16 Burst results for "Chris Science"
"chris science" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast
"Where you can set it up to only show you the high leverage moments or something like that but it would give you a lot of exciting moments and maybe it's not quite as exciting to see the dramatic conclusion if you haven't watched the rest of the story you know you're you're just joining in the ninth inning. You don't know how it got to this point where everything's at stake. You haven't been part of the story but I think it's still pretty fun just to see that high stakes action. So yeah I would take the ninth inning package. Okay all right. I gotta go teatime. Oh all right. What kind of I've been on a Juniper MINT HONEY. I believe he lately it's a Tiso love hinted of Minton Mitee. Yeah I I I have lately really loved meant in my tea with Minton anything all right. Enjoy all right all right. I've got a couple more questions on my list here. That one of us has already answered via email so I will relay those questions and answers here. Listener named units asks. Why do most minor league players usually skip AAA and go straight from AA TO MLB? I wrote in response that I wouldn't say most minor leaguer. Skip AAA or most prospects even but it does happen. And it's probably become a bit more common in recent years. One reason it happens. Is that talent gap? Just isn't that enormous between Aa and AAA so I wrote an article about five years ago for grantland which I'll link to looking at. What the gap in difficulty actually was between minor league levels. And then between the minors and the majors you can. Kinda tell using minor league equivalency statistical translation so what happens to a person stats when he goes from AA TO AAA or from AAA to the majors. If you look at how much within the same season let's say a player WHO's promoted decline. Statistically after the promotion that gives you some idea of the difficulty level in each of those leagues and granted. There's selective sample there because players only get promoted if it's believed that they could succeed at that higher level but still historically speaking triple a. Has Been about seventy five to eighty percent as challenging as the majors and then double A. has been about ninety percent as challenging. Aaa which would mean that. W is about seventy percent or so as challenging as the majors. So one reason is that the talent gap between double and triple h just isn't as big as the talent gap between triple in the big leagues. So it's not as jarring to go straight from double a to the majors as it would be if the gap between double and triple were equivalent to the gap between AAA and the majors. So that's part of it. Part of it also is that there was a bitter veterans hanging around AAA sometimes guys. Who never made it to the majors or guys who have made the majors and now they're kind of on the way out of baseball and maybe they feel like they should be in the big leagues and they're aggrieved about that so it's not always the best environment and also you get some extreme environments sometimes to like some AAA parks or not really that conducive to great development for pitchers or hitters or the conditions are just so strange that it's not great preparation for the majors may be like when your AAA affiliate is in Las Vegas. Let's say and it's hot and dry in kind of a bandbox and maybe you don't necessarily want your pitchers subjected to that. Let's say I guess you could say it's trial by fire. Just throw them into the deep end. Maybe want them to fail before they make the majors. But maybe you don't want to demoralize them so that can be part of it too. It can also be a geographical thing again like when the mets had their AAA affiliate in Las Vegas and some of their other affiliates. Were closer if you wanted to bring up a guy and you knew you needed him quickly. Maybe you don't want him on the other side of the country sometimes. It's just an emergency where you needed immediate replacement for Major League player and your best option just happens to be Indah and then that player comes up. Maybe succeeds right away and never needs to go back to the minors so there are a bunch of reasons why it happens. Sometimes I do Kinda wonder though whether teams might be a bit more reluctant to do it. Now that the big league ball is used in triple eight but not AA and the big league ball has we. All Know is extremely lively right now and so when you go from double a triple A. That's a change in the model of the ball when you go from AAA to the majors. That's now the same ball and so I wonder if teams would be more likely to want their players to get accustomed to the big league ball before they're actually in the big leagues. Of course that could change. Maybe they'll start using the big league ball at lower levels. Maybe the Big League ball won't behave the way it's currently behaving but that's one factor to keep in mind than the other question I want to answer. Here's from Kurt who says why isn't Chris? Signs more of a modern folk hero is there anyone who has produced more water by appearing in only one game of quote Unquote Real Baseball. So Chris Signs for those who don't know he made his Major League debut for the Brewers April twenty fourth two thousand four in a game against the cardinals. He got the start e threw six scoreless innings. He walked three. He struck out seven. Gave up two hits. Hit A batter at seventy two game score very good. Obviously and that was it. That was his whole career because later that year he suffered an arm injury he had to have Tommy John Surgery. Anti never made it back to the big leagues some guys. Don't you know we talk about the Tommy? Johns success rate being something like eighty percent. It's not automatic. A four out of five guys do make it back to their previous level. The other one doesn't and Chris Signs came back to pitch in double a an Indie ball in two thousand seven and two thousand eight but he did not pitch well and that was it for him and so he has a career zero E. R. A. In his one scoreless start. So why isn't he more of a folk hero? Meg entered this one and she said your instincts are right or at least partially so and I think the partial part helps to explain why he's not a folk hero per the play index. He's tied with four other pitchers for the most war from appearing in exactly one game the others are building or Jing eighteen. Ninety nine George Stoltz eighteen ninety four Babe Dadi or Dhoti eighteen ninety and Harry. Raymond eighteen eighty nine allstars and allworth point five baseball reference war. As was Chris Signs. The bar for most war from having appeared in exactly one game is lower on the position players side where several are tied with point two wins above replacement. I think part of why signs isn't the folk hero is that he played recently but before the ecosystem of sites that appreciate weird stuff like this was as well established or as much a part of the Baseball Internet. As it is now and so hasn't been resurfaced by those interested in modern or more ancient auditees. I think part of it is that the brewers team he pitched for finished sixty seven ninety four. So his one could start didn't end up mattering to the larger course of Milwaukee season except to give brewers fans and more watchable game than they might have been used to that is valuable but the sort of thing that tends to fade as fans go about the work of forgetting a bad season and it didn't result in the team making the postseason so it wasn't brought to the attention of a wider audience and then