers go every year in June and in September and they run experiments in in his own in the depopulated zone of alien. And they taught me a great deal. I learned to be able to tell as I got the Jeep we drive around, and oh, we're in a contaminated area because suddenly I would hear no birds. There was no smell of decomposition because decomposition slows greatly in very hot areas. So that beautiful SFOR smell is smell of trees and leaves, you know, falling apart, and that's Melvin out there, and you also notice in those areas that especially the pine trees, they have mutations. And so the pine trees that are planted to grow bored straight. So they become lumber for houses are twisted and the needles. Look like, you know, a palsied hand at the end of the branches. And you know, you hear you know, you see lots of media stories about the thriving Chernobyl zone, and then there's stitches of wolves and wild horses. I myself saw no wild animals entire time. I was in the zone, and that's strange. I live on Rock Creek park in Washington DC, and I see coyotes and our. Goals and deer. All the time. I didn't see any sign of that inside the zone. And what was so and molar have found not from anecdotal evidence. But from twenty years nearly twenty years of research is that bird populations. For instance, in the hot areas are depressed by about sixty six percent. The number of pollinators are down by about eighty percent. And they tracked you know, they said, oh, there's very few pollinators. So the trees fruit trees, don't get pollinated. And then there's fewer fruit with for fewer few the frugal Vars the fruit. Eating birds have less fruit to eat to spread and plant their seeds as they go fly around and poop in the forest. And so they found all of three fruit trees that had ceded after nineteen eighty six and these hot areas of the zone, and so basically, they're describing a whole cascade of extinction that occurs when you look. Carefully at what is otherwise sort of pretty Green Park like area. If you start to notice carefully, you see there's a great deal of damage if you know, you're looking for dance, right? You're listening to the tech nation series Chernobyl then and now I'm Moir again. And my guest today is Kate Brown, a professor of science technology and society at MIT. She's here today with manual for survival a charitable guide to the future. Now, it's understandable that the Soviets at the time would wanna cover this up. I mean, they were not without a doubt. We don't even have to discuss that. But I'm seeing international agencies covering this up. I'm seeing nations with nuclear capability, why were those who were not the Soviets? Why were they serve committed to keeping this quiet? That's a great question where I puzzled over that for a long time because I see these actors. Who are working for the US department of energy the equivalence in France in in Great Britain, working for the international Tomic Energy Agency, and even from World Health, minimizing this disaster dismissing the evidence, very clear evidence like biopsies of children that are presented to them by Soviet researchers and doctors, and why would they do that? As you say, it's very clear, why the Soviets would do that. But why would you end agencies and international actress do that? And then it started to dawn on me that sure noble. It was called immediately called humanities largest nuclear accident. But it's that's a little bit of a misrepresentation. There. It is the largest perhaps accident, but what we have in the nuclear legacy has left behind by sixty years of furious bomb production is that places that produce bombs and tested bombs there. There's a great deal more radioactive fallout. That was admitted to the environment intentionally by design, so let's just look at the US and the Soviet Union.

