18 Burst results for "Chuck Ladele"

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

Talk Is Jericho

01:45 min | 5 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

"Jazz. Were always going to be now grapes. Great finders jozy maybe card slavery who who are you favorites to watch these days abshir Like i really like ads before battles in saudi arabia was few days. I really really liked your kids. Very outspoken as big right now likes wash the big the big batch of his massive all and you knows he's got a lot of steam right now. He's kind of big draw. Hours like mass as our guys. I got my love to see. Grub go jack. Sarah's by boys he's good. I think he's getting shot at the title again. That'd be great runoff majors. Do you notice a lot of difference in techniques in the twenty twenty one from when you were fighting back in twenty ten and earlier the sports keeps guys better mason it together. I think the biggest part of it is getting better mixing itself together being able to be more well rounded being the last one ornamental. So there's always been that you had yet more and more. But i think as as we go people get more and more stories you don't mix for go from striking on the other overstocking.

Sarah twenty ten twenty twenty one arabia in saudi
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

Talk Is Jericho

01:43 min | 5 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

"We believe him being they have a little more class. You know there's always always kind of and like you said some was about. I don't date. Why transmissions chuck on a radio interview in san diego. It wasn't fighting eric talking about manually. Not like you'll know why were mouth off. We ask about their later. 'cause a club. My name is group by group there as washington so i actually went up tossing. Girls second talked about rain again. Swear to god come your house and be room not so short talking about what kind of i mean i i was funding was exactly rodney. I like i wish him the vast great tabs kids. He's doing the same. I don't like what matter. But anyway i wish will be just great families associates that that all the got. It is with great. How do you keep that from getting into your head when you getting ready for a fight. Not like fighting for motivation training. Get up everyday. Trained hard. Saying but i i i think Motion clouds judge moore. So i find that. I don't find the motion try. I'm not angry electron..

san diego rodney washington second eric
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

Talk Is Jericho

02:08 min | 5 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho

"My wages at a reasonable amount of while i. this is my water wayne. I as i didn't like thousand waterway. I i made some status mistakes or worse way worse i the worst nineteen and a half day that much of a cat in one day. It was one day genuine day. One day right i was dale ran to. How do you cut nineteen pounds in one day. All water john plastics. But it wasn't easy. I was i was crammed into whereas warming outside my gosh. So plastics would be kind of like a plastic sweatsuit. Yes lassitude classic. British wazzan over. It keeps all that heat area sweat really fast. I mean when i got. I got good at it by end mike. I like like cutting like ten pounds eight to ten dollars. A gas led. You advocate our be an easy work discardable. A warm bathroom plastics fully hydrated. Water waterways sas the way they do it now. They waited in horny ceremony away and later released as as three o'clock. Four o'clock whatever we away ceremony wizar- a real way as she had awaits ran. So i actually get up rattle louder. Start cutting out that way way. Too often snapped in two zero grece. A weirds me to get up in count. Wait in the morning you know. Does that guy she asked now. You may outweighs warning. I guess. I imagine sweet but it ain't no i'm like i. I always during trained care about two o'clock again so i just might sweeping tax reform. Nine o'clock tonight is going to bed. Normally go to bed at nine o'clock at night. I'm reading right right. I live extended that to you. Know i got about eight thirty..

nineteen pounds three o'clock Four o'clock ten pounds ten dollars Nine o'clock tonight eight nineteen and a half day one day nine o'clock at night dale about two o'clock One day about eight thirty two zero grece waterway British
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