there's the fact that for others have the same baseball reference were and they all pitched complete games granted a long time ago while signs only went six innings. But I appreciate having him brought to my attention. So that's something and I think. Meg is right about those things. I do. Think the fact that the only four others who have done this or who are tied with him in war from one pitched game are all from the nineteenth century. That does suggest that we should probably pay more attention than we do to Chris. Signs all the others were before the so-called modern era of baseball. So the fact that he did this in the twenty first century I think makes it noteworthy. It's one of those. What ifs and kind of tragic tale may be not as sad as say Larry? Yount who heard himself warming up? Never actually face the batter in his one. Major League game. But it's up there and it's a good cautionary tale when a pitcher does have Tommy. John Surgery that you can't necessarily count on him making it all the way back. So what's I'll take a moment to remember and pay tribute to Chris. Sciences brief Major League career and speaking of players coming back from Tommy. John Surgery I read this week. That Shohei Otani is to bullpen sessions. A week and one would think when the season does restart if it does. He will be fully operational and ready to go as a two way player which is pretty exciting. That's one of the things that's getting me through this week without baseball. If it does come back we'll have to wait. Otani back again. You.
"chris science" Discussed on Science Friday
"Our hands in the air and say okay. The tech sector will have the corner on expertise. I think that we really need to make sure that expertise makes it into government Eight four seven two four eight two five five is our number so we just in a few minutes left. Do you have a roadmap how we could move forward? I think yeah I think one of the things that we can do is by looking at the way. These different net states operate identify. The ones that are being more responsible and hold them up as example so one of the reasons I mentioned. Microsoft earlier is because they have their their sort of the. The elder of the t the net states. They've been around the longest and they have kind of understandably evolved to the point where they are taking user data for seriously so when they had to comply with the GDP are in Europe and the European Union. They extended those rights to all of their users around the world. So anybody could sign up to say I want those savings or protections that people in the EU have so. I think that we need to celebrate the companies that are doing well by users and look at companies who are sharing or selling user data without our knowledge A little bit more carefully. I'm IRA flavor this a science Friday from WNYC studios talking with Alexa Alexis with Chelsea. Who is author of? This is a great book. The information trade big tech conquers countries challenges. Our rights transforms our world I don't know I how I ask this question but I will. I mean in the age of the net state. Why do we need nation states? So you know this is I think one of the fundamental questions about what governments therefore now I mean we have a constitution. That's insure domestic tranquility. All of that. Yeah Yeah here's the thing and I remember this. Put me very well by a mayor in Brazil. He said anybody can do good. Anybody can make the choice that they're going to do good. What's really hard is to be fair. And not is government's responsibility. We had can see net states coming into people's aid after disaster providing infrastructure energy telecommunications but it they may decide that they don't have to and that's fine they can do that but government has to. That's their responsibility. That's why they exist is to serve their people to take care of the people to for the disadvantage people exactly for the most vulnerable among us and that to be fit. Make sure that services are equally accessible to everybody. And how do we ensure that happens? This is something that citizens need to. I think pay more attention to you know. It's really hard where overwhelmed. There's so much information out there. We're all very busy so I think that it's not realistic to say we're GONNA move is in the streets but there are things that we can do even online using the tech tools that hot water in the first place Meaning example. Well I the metoo movement was a great example of how an online campaign turned into a global phenomenon that had real world consequences and I think that if there were some sort of similar mobilization online to bring tech companies to account. It could make a difference so there needs to be a movement. I think so I think so. I think it's not enough to say. Oh my privacy is gone too bad. I'm really sad about that but there's nothing I can. Do you think your book has started a movement or created one. Well I would like to see that happen. I would like to think that it makes a contribution in that direction Well I WANNA thank you for making the contribution here today. Thank you so much Alexis Which Hausky is deputy chief technology officer for innovation for the city of New York at John Associate Professor at Columbia University? Her new book is the Information Trade. How Big Tech Conquers countries challenges? Our rights transforms our world We have an excerpt on our website at science Friday dot com slash information book. You're with us a few years ago. Right I was here three years ago. That's right and you. This was the impetus for creating this book. It was because of I was on this show. I heard somebody heard me in San Francisco. Book Agent in San Francisco reached out to me and said that was a great program. And would you like to turn this into a book and now here? I am three years later with the book. Kicks off a movement. Maybe does maybe it doesn't eat. Thank you very much for taking time to be with us today. Of course if you missed any part of a program you WanNa hear it again. You subscribe to our podcast every day now science Friday one important thing before we go we have you know a farewell to say and some farewells. Are Harder harder than others? Especially when you're saying goodbye to a colleague and friend of twelve years. Christopher and Talia is departing from our Seifi Family This Week his first chore at Scifi Arrow. I remember this clearly was making sure we gave his last name. The correct Italian pronunciation deserved but it was just a hint of the kind of journalistic detail rigor and hard work. He would demand from all of us as he was senior producer. He challenged all of us to be better and mentored entire team of crack producers in the process. His quiet but sure hand at the helm will be missed. We wish him well. Good Luck Chris. Science Friday talk pop up. We want your teeth questions. Yes what do you wish to understand about teeth? Dental care related science. It's it's ask a dentist we're going to have one on science. Friday box pop app go to the APP download. It get on their answer. The question what do you wish you understood about teeth dental care or a related science. What is this thing about dental transplants? All kinds of stuff like that and you can say hi to us on social media. Facebook twitter instagram. Anything anywhere you are. You can also ask a smart speaker now to play science Friday and you'll get our last podcast there. We're we're moving forward and all social communities have a well happy. Valentine's Day can go away without saying that to everybody. I'm replace it with New York..