Ukraine United States thyroid cancer Soviet Union UN New York Times Iraq International Atomic Energy Rock Creek park Jess geo McGill Kate Brown Boggs WikiLeaks France researcher Bill Larousse
"caesium" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:00 min | 3 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"They just wanted to find a thing. Could get close it. It's the same as the it's why there's such a weird nine billion periods of the caesium atom instead of why don't you just make that ten billion or or pick a different atom or right? It's so it can be backward compatible with the celsius that was was based on I think boy, laying water the mole the number of particles in an in a amount of a substance used to be based on twelve grams of carbon twelve and now they just bypass that directly and said, no, we're just gonna use Africa. Drew's number which is what it was designed to do. So this was just voted on in November. And the all the the, you know this past voted on by who the international academy of weights and measures science. It's actually weirdly, it's the ESPN top one hundred athletes of the twentieth century. Some of them no longer with US Secretary. It's dead. We'll chamberlain's dead. But all the living one's got to vote. Jordan was there. And he was like, yes. Absolutely. No, you're right. There's a board of scientists that makes up this international bureau, and they're the ones who had to decide. Like are we good with this new system? You know, are are we confident on our measurements. That we can now unmortgaged everything we measure in the world from arbitrary variable. Experimental results and physical artifacts. And instead tie them to the primal basic forces of the cosmos and people voted in favor just in our time just a few weeks ago, and in may two thousand nineteen which for us is a few months in the future. But for our listeners the dim duly remember past this will be how the sl system. Now works not a single human artifact will be required for us to measure anything we measure in the universe. That's exciting. Now, do you think it's going to be something like? When we exploded the first when we split the atom for the first time we exploded the first nuke Lear device or created the first atomic reaction. There has been speculation that we were being monitored by. Oof. Sure they've been here all along in the form of owls. And when they when they saw that we had done this accomplished this, then they started to appear in the form of discs flying over mount Ranier and little sparkles that appeared to the Apollo astronauts just to get our attention because they're like, okay. You guys have passed this threshold. Now, do you think when we arrive at a place where all of our measurements are tied to universal systems that they will say a ha all right now, you're onto it. I know right. So we always thought the boss level was splitting the atom or or going to the moon and writing the commander things out. And that's right and other Christmas, Carol, and it turns out, connecting the editing. The centimeter to the speed of light is turns out. Yeah. It turns out using Bolton's constant to get temper. Or what if that's what the foes are waiting for and on you know, in may twentieth. Or whatever the date is in the spring, some info will appear in the form of Jodie Foster's father. They will just step out of nothingness reveal they'll step out from behind our bookshelves and done it. Now, you qualify to be our servants and food. Maybe so we shouldn't do this. Well, you wouldn't think we'd be playing with fire by linking mass planks constantly, Stephen hawking about it? He's got some opinions the scientists who who are kind of responsible for this push think of it as a great democratization continuing the work of the French revolution. Almost nobody had access to the platinum iridium cylinder in a basement in several right? But now anyone can measure anyone who can build a Kibble balance and operated correctly with sufficient amount of skill and precision can determine the kilogram right? And obviously that's a little bit. Hand wavy because it doesn't it doesn't democratize science in any real. But are actually efforts underway to to make that a reality to kind of miniaturized Kibble balances also that they can be more universally available..

Jordan mount Ranier Drew Jodie Foster ESPN US Stephen hawking chamberlain Africa Secretary commander Bolton Apollo Carol twelve grams
"caesium" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

03:13 min | 3 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"So it's no longer tied to these big ungainly celestial bodies were Ling around. Now, it's nine trillion one hundred ninety two billion six hundred thirty one thousand seven hundred and seventy a periods of the radiation, the microwave radiation that will make an electron in a cesium one thirty three atom jump Valence levels. So and that was chosen because that's more simple. More simple. But also like caesium decays at a constant enough rate. It's what you make an atomic clock out. And we realized hey, we've got this public clocks only will lose a second. Every one point four million years. This is more reliable than than whirling heavenly body. Well, it is unless you're a future Ling to whom one point four million years is the blink of of your giant. I, but this is not linked to there's no decay involved here because this is something you can do in a laboratory, what will be the frequency of the microwaves, I need to make this caesium atom chain state, and then you can just blossomed that frequency multiply by nine trillion. One hundred ninety two billion six hundred thirty one nine did that wrong nine billion a hundred ninety two million six hundred thirty one thousand seven hundred seventy set her on the free. Did you sent a wrong the first time, and then you get a second? Let me get my calculator out. Yeah. You you ought to check. My you check my work banning. Well, let's see how long it lasts the one change the the also elation of this cesium, proton and. Wasn't electron. And it wasn't even until nineteen eighty three that the the meter was changed to to base it on the speed of light rather than a bar. They still have the bars curiosity yet. They're no longer worried about the bar expanding or contracting, the bars gotta be worth a lot of money too. It's not like they just put it out with the trash you think they needed to like if they have budgetary problems just gonna sell the reference meter just slice on today. Lots of flatten them iridium. I sale it can be one of your it can be doorstop for it would be an incredible collector's item. The original meter would you replace your in in get doorstop with the reference meter? Well, let's assume that it's a very pretty big. It's it's it's almost three feet long. It's a stable over three feet. Yeah. Over a little over. It's a stable metal. It's not like, it's decaying. It's not going to radiate row. It's perfect for you. So the most stable thing ever made think about that thinking about that as a doorstop, but you know, how stable are these things I mention. The British imperial pound that you needed to pick up with the library for the problem with that is the houses of parliament burned down in eighteen thirty four and suddenly melted. The pack kingdom was without a pound. And that's the kind of thing. My kingdom for a pound. That's everybody's nightmare. You know that something could happen to, you know, some amazing heist George George Clooney sneaks in there. When you say everybody, data Jones wriggles under a laser and steals the reference. Kilogram. Oh that scene entrapment. You know, she didn't have to be wearing yoga pants. But that was that was a creative choice that they made when they made that film, if I were her I would not want to be wearing fabric that would bunch and wrinkle because what if that's the bit that catches the laser, right? You know, who want to just be basically, like a cat woman. You wanna be Lululemon up when you say, it's everyone's nightmare. I think you're exaggerating..