05:55 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"So you've talked about the course text several times. Just just go through it once more. So Salesforce when they first kind of got started built a set of Technology on top of an Oracle database, right? So a lot of different layers of business logic all the stuff. I've been talking about a pack triggers and Apex programming classes workflows process Builders flows all that exists and what I call the core stack, I don't Salesforce changes their name for it all the time. It was sales off for a while lighting platform. The name is a moving Target. But this is a core set of technology that is most of what people think of when they think of Salesforce right that the security mall we talked about Half Stack so sort of course deck and then over time they've acquired a ton of companies right say acquired exact target and turn that into marketing Cloud. They acquired mulesoft Timothy integration Cloud that acquired getting the company but the company became Commerce Clause if they've had all these pieces on and they bought her Roku, they keep acquiring other technology stacks and you know from a month. In perspective the appearance is that it's all one platform, but that's really not true. Right there's the original sort of core platform that they've built and have continued to develop over time and then all these additional platforms. They purchase that are possibly completely different technology stacks. And so the interoperability between these different sort of silos is a big part of the complexity. If you're if you're doing very sophisticated architecture on the platform as understanding sort of what lives in each Silo and what sort of capacity is exist for interacting between the two of them. So the vast majority of people were almost exclusively course stack that sales Cloud that service a cloud that's the ability to install programs from the app store. That's all sort of in one environment same database same technology stack above it and things that are different things like a Roku if you decide to use Heroku to do some work, you have to decide how you're going to get things back and forth. So Heroku is a different text act as a different database. You're probably running postgres or something wrong. If you want your Heroku to behave alongside your course back you to figure out well, are we going to replicate data What's the timing on that now you are back in that world where you're writing code and you have to authenticate with your database and you have to make sure that it's there and then if if you're not connected for some reason you have a fallback plan, so it reintroduces all this sort of cruft in boilerplate that we were able to discard because everything was so sort of neatly coupled together. So when we talk about Salesforce at an architectural I think is really important understands or these different parts of the the overall platform that owned by one business entity but actually is described different pieces of technology and how do they work together? And you know historically I think cell service is not done an excellent job at integrating some of their Acquisitions things like Commerce Cloud are still difficult to connect with from course. Could just sort of confusingly. So for a long time marketing cloud and part out where hard to interact with some some of the stuff is can clean up some of it hasn't so that sort of a sense of things and so yep. The time when you're reading documentation or hearing people talk about Salesforce its course deck. Tell me a little bit more about how you got so closely involved in the Salesforce ecosystem. So I started doing sales force by accident. I think a lot of people start careers that way so I I was in college and I was doing Apex development for beer money off. Someone asked me if I could write an 8-page trigger. I said sure. I know Java I can figure this out and I started doing it more and more and at the time I was really focused on other things. I when I first got out of school, I went and participated in ice and water vending machine company. We built this crazy piece of Hardware unique in the world. We had a patent on centripetal force used to dispense ice. We built a Telemetry system around the world to track these machines and do a complex you I thought it was really a lot of fun but a really like as I said earlier in the conversation was a purist and I believed in sort of the the clean design principles. I really am one of those sort of crazy people think that things code can be beautiful or elegant and kind of attractive. Wow, that's great code and so sort of the thinking behind technology is really important to me and that honestly is What attracted me original wage? The Salesforce platform the the design the idea that metadata is the king and everything stems from metadata and some of the decisions they made about how things fit together house Remodel Works how the different declarative and programmatic layers work. They just got really really right and there's so many things that are annoying or wrong or I wish I could change about the stack but the key design principles behind it are in my opinion completely correct and I really haven't seen that replicated many places a lot of systems you work with out there. Just don't quite get that piece, right? And if you don't get that piece, right you're dead forever. You never recover from that. And so I think that All that sort of theoretical ideas. I had about patterns and design thinking I saw distilled in the product and we talked about that a little earlier in the conversation about sort of that metadata and the ubiquitous language Eric Evans off and to major in design. And so that's sort of what hooked me back in the day and this is you know, ten plus years ago and then I stuck around since because in addition to really good sort of core principle how they designed their stack. They're incredibly sophisticated with their technology to keep adding all kinds of very useful things. And you know, I've gotten really lazy so go back in the day that you do want to construct a piece of Hardware that you would run all your stuff on right and then you're like, oh no we're going to use data centers and they're going to run the hardware, but I'm still going to install my own, you know Cintas or Rio Linux distro and it may be patches. Oh, no. No. No, I don't want to maintain security patches anymore. I'm going to let someone else manage the OS and I'm just going to run the a player..