"chris science" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"The investigation continues. thanks for the call Arthur Steven your next without we car go ahead statement. what happened yes I'm here. listen just you know I just wanna make a quick point. it won't professional police officer Hey I don't care if I walk into the wrong apartment my own apartment am I see somebody I've never seen before when I go to do you know what to do police show me your hands. yeah but it again no it I understand that if it was. if it was he her apartment but it wasn't her apartment she went into the wrong place Stephen no no I V. I. P. said that before the point is like even if it was her apartment if you're a police officer your mind set is always if the hands are empty and you can see them then you don't need to shoot the person even if it was her apartment she would need to shoot him that's his point is that if you're a police officer that should be your first thought right. his his hands were full of ice cream right. the V. I. P. back here to stormy's at hands kill that's that that's the motto is hands kill so you always look at the person's hands and say are they empty or do I need to and then once you have the gun in their hands are empty your in a position of power there's no need to shoot up but if my hand has a spoon and at am I really a am I really a deadly threat they anybody else a special I'm sitting there I'm watching the game thank you I think this is why she's getting ten years in prison. I I think ten years is about right I mean I I don't sometimes I think judges really you know while under shoot what needs to be needs to be handed out in terms of a sentence but in this case I think ten years is about right I I you know she's she doesn't seem like she's a terrible person if if if she tested positive for drugs if you're stoned out of her mind I would say twenty years but. ten years she the guy should be alive well he didn't do anything. he he. it's not even like he was in the wrong place at the wrong time yes it is how is it his own apartment his mind his own business his have ice cream. I can identify with this guy. could have been me. Greg your next with how a car go ahead Greg. Holly yes. my question some. so. those are Whitey's fault you're the one that's what Chris science and hunter Biden. the shuttle abilities to orders sample lottery sisters no it's Billy's it's Billy's kid but its NIT he's the it isn't he has the same name he's named after YTL Whitey's real name is James Joseph Bulger and the kids name is James Bolger. okay okay I gotcha I was sitting on I used to live in Boston years ago you know one John so we're was running for governor right instill Walden all factional station one before the comp all the Democrats are all communists yeah. I will of twenty miles from the capital of the Cherokee Nation. this warm cliches part of and they have created a group called C. H. E. W.. call which is Cherokees against warm. well that's good I wish I. he's against war and will look them up we need to talk to them thanks for the call Greg for those of you know room a John Silber he was the president of the and he had this he had this. he was just he was a he was a good guy actually I mean he was kind of weird he the you know I worked for him for a little bit the part time it but he had to see him a giant map of a Kenmore square on his in is Wally at his yeah there's this huge up palatial office on base they rode right outside a Kenmore square and a one day there was a Boston city council and in there and and he he had this pointer you know there's like I mean I want to say I don't want compared to a **** but he he was like he was like Hitler on the Eastern Front with his pointer in his map and so we had this map unease happen the map but he said yet here's where they his where the these things aren't Kenmore square any such. he says and here's where the hawkers hang out and can more square. then he looks at Boston city council says although I'm surprised they haven't star for death with the way our coeds are given away for free. he was one of the last non PC Democrats there was I voted for him in the primary in nineteen ninety although I had the vote for well to the final just because he was too tight with Bolger only if he had been play with Wilder well you would know what the primary if he had been played with Paul Jr but if they if they just been him first as well he was definitely more conservative the well will last Democrat it was more conservative than the Republicans eight four four five hundred forty to forty two on how a car. if.