Ling Jones George George Clooney Lululemon four million years three feet
"caesium" Discussed on Get Up!

Get Up!

02:04 min | 3 years ago

"caesium" Discussed on Get Up!

"J will in a game that did feature the top two candidates for him VP. What did you learn last night that you wanna show? I love the strategy that coach bud hat, and when you think about James harden. He leads the NBA unassisted three point shots. Okay. Fifty five percent of shots. He takes an all his shots from the three point. So I can see George hill yet to meet him early. And if you meet him early outnumber to ball, so he comes off the screen, George hill is going to get up on the screen, and he's going to stay on his right side force him to go into this election. Now, look what James harden and cesium James harden sees this breakdown look at this. I mean, look at this height that he sees you see one two three four four players outnumbering the ball, by the way. Let's just like this down seven one. And this bring you into the trees into the trees and make you use your right hand. Now, George hill gets up on the screen. He's still get screened. Well, look this up that he has a take over the length of a guy won just once again, you can get to 'em beat you at the rim any way tough shot. James harden and misses the shot guy. But that's not Clint Capello's great, getting rebounds. Once again, that's go back this video, okay? Off the time play goes up. Look how hard how high Eric Bledsoe meets him. He meets them around the half court line. That's what you wanna do. It gets over to screen you still fight over the screen for look. He's stays on that left shoulder. Your shot always has to come from your so different. James harden? He gets up on that play. Great deepens. Eric Bledsoe heeded the best job last evening of guarding. James harden? Okay. He passes the ball gets the ball back. Now. Once again, you think about the sides download the side look at everybody focusing on hardy. So you're over does a great job here as he comes he holds his ground. You're forcing James. Harding to finish over the trees born to be a passer. You want him to be a two point score or a passer steps in great defense. You get a quick steal. If there's anything that you saw last night. It was how teams now I know he had forty plus points. But it's how you have to guard him every single time. Great conditioning. You stay on that left shoulder. You force him to be a driver and a passer he's going to get his points..

James harden George hill Eric Bledsoe VP bud hat NBA Clint Capello Harding Fifty five percent
How Do We Define the Kilogram?

BrainStuff

05:58 min | 3 years ago

How Do We Define the Kilogram?