Salesforce Commerce Cloud Oracle Cintas Eric Evans
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

05:15 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Assume that they're gonNA use her to do this essentially their own version of Roku that you don't have to manage yourself, and so you you read some sort of function or are complex behavior and actually gets run off the core stack and the results of it are brought back in. But as always done a really good job from what I've seen with early versions, they demo of creating that data awareness so that you you're sessions carried even though sort of technically platform because is managed by salesforce your. Session carries over authenticated already in, you've accessed to other records in that same org et Cetera et Cetera. So that sort of effort sending like salesforce present that's not the silver bullet that's gonNA solve this problem but I think represents an effort by salesforce to really address some of the challenges of the more complex behaviors people would need to do and what to do with their core stack and to continue to embrace this idea that they want to be sort of a fully featured general application building platform. Could resume out in review that core stack against. You've talked about the core stack several times just just go through it once more. So salesforce when they first. got started built a set of technology on top of an oracle database rate. So lot of different layers of business logic, I'll this have been talking about apex triggers and programming classes, workflows, process builders flows. In what I call the core stack, I don't. Scissors changes their name for it all the time. It was sales cloud for wile lighting platform. The name is a moving target, but this is a core set of technology. That is most of what people think of when I think of course, right that scream all we talked about that of course deck. Tech and then over time they've acquired a ton of companies. They acquired exact target and turn that into marketing cloud they a acquired mule softimage integration cloud they acquired getting in the company, but the company became commerce clause. They've had all these pieces and they bought her Roku the keep acquiring other technology stacks, and you know from a marketing perspective, the the appearances that it's all one platform. That's really not true right. There's the original sort of core platform that they've built and contained to develop over time, and then all these additional platforms they purchase that are possibly completely. Different technology stacks, and so the interoperability between these different sort of silos is a big part of the complexity. If you're if you're doing very sophisticated architecture on the platform is understanding sort of wet lives in each silo in what sort of capacities exist for interacting between the two of them. So the vast majority of people were almost exclusively core stack that sales cloud service cloud. That's the ability to install programs from the APP store. That's all sort of in one environment same database same technology stack above it. Things that are different things like Hiroko. You decide to use Roku to do some work you have to decide how you're going to get things back and forth. So Hiroko is a different. tech stack has a different database. You're probably running post or something, and if you want your Harajuku to behave alongside, you are of course to figure out. Well, are we going to replicate data? What's the timing on that? Now you are back in that world where Oh writing code and you have to authenticate with your database and you had to make sure that it's there, and then if you're not connected for some reason, you have a fallback plan. So it reintroduces all this sort of craft and plate that we were able to discard because everything was so neatly coupled tied together. So when we talk about salesforce. Important understands or these different parts of the the. Platform that owned by one business entity, but actually is discreetly different pieces of technology and how do they work together and? You. Know Historically, I think social not done an excellent job at integrating some of their acquisitions things like commerce cloud are still difficult to interact with from core stack. It just sorta confusingly. So Um for a long time marketing cloud and in part our interact with some of the stuff is clean up some of it hasn't. So, th that sort of a sense of things, and so most of the time when you're reading documentation or hearing people talk about salesforce the course CORETEC. told me a little bit more about how you got. So closely involved in the salesforce ecosystem. So. I started doing salesforce by accident. I. Think. A lot of people start careers that way. So I I was. In college and I was doing Apex Development for beer money someone asked me if I could write night best triggered. Sure I know Java I can figure this out. And I started doing it more and more at the time I. was really focused on other things I when I first got school i. Went and participated in the ice and water vending machine company. We built this crazy piece of hardware unique in the world had a patent on centripetal force us to dispense ice. We built a telemetry system around the world to track these machines and to a complex Ui to it was really a lot of fun. But I as a really et CETERA. Later in the conversation was a purist and I believed in sort of the the clean design principles I. Really One of those crazy people think that things code can be beautiful or elegant kind of attractive. Wow, that's great code and so. The the the thinking behind technology is really important to me, and that honestly is what attracted me originally to the salesforce platform the..