"chris science" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett
"By visiting Fetzer Dot Org the science writer and reporter Eric Vance Vance thinks that present day brain scientists are like astronomers of old they unsettled humanities sense itself by redrawing our picture of the cosmos out out there. We're now learning a huge new reality shifting story about the universe within us. Eric Vance has investigated what he calls the theater theater of medicine which it turns out is often more closely connected to what we believe and what we fear than to the efficacy of this treatment or with that in fact most drugs that go to trial can't be what we've dismissively called the placebo effect but the placebo effect is nothing less within an unleashing of the superpowers of the brain. There's a whole theory around pain. That says chronic pain isn't really something wrong with you. It's just the chemicals uncle's in your brain haven't been set to the right levels so we're all in pain right now from whatever injuries we've ever had. It's just that your brain has set the levels of its own dodgems opioids to a point where you don't feel it anymore. which is will mess with your head? I promise you if you think about it long enough that will mess with your head but it is are the sense of like look you know you're not trying to get rid of something something you just trying to reset the levels and that's within us all I'm Krista Tippett and this is on a being eric. Vance is the author of suggested you the curious science of your brain's Raines ability to deceive transform and heal we spoke together with a live audience at the two thousand nineteen beyond Religion Conference of the Pulitzer Center in Washington. DC The question I often ask whoever I'm interviewing is about the religious background of someone's child how you would describe that and the religious background of your childhood is very intricately interwoven with a lot of science writing. You've been done and certainly the research behind your book suggestive will you so yeah. If I just I just ask you to start talking about the religious background of your child child had how you described that now sure so I was raised in Christian Science and Chris you know don't go to doctors that's sort of what they're known for and when I describe Chris Science will probably offend criticise by doing this but this is the way I've always considered it is it's kind of like the movie the Matrix if you ever I saw the Matrix for basically everything you see it. It doesn't really exist you know the world is sort of a mental construct and that's not a terribly new idea. I mean you look at the NAS sticks. Ancient Nas takes or the Sufis. There's a lot of people over the course of human history who have lots of mistakes have sort of had this idea that that the ah the world doesn't really exist in a contract in your mind but if physicists talk to it's interesting how that works if you take it to its logical conclusion then why bother going to a doctor when you can just fix it with your mind isn't there is very much and I really got this from your writing a culture of healing yep practice of healing and the way I understood it and tell me if this is correct. Is that what you're talking about is this that there is health and there is wholeness and it's this is about living into that true true a reality will and this yeah it's very true. this actually does work now. There are limits to it and this this is a theme I saw throughout working on this book and and in my career is people are not crazy and stepping on the outside it might look odd or crazy but if you get inside and really get to know the people involved Christian scientists aren't crazy. They are acting in a way that they believe in the best interest of their children themselves. It is the best pathway to health and what I saw growing up is that it is that these things did work. I mean obviously I believed that I was in a very passionate for a number of years and it did work. I saw healings happened so as after I got out of the religion we'll tell you so you went to the doctor for the first time when you're eighteen tell me about that. What was that like well? I was not not a good patient needs. Some of you guys probably know that your experience. The doctor is only as good as the as the patient is willing to be working with them. I had these horrible stomach pains and I went to the doctor sort of felt around on my stomach like some sort of like a witch doctor which I now know he was checking my Bendix who is looking for gallstones but he felt my stomach and then he said Oh. It's growing pains and you go on your way. I have not been missing that it's it's a feel your stomach and tell you it's growing. I didn't tell them that I had been in Mexico the year before it clearly I had some sort of parasite that hung around for a couple of years until I for another reason took a bunch of antibiotics went away but I remember walking are being like wow these guys are all quacks. Oh that's funny. so yeah you studied biology you got into your rock climbing payment rock climbing guide and environmental consultant an environmental educator journal Science journalist and then it seems like you. I wonder if this is true. It's feels like you even come out of this. Thinking people are lying there fooling themselves but there's something happening something else happening and he wanted to know what that something else is. Yeah it actually came about a brain mapping conference and one of the keynote speakers was a name his name is tore wigger as an unusual will name also turned out to be a Christian Science Society correctly. She recognized him from college in College. I was I was like wow that's weird and he's giving a talk on placebos and it was a little light went off and I was like wow that that and it's a little like I say it's a little like a former Catholic studying leading the brain circuitry around guilt. You know I mean it's it's hard to ignore this like once you know once you get this question you grown up with this. It's very hard is not to be wondering what the mechanisms might be in what you've seen and so I I was hooked you know I did a story about him. And then I just kept trying to do more stories about this phenomena so you have likened brain scientists to modern day analogs of what comparing apparently this did in terms of pulling back Availa pulling back the curtain on on a fuller reality and and a big piece of this that you focus on it are are the mechanisms and intricacies of what we call the placebo effect and you know how many times have any of US heard the phrase. It's just the placebo affect right and in fact it's a cornerstone of the modern pharmaceutical industry even the medications work. There's some kind of placebo effect going on in terms of how quickly we feel. They work and this is this huge. It masks asks the the way we've talked about placebo and treated at mask. Is this huge story. We haven't told about ourselves and about reality. You're absolutely right. I I mean when you think about like modern medicine was modern medicine. Modern medicine is something that can outperform a placebo and it's not that old but nine hundred sixty two I think is when the US made that's the definition of drug that works right exactly that that is and before that I mean we don't really consider that evidence based medicine so the foundation of when we