"Support. For brain stuff comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by Quicken Loans are excited to introduce their all new rate shield approval. If you're in the market to buy a home rate shield approval is a real game changer. And here's why first Quicken Loans will lock your rate for up to ninety days while you shop, but here's the crucial part every up your rate stays the same. But if rates go down your rate also drops either way you win. It's the kind of thinking you'd expect from America's largest mortgage lender. To get started. Go to rocketmortgage dot com slash brain stuff rate shield approval. Only valid on certain thirty year purchase transactions. Additional conditions or exclusions may apply based on Quicken Loans. Data in comparison to public data records, equal housing lender. Licensed in all fifty states and m l s consumer access dot org number three zero three zero. Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, rain stuff on Vogel bomb and for nearly one hundred fifty years, the official weight of a kilogram was determined by a shiny. Cylinder of platinum locked away and a French vault. The kilogram like the meter and the second is one of these seven fundamental units of measurement also known as the international system of units or the metric system. The sl for short. These were first formalized in the eighteen seventy five treaty of the meter back. Then the best way to agree on the weight of a kilogram was to forge a single hunk of metal and debit, Legrand K and for more than a century all scientific scales were calibrated back to that one physical reference point with copies stored in a dozen countries. But even solid objects can change over time when Legrand K was weighed in the nineteen eighties. It was a couple of micrograms lighter meaning that all highly accurate scientific scales. Not like the one in your bathroom had to be recalibrated. And that's what nerds call a real pain in the mass. Luckily, a team of metrology was already on the case a metrology being the science of weights and measures. They were searching for a universal constant that will generate a fixed value for the kilogram. That's true now and will still be true a million years from now they already found such a physics fixed for the second which was redefined in nineteen sixty seven from its previous value of a fraction of a day. One eighty six thousand four hundred of a day to be precise to something much more confusing, but much more constant it takes nine billion one hundred ninety two million six hundred thirty one thousand seven hundred and seventy also nations of a special microwave beam to excite atoms of the isotope cesium one thirty three to a higher energy level since that number will never change. Unlike the exact length of a day that's your new second same for the meter instead of being defined as the length of a single meter long. Metal pole forged back in eighteen eighty nine. It was redefined in nineteen Eighty-three as the. Since light travels in a vacuum in a particular fraction of a second. One two hundred ninety nine million seven hundred ninety two thousand four hundred and fifty eighth of a second. It wasn't until twenty seventeen that scientists working at the US National Institute of standards, and technology and similar bodies worldwide. Finally, agreed on universal constant for the kilogram the achievement required solving one of the thorniest physics problems of the last century coming up with a numerical value for punks constant without getting too technical a physicist Max Planck proved in nineteen hundred that matter releases energy in discrete chunks called Quanta his equation for measuring. These packets of energy included, a constant called H hitherto known as planks constant thanks to I'm Stein. We know that energy and mass are mathematically related that whole E equals MC squared thing. So physicists figured out the plugs constant being fixed unit of energy could yield the world's most accurate measurement of mass calculating the exam. Value of plugs, constant took decades and some serious technological innovation specifically a nifty device called a Kibble balance. But they did that work, and we now know that punks constant is six point six two six zero seven one five zero times ten to the power of negative thirty four jewels per second. I mean, da in mid November twenty eighteen at the annual meeting of the international bureau of weights and measures in verse I France representatives for more than sixty countries voted to approve a new and ever lasting definition of the kilogram. As calculated by the Planck, constant no more hunk of metal the kilograms masses. Now tied to planks constant new definitions were also announced for sl units. The Ampere electrical current the Kelvin for temperature and the mole the number of molecules atoms in an element. These new definitions will take effect on may twentieth. Two thousand nineteen. The original platinum kilogram. Prototype will remain in that underground French vault while countless generations of scientists will make world. Changing discoveries using the kilogram two point. Oh. Today's episode was written by Dave rou and produced by Tyler clang for more on this and lots of other weighty, topics. Visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com. Hey, brain stuff listeners today. I wanted to tell you about another podcast how to money, which is not your typical personal finance podcast, the hosts Matin Joel are best friends. Aiming not to lecture you but to make conversations about money. Interesting informative even fun every Wednesday. They cover real life money topics like ways to cut your grocery Bill. Why your house is an awful investment, and how to achieve financial independence, if you kind of suck at money, or if you just want to learn more about how you can support yourself and your future, you can listen and subscribe on apple podcasts the iheartradio app or wherever you get your podcasts. Just search for how to money.

Quicken Loans Legrand K America Max Planck France Vogel Us National Institute Of Stand Apple Matin Joel Physicist Official Dave Rou Tyler Clang One Hundred Fifty Years Million Years Ninety Days Thirty Year