salesforce Roku Hiroko Harajuku CORETEC.
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

05:06 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Widget for a contact and then that admin can see those widgets from their screen and also contains I'm so you can actually sort of surface configuration metadata for your widget and say okay, you know, I have a colors you can pick from these three colors. Here's the check box or a pick list or some kind so pretty robust little sort of check system the where a source of kind of struggle and this is sort of a historical Achilles heel for sales force. Is he trying to build a really complex things stand alone and my sandwich mean on the stack but really not meant to enhance an existing screen but be its own screen or a series of screens like really your own single page application some of the more abstract Concepts that you want to use and knit things together, like like session-based a cashes that you can invalidate sort of as you need to or some of the more sophisticated navigation Behavior. So for example sales really controls the URL, they use the URL for a lot of their own stuff and you can't really manipulate the URL from your components. So if you're trying to let's say deep link to some State and your component can be really Troublesome to do so because Salesforce expects the URL to look at it and wage. Appear a certain way so they can process it. So using a sort of a scale for robust and complex applications something that's chimpo challenging and the communities working hard to sort of come up with patterns to make that a possible. So I said I wanted to go back two layers. Let me go back there real quick one of the things and this again is just me speculating. I've been the ecosystem a long time about a decade sales force has organically grown now from what it was originally to what it is today. And today it is a a robust complex sophisticated general-purpose platform to build stuff and wage. One of the things that sort of is interesting is their database letter layers incredibly sophisticated all kinds of validations and Logics you can tie to when things get saved what happens all that behavior off labor is incredibly sophisticated. We just heard about, you know, letting web components in Aura and visual force and all these different things that they've done in the middle. It's always been a little bit lackluster. There's great song Business logic tied to the database Behavior, right? So if you want to react to records changing if you want to interact with records and mutate them or reject them as they are saved. There's a phenomenal support sort of database page. Behaviors. But if you want to do something every ten seconds or you want to have some sort of demon that runs and does logic or react to things that aren't strictly sort of database triggers, maybe time-based. It's really tricky to do in Salesforce. They don't really have a traditional sort of business logic layer where you can write your general purpose stuff and there's no way to import libraries. So I worked with a company a few years ago that was trying to do natural language processing with Salesforce and there are tons of great NLP libraries that exist out there open source. Did this company couldn't they? Use Kore stack because you can't import that sort of stuff, right? If it's in a picture, you can't import libraries from any other programming language and so they were pretty stuck and in Salesforce bought her Roku some yep. Go now and at the time I kind of thought okay. Well maybe hiroka will become the middle right? It's like a a sandwich and you've got the top layer in the bottom of your missing the middle and I thought hurricane Michael that guy but really it kind of has a life and in the gaps still exist if had one complain about sort of the holistic structure of Salesforce as a platform. Is it that middle layer is still pretty weak. They've done a few different things to improve one Heroku has helped but there's really not as integrated with the course. Cuz I would like but more recently sales forces, but focus on more Tooling in the middle layer, there's a really great feature that they're working on called Salesforce functions and Salesforce functions are actually sort of like a Lambda with Amazon where it's a little like a micro function that you're going to run and the compute is not yours to manage. So you essentially Define the function and you make it part of your job or part of your code set and you say okay. I want you to run this function asynchronously when these things happen and Salesforce is going to manage some of their own computer. I I assume that they're going to use a Roku to do this, but essentially They're All Dead. Version of her cool that you don't have to manage yourself. And so you you write some sort of a function or complex behavior and actually gets run off the core stack and then the results of it are brought back in but as always they've done a real good job from what I've seen with the early sort of versions, they demoed of creating that metadata awareness so that your session is carried even though it's sort of technically off platform because it's managed by Salesforce your session carries over it off already and you have access to other records and that's a morgue et cetera et cetera. So that's sort of effort something like Salesforce functions. That's not the the Silver Bullet. It's going to solve this problem. But I think I think God wants an effort by Salesforce to really address some of the challenges of the more complex behaviors people would need to do and want to do with their core stack and to continue to embrace this idea that they want to be sort of a tootsie featured General application building platform. And now a word from our sponsor boost with Facebook who's podcast boost my business with David Fisher features unique perspectives and insights..