reconsider medicine is is it better than your own mind which is kind of not often isn't which often especially and and what I've learned and what's interesting about placebo. The CBO is that it does not affect everything equally things like pain irritable Bowel Syndrome Parkinson's disease anxiety and depression. Some autoimmune diseases is and maybe addiction depending on how you work on a little harder study like these things you know how this hub very high placebo rates people get something like autism or OCD OCD. They have very low placebo. Threat Alzheimer's has a low and there is some suggestion that whatever and we there's so much we we still don't understand about placebo but whatever the trigger is that those conditions might also be affecting whatever that trigger is right Yeah Alzheimer's is another one and and it's not clear why but it placebos one of the things they do is they tap into the drugs you already have inside your head right cancers another one. You can't just think away a tumor. The unfortunate thing is you can be you can be very effective against the symptoms of cancer so it feels like the answer's going away but we don't have the tools does your brain can't pull away the tumor but it can have dramatic effects on things like pain and Parkinson's so so you know when they first started doing placebo controlled trials they you know they got rid of a thousand drugs that they were using which is back it was a lot put that the thought worked and could not outperform the placebo so let's talk about what you've learned about what the placebo effect is. I mean there. Is this language language. It's the brains pharmacy do you. Is that every somewhere you said. endorphins are little opium dens tucked away in our brains but it's actually you've gone into much greater detail about about what that means and some of your talk about is that is core to understanding this is that the brain is at its core a prediction machine so explain what that has to do with this reaction action of hours or this capacity. This is a great. It's a great segue and this is really important point if you boil down what your brain does to a single idea idea I mean this is fundamentally. What a brain is based on artificial intelligence going back fifty years? It is a prediction machine. Everything your brain does it takes the past it a applies to the present to predict the future and it doesn't small ways. It's basically creating a map of how the world works based on the experiences that happened to it and if you watch a little baby crawling around they're like figuring this stuff out there like you know gravity like that's painful if you're not careful and that's your brain learns from that and then it learns you know where it can step in where it can't step and everywhere along the line. Your brain is taking these observations and turning them into predictions that it uses them out the world. So when can you give someone a sugar pill and you take away your pain and it's not a circus trick. This is getting down to the very fundamental role your brain has and when you take hake that pill and if this is everyone but if you're paying goes away it's partly because your brain has an expectation that when you take a pill your pain goes away and sometimes it's easier for your brain to change reality than it is to change an expectation think if your brain is like a bureaucrat who look I punched hunch this paper and I get the paper. That's what I do and you give me the bill and the pain goes away and if it doesn't happen. I'm just GonNa make the pain go away. Why didn't work? I'm just like I haven't one job. That's what I do and it's kind of how it is. It's very heartbreaking. Expectations so placebo effect is taking advantage of this fact that your brain doesn't want to divert from what it expects. There's also some interesting story about the fact that if people see a physician administer pain medication occasion they will respond better to that medication will work whereas if you just load the medication into the IV and they don't see it administered it it may not work at all yet. That's an touches on something that actually is a new field of study for Placebo which is the social component placebo and this story telling also because that pats also about the complexity of what it is to be human this is about biology Elgin's about chemistry and is about storytelling well I mean think about going into a doctor's office in some old warehouse and he's wearing cutoff jeans and an undershirt and he's got any like comes in and he's like smoking a cigarette and you toss some pills like how are they gonNa work on you. You know the we need to have the the theater around medicine the white lab coat for example. Why why do you need that? I mean people aren't splattering blood in them and then sells anymore. They need to see certainly hope not but we that's why we have it and that's something that we identify with getting better and all the placebo scientists I work with. They always stressed the importance of the lab coat and all that theater is really important. That's a huge part. It's the stories we tell ourselves about. S It's about US yeah I'm Krista Tippett and this is on being today with science writer and reporter Eric Vance the scope I mean the magnitude uh of of how it can work is also very still very mysterious right. I mean there's I mean you said no one. Can You can't cure cancer but certainly there are stories of right. There's there are people walking around who had cancer and then didn't and and then there's this guy who feels like he's this iconic figure in the sealed field Mike Politics who had Parkinson's I mean this is a fascinating story..
"chris science" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"We're doing a live podcast event at the thirty fifth annual northwest Astra logical conference. So we're recording this podcast in front of an audience of strangers live. And this is our second time doing a live event. We actually did our first one at the United astrology conference in may of last year. We had such a good time, and it was so much fun that we decided to do it again, this time at Norwalk, so nor wack this is actually most people don't know this, but this is the first time that Norway has ever sold out in its thirty five plus year history. So and part of that, I think demonstrates, that's like a really physical and tangible manifestation of the sudden rise in popularity of strategy over the course of the past year, or two that so many newspapers and magazines and blogs have been reporting on, but I think this is one of the first times where you can actually point to something really tangible lean say, astrology really is getting more popular for some reason at this point in time. So. What do we do? What are we doing here? We're going to Q Nate tonight where we've accepted a bunch of questions that have been sent in my listeners over the course of the past few weeks, through the podcast website through YouTube through Twitter through Instagram and a bunch of different places. We're going to be answering some listener questions and trying to have some interesting discussions about what's really happening in the community at this point in time. So joining me today, are my two co hosts Kelly Surtees and Austin copy. So welcome guys, guys, thanks, Chris science to be here. It's nice to be in person. You're not in my computer screen right now..