Salesforce Heroku Facebook hurricane Michael David Fisher Amazon
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

08:27 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"It very, Meta data focused. So component component, but it runs on the sales core stack is has all kinds of behaviors built into it. So they built a wire system where you can essentially have and points to pull data from an exchange data with that are they really baked into the framework and then they built a bunch of what they call based components which are into building blocks for. Your you UI. So you have a button or accordion or you know various widgets, you can just grab and drop in and make part of your system. This ray object oriented you know es six module style and they've actually open sourced it and put lighting wants out there for other people use on any stack, which I think is a really interesting representation of character explained that a little bit more. Seals historically builds their own stuff right apex proprietary language. All the stuff that you can use on their platform is not open source they really they use some open source stuff but they're very much about their walled garden kind of an apple style approach. And leading low components being open source of course, the actual runtime on the stack is not open source. They have all kinds of extra security stuff built into it, but there's a version of the library that's open source and it's a philosophical difference. This is my opinion I don't work for salesforce. But I think a philosophical difference for them to really participate in the technology world in a different way than they have in the past rather than just build their own version of everything they seem to really be thinking about how they fit into the larger sort of software ecosystem and what sort of libraries they want to help curate they wanna use what do they want to share us is really interesting to see them really. Participate in open source and be a little more open, minded open arms with the rest of the tech world and they've been the past. So anyways I digress. So we're talking about lending woke opponents to prefer with es six modules. These will be very familiar to you. They are extremely performance. They struggle a little bit because the love component standard isn't really totally done. So for example, shadowed them really in the weeds here a little bit, but chatted essentially A. Internal encapsulated document object model for single component in the U. Y. and they've essentially built their own version of shadow dom as a temporary placeholder. Until the shadow down part of the SPEC is sort of fully realized out in the world has all browsers pick up on it and things get formalized. And so there's a weird little wrinkles, things like your CSS in the shadow dom with leading web component. and. The team behind welcome. It's incredibly sharp. I really have enjoyed talking to them and I think it's going to be a really interesting standard even more. So than just in the civil service while I think there's real potential here to go after larger types of product. So their vision is that this is going to be a real framework jobs gra framework for the web that people like use an his fast and really nice to work with. They want to go out there and make a compelling alternative to react in view and angular and all sorts of stuff that's already out there. So, kind of pulling it back to the social world what what do you do with these little widgets they are meant to be. Small enhancements to screens and salesforce from their sort of wearing the salesforce had in their world. You have a record that represents an account or contact or some other data, and you're going to add another section to that record or replace record with your own page. And they've their obsessions rate, our security declared of behavior and meditate right it's pretty easy summarizes those three, and so as a developer, I can write a custom Ui Macho can right aligning component with some logic to it maybe backed by the database maybe in the database in south way and that little widget because. I. Surfaced for my admits that I work with. So the people that are not running code a little more configurations focused on through the business flows I can say, okay, here's a a weather widget where it'll show you whether it's raining or sunny or whatever I at the location of the persons whose record looking at. And so I can create the weather widget and then in their tools and the declared tools where they go and sort of drag and drop figure the UI, they can see both the standard widgets that they can use to construct that you I and customers. It's that people have created for them locally, but also installed. So salesforce has an APP store much like a phone has an APP store. Then people can install a complex business apps like the one that my company does or they can install simple things. Like whether widget for contact and then that Admin can see those which it's from their screen and also configure them. So you can actually sort of surface configuration, Meta data for your widget and say, okay, you know I have a colors you can pick from these three colors. Here's the check box or pickling or some kind. So pretty robust little SORTA widget system, the where kind of struggle, and this is sort of a a historical Achilles heel for salesforce is he was trying to build really complex things a standalone. Why satellites domain on the stack but really not meant to enhance an existing stream but be its own screen or a series of screens like really your own single page application. Some of the more abstract concepts you want to use a knitting things together like like session based caches that you can invalidate sort of as you need to or some of the more sophisticated navigation behavior. So for example, salesforce really controls the oral they use the or of their own stuff, and you can't really manipulate your L. From your components. So if you're trying to, let's say deep link to state in your component. Can Be really troublesome to do. So because I expect the real the looking at and and appear a certain way so they can process it. So using sort of at scale for robust and complex applications is something that's. Challenging and the communities working hard to sort of come up with patterns to make possible. So I said I wanted to go back to layers. Let me go back there real quick. One of the things in this again is just me speculating ecosystem all time about a decade. salesforce has organically grown from what it was originally to what it is today today, it is a robust complex sophisticated general purpose platform to build stuff. And one of the things that sort of is interesting is their database letter layers incredibly sophisticated all kinds of allegations and logic tie to when things get saved. What happens all that behavior? The UI layer is incredibly sophisticated. We just heard about you know letting components an oral and visual force and all these different things done in the middle. It's always been a little bit lackluster. There's great sort of business logic tied to the database behavior. Right. So if you WANNA react to records changing if you want to interact records in, mutate them or reject them as they are save is a phenomenal support sort of database triggered behaviors. But if you want to do something every ten seconds or you WanNa Damon that runs and does logic. Or reacts of things that aren't strictly database triggers a time based. It's really tricky to do in salesforce. They don't really have a traditional sort of business logic layer rican rights are general purpose stuff and there's no way to import libraries. So I worked with a company a few years ago. That was trying to do natural language processing whistles, horse, and there are tons of. Great NLP. Libraries that exist out there. Open source of this company couldn't use core stack because you can't import that sort of stuff. Right? If it's in APEC sure you can't import libraries for many other programming language and so they were pretty stuck in sales bought Hiroko some years ago now, and at the time it Kinda thought maybe Hiroko come the middle it's like a A Sandwich and you've got the top layer in the bottom layer but you're missing the middle and I thought fill that gap. But really, it hasn't been in the gaps still exist at one complain about sort of a holistic structure of salesforce as a platform is that middle layer is still pretty weak. They've done a few different things to improve one ROKU has helped, but there's really not as integrated with the course because I would like but more recently sales versus before on more tooling in them. At, a layered, there's a really great feature that they're working on called salesforce functions and sales. Functions are essentially sort of like a lambda with Amazon where it's a little a micro function that you're going to run and the compute is not yours to manage. So you essentially define the function and you make it part of your part of your code setting say Okay I want you to run this function a synchronous when these things happen and salesforce is going to manage some of their own compute i..

salesforce apple Hiroko developer A. Internal APEC Amazon Admin Damon
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

07:47 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"In Terms of actually building work flows or processes. There is the declarative layer. Can you talk more about what the declarative layer is and how you build applications at the declarative layer? So. In some circles, the holy grail of of software is to not write code. I. It's a emission of a lot of different platforms teams over time. And, I think I'm a pragmatic person I think that there's there's always going to be some combination of what you can do with code in what you can do with tools that are essentially writing code under the hood. And salesforce really believes in sort