"chris science" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"That is a problem today. We catch me, like kids. Don't actually retain. Any information they just know how to Google things. So like when you're doing, and projects, also like project used to be hard, you have to you have to go to the library, and looked through encyclopedias, and you have to do like a card catalogue. And now as a whole pain. Now it's just you go on Google and you just find things, and then you site, your source whatever, but kids really are now retaining things like they just know how to Google answers, we can agree the periodic table, though. Get that out of here. What do you mean? On that thing, what I actually do who's you. I mean, I know scientists involves said, look and then you've got something you pointed at something. There should be and around junior year. I kind of know what I'm not going to do. All right. So I'm not gonna I'm not gonna be a chemist I've turned age and we just not do this on my notepad, and I want to know a list of everything that you guys feel like you'd never needed to learn. Hold up mex- tab is this one's a real doozy? What is this tab? This is the last tab, actually slams actually owns television station. I told you I told you. Scripts had other businesses and they own media company. It look their media company. They own all these local television stations. How about that? Be and who's that guy? What guy reads? Yeah. Who is he? I'm not sure anyways, the math is not like math use math all the time. So how with fractions and stuff like how I'm three quarters of the way here. I'm looking at a map. I'm no I'm a quarter away there. So I have three quarters like you use it more than you realize let me ask you a question grammar. I'm with grammar. You need obviously, like words and stuff, like you know, I have grammar. I mean so grammar's important. All right. So right now, I have listed on my list of things that Mike and Chris never needed to learn Mike has math and Chris's science is that too broad, a brush is. There's some science you hated. It wasn't just signed. No, it was more specific. It was more narrow jazz, the periodic chemistry. I don't want to just go broad scope math. I I'm really just upset at the teachers took away my calculators during tests because there isn't a situation in most people have something at their disposal to help you shouldn't have to show your work. If you have the answer you have the end so we'll say math above third degree. Where they just wanna see they didn't really they're not looking at all of your workout like you're making. Sure, you have every single part of the work, right? They just want to know that you weren't cheating math. Teachers got one over on us. Big time. What is that as we were big? I went over on us. They're like taking away or calculators. It was bull. Got you back because you told me not to plagiarize my, my book reports, but I did. And I even went to turn it in dot com. And you couldn't tell because I changed so many words and also when you had a word limit, and say it was like four pages, it's as always becoming it is in your face. I chain I added to Mike's list ethics and you say write a full page essay on doublespace in, I don't care what you say. Okay, ROY space. All right. No, I need to learn everything. All right, good. Dare you to tell the difference between times, new Roman twelve and times new Roman thirteen Sumi pay the teachers..
"chris science" Discussed on WLAC
"One three sin, Georgia. Text message anytime at eight one eight two nine eight six five two one from the city of angels. This is coast to coast AM with George Noory. And of course this hour. We will take your phone calls with Mariane win cow ski consultant of the television show that was on ghost whisperer. And of course, she does her own whispering because she's an expert paranormal investigator. Message and data rates may apply. If you're considering going back to school, ask yourself the following questions. Do you need the flexibility to take classes on your schedule? Do you have college credits you need transferred? Do you want to earn a quality degree from a world renowned university? If you answered yes to any of these questions. Arizona State University is the perfect school for you. Arezzo state university offers over one hundred fifty highly ranked degree programs one hundred percent online. He'll learn the same degree as you would on campus from wherever you are on your schedule. Plus ASU online accepts most transfer credits. For information text space to three five five one seven. Learn for yourself. Why the Wall Street Journal ranks ASU fifth in the nation for producing the best qualified graduates, and why eighty seven percents of ASU grads are recruited within ninety days of graduation. Learn to grow learn to succeed and learn to thrive at Arizona State University. To learn more about ASU online degrees. Text space to 35517. That's. S P A C E to three five five one seven now commercial free video-on-demand TD channel completely devoted to only the best movies on UFO's mysteries. Conspiracies Chris science. It's called UFO TV all access TV. All access is now available on Roku Amazon fire apple TV grown cast UFO have dot com and download the you have OT the app from Google play itunes Goto. You have oh dot com. Subscribe now, that's UFO TD all access if it's not UFO TV. It's just a hoax in.
"chris science" Discussed on KFI AM 640
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"chris science" Discussed on KTOK
"Love getting a good night's sleep on my sleep number bed, and I wake up so refreshed all the time, you know, the new sleep number three. Sixty smart bed helps everyone from parents to pro athletes improved their daily performance through proven quality sleep by sleep number setting is ninety. I changed a couple of times. But I always go back to ninety so many couples disagree on mattress firmness, sleep number beds. Let you choose your ideal firmness on each side. So it's just right for both of you. The new beds are so smart. They sent your every move and automatically adjust to you, keeping you sleeping blissfully throughout the night. So important to do that come in during the fall sale and save one hundred dollars on the Queen sleep number three sixty see too smart bed. Now only eight nine thousand nine sleep number's the official sleep in wellness partner of the NFL you'll only find sleepnumber in any one of their five hundred fifty sleepnumber stores nationwide. Visit sleep. Number dot com slash to defined one near issue. Now, there's a commercial free video-on-demand TV channel completely devoted to only the best movies and UFO's mysteries and spiracy. Chris science. It's called UFO TV all access UFO TV all access is now available coup. Amazon fire apple TV grown cast UFO TD dot com and download the UFO TV app from Google play itunes, goad, UFO, TV, dot and subscribe. Now, that's UFO TV all access if it's not UFO TV. It's just a hoax. It's the little things like turning October into pink October stage. It all starts Friday with a four-day pink Friday event and get ready to be tickled pink. Because your age equals your savings on in store clearance purchases that's as much as an extra eighty percent clearance. Plus, our first thirty guests Friday and Saturday special shopping card, and while you're here, you can help us get back with a donation to the breast cancer research foundation, stage little things mean everything stage. Offers exclusions apply. See store for details. Here. Newsradio one thousand KT okay worldwide on iheartradio. And.
"chris science" Discussed on KTRH
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"chris science" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"Solar revolution. Call now to get your copy. It's a twenty dollar value free with no obligation. Call one eight hundred two nine nine seventy four hundred that's one eight hundred two nine nine seventy four hundred. Now, there's a commercial free video on demand TV channel completely devoted to only the best movies anywhere foes mysteries since spiracy. Chris science. It's called you info TV all access TV all access is now available on Amazon fire apple TV grown cast, you if OT dot com and download the UFO TV app from Google play itunes. Go you have tVcom subscribe. Now, that's UFO TV all access if it's not you info TV it's just a hoax. Embrace your personal style with deals on top flooring trends at lumberliquidators fall flooring sale. Get a rich and classic look with new gilded reserve chestnut and more bellawood engineered hardwood floors all on sale ten to fifteen percent off or get new Iceland, laminate. It's twenty three percent off. Save up to thirty four percent on waterproof floor. Get more from thirty nine cents, plus special financing and professional installation nationwide. Don't miss it. Visit lumberliquidators dot com to find a store near you today. Warning, if you're buried in debt, you can't afford do not let the credit card companies make you think that you have to pay it all back because you don't what the credit card companies don't want you to know is that there's actually a way to get.
"chris science" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio
"The espn app sirius xm channel eighty diamondbacks dodgers giants rockies fourteam separated by four games in the nfl west july fourth we saw the dodgers and pirates get together now the pitch brown ball past the diving freeze headed in the right field corner they won't score bellinger ghana's way in randolph got a double in the dodgers have a li to seventy la's sports dodgers with another win they get past the pirates thirty one and thirteen since they were sixteen and twenty six entering may seventeenth best record in baseball during that span rockies one nothing shutout of the giants chris iiinto with his twelfth career go ahead home run in the seventh inning or later years bitch diana homerun is go chris science contours breaks the scoreless huge way did nothing rocky's would be the final colorado with the one nothing victory rockies third straight win they've won six of their last seven ten game in chorus field history to finish one nothing that's the fewest a major league baseball since nineteen ninetyfive win chorus field open sportscenter allnight espn radio and al west remains tight so does the al east to two strike pitch the ball swaying on a pop up here comes the catcher vasquez shielding his eyes on the track has role makes the catch the ball gave us over the red sox have swept the washington nationals the red sox win at trade and nothing they do that w we call red sox win yankees win so there's still separated by a game top the american league east meanwhile after that sweep of the nationals the nats favorites in the nfl east the favorite losing for the seventeenth time in twenty two games they are now below five hundred for the first time this late in the year since two thousand fifteen when they were sixty and sixty one in late august after the game on wednesday players gathered to chat amongst themselves in the clubhouse eddie matt's covers the nationals for espn dot com players only meeting which is something that i think a lot of us were wondering when if when that would happen whether it was players only or with the managers and coaches yeah players on getting behind closed doors and certainly time for that it's up pastime 'cause the nationals are just just freefalling right now they've lost i think twenty one of their last thirty now they got swept by the red sox which not a whole lot of shame and that the red sox are the best team in baseball right now but they bring getting beat by both good teams and bad so it's hard to say exactly what went on behind closed doors there other than sounds like max scherzer lose kind of the force behind it what you would expect vocals gets inside back clubhouse and it should be interesting to see if anything comes out of that if that helps turn them around 'cause that's right now things are turning around first season here for dave martinez new manager with the nationals is his job how how secure at this point in your mind daddy to me it's totally secure so early if you want to compare it to matt williams about williams was also a first time manager they've got the job in two thousand fourteen to make the playoffs he was named manager of the year and then in fifteen it was a little bit of a craft show that was been tampa bond choked out harper at the ear and williams was living in denial about everything and he got the axe that was two years so i think with tina's equating cortina's matt williams or what went on back then but i think it's way too early halfway through the first year to have any kind of leash shortening with him he's in super positive to his credit he hasn't thrown anyone under the bus publicly i think a lot of us are wondering when he's going to start doing it right geico the last couple of years dusty was as jovial as they come but there were times where he would make appointed comment about somebody or maybe he wouldn't talk to us about it but he would tell you that yet i talked to this guy in private and so far it doesn't seem like the has done that interesting that it was a players only meeting today without him maybe they got the sense that dv so positive that that was never going to happen that doesn't really matter to me i think his job is secure just because it's a small sample size i think things would have to go substantially more than they are right now his to be in jeopardy yeah one of the certainly one of.
"chris science" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Denied eight am five seventy la's sports dodgers with another win they get past the pirates thirty one and thirteen since they were sixteen and twenty six and during may seventeenth best record in baseball during that span rockies one nothing shutout of the giants chris iiinto with his twelfth career go ahead home run in the seventh inning or later years pitch diana live is go chris science contours breaks the scoreless huge way did nothing rocky's it'd be the final colorado with the one nothing victory rockies third straight win they've won six of their last seven tenth game in chorus field history to finish one nothing that's the fewest a major league baseball since nineteen ninetyfive win chorus field open sportscenter allnight espn radio and al west remains tight sodas the al east to two strike pitch the depot swang in a pop up here comes the catcher vasquez shielding his eyes on the track has role makes the catch the ball game is over the red sox have swept the washington nationals the red sox trade and nothing they do that w we call red sox win yankees win so they're still separated by a game atop the american league east meanwhile after that sweep of the nationals the nats favorites in the nfl east the favorite losing for the seventeenth time in twenty two games they are now below five hundred for the first time this late in the year since twenty fifteen when they were sixty and sixty one in late august after the game on wednesday players gathered to chat amongst themselves in the clubhouse eddie matt's covers the nationals for espn dot com players only meeting is something that i think a lot of us were wondering when when that would happen whether it was players only or with the managers coaches but yeah players on meeting behind closed doors and certainly time for that if pastime because the nationals are just just freefalling right now they've lost i think twenty one of their last thirty now they got swept by the red sox which not a whole lot of shame and that the red sox are the best team in baseball right now but they've been getting beat by both good teams and bad so it's hard to say exactly what went on behind closed doors there other than sounds like max scherzer kind of the force behind it what you would expect about his vocals it gets inside that clubhouse and it should be interesting to see if anything comes out of turn them around 'cause right now things you turning around first season here for dave martinez new manager with the nationals is his job how how secure at this point in your mind daddy to me it's totally secure it's so early if you want to compare it to matt williams williams also a first time manager that got the job in two thousand fourteen to make the playoffs he was named manager of the year fifteen a little bit of a craft show that has been tampa von choked out harper at the ear and williams was living in denial about everything and you got the axe that was two years i think with martinez if equating cortina's matt williams or what went on back then but i think it's way too early halfway through the first year to have any kind of leash shortening with him he's been super positive to his credit he hasn't thrown anyone under the bus publicly i think a lot of us are wondering when you're going to start doing it right 'cause you know with dusty baker the last couple of years as jovial as they come there were times where he would make point comment about somebody or maybe he wouldn't talk to us about it but he would tell you that yes i talked to this guy in private and so far it doesn't seem like the has done that is interesting that it was a players only meeting today without him maybe they got the sense that dv so positive that that was never going to happen it doesn't really matter to me i think his job is secure just because a small sample size i think things would have to go substantially more off the rails than they are right now for his job to be in jeopardy yeah one of the certainly one of the reasons for their their bad play of late would be bryce harper whose hitting about to seventeen having one of the worst years of his career you had an article kind of talking about that in particular.
"chris science" Discussed on Richard Herring's Leicester Square Theatre Podcast
"Might be twenty twenty sean a cake and she's hits in the end she was just difficult for me have you ever improvised a condom some another you're nico love us they probably have been honest what you mean we talk assam by people someone who had sex with chris pack i read that spy chocolate wrapper it couldn't be as foil so it'd be kettle chips could it have to be like walkers crisps just a danger for whoever's in the you really the chris science chris still some residues sharp pitchy look good for anyone the last sorry about it's good advice if you haven't go to them chris puckett could use chris film wrap some kind of like i would say the side of the sweet cone we've some chris buck at one though i'm just picturing how depressing that is when you go if you if you if you want it to be comfortable nice chris let's chris crunchy crumbs left so you neck those then rinse out on this thing this is already somebody's totally dump just stab dub it it.
"chris science" Discussed on GSMC Sports Podcast
"You've got to realize that he's not the derek was of all d probably never will be arts will see how that all goes with us for boston i mean winning games that they should here so now really news there as for the next game we had the brooklyn nets facing off with the charlotte hornets the nets when this one 125 to when eleven right for brooklyn you had to mark carroll fifteen points five rebounds shot 5 of 9 from the field spencer dinwiddie had 6 points 10 assists shot 360 angel russell only eight points in this one alan crap had 29 points 8 rebounds eleven at 21 shooting six of 11 from the threepoint line rhonda hollis jefferson with eighteen points 12 rebounds 4 assists shot seven a thirteen there and then you had career sliver with 22 points eight assists 4 rebound shot 8 of fifteen 104 from the three pulling out of emphasize a careers at sea a r i s not see our i s not quiz it's chris science via that many points their 22 and then for the hornets you have marvin williams was seven points 3 rebounds michael kid give gilchrist had 10 points five rebounds as tough name to say right there dwight howard had nineteen points seven rebounds shot five of eight kemba walker had 21 points 6 assists shot 7 of 11 three three from the threepoint line nicolas platoon six points four rebounds two assistant didn't shoot the ball to wellness when shot three of 9 from the field off the bench frank kamensky play 22 minutes shadow of five didn't hit a 3 obviously has euro points 3 rebounds two assists you are cody zeller with thirteen points four rebounds shot four or five in the german lamb with fifteen points to remount 714 shooting there believe it or not malink mark actually played pretty well in this one denture the three ball well was shot one is six but overall from the field shot six of.
"chris science" Discussed on KQED Radio
"If this points and most of washington is preoccupied just really trying to read between the lines of of the trump him instructions appointments on another midnight tweets and so i'm trying to discern want the signs policy might be in the coming in minutes tradition you know i just barrack in the times of the roman's things to look at bird and trail sinatra trying to see into the future and now we're reduced to listening to the tweets from the president us sort of the burden trails of the twenty first century what's with some of the some of the tweeter actually announcement sort of like the secretary of energy eighty et exit today both well chris science on the him and then some it's american expect um the some them for example james madison um you know despite his appalachian those mad dog revis as the secretary defense you know he signed on to report acknowledging climate change is a real threat to our national security and so you know and as a very um you know very intellectual reputation someone has a deep thinker on the stuff on the other him to you know his ppj doesn't the scott pruitt is a very strong climates and deny or i'm with a history of suing that you pay over environmental protection you know tom price that doesn't they for health and human services as reputedly pushed him voted to cut science funding and so that's not so good knows you don't rick perry is an interesting case you know it's and it's easy to sort of you know poked fun at the fact that he's now running the department energy and couldn't even remember on its name during one of the debates but and try to department energy you know can then held serve honored with political employees i'm a point he's running out and what's important at this point is took the next loveable point he's below governor and some to be secretary perry be people with good technical credentials in a real understanding of the mission of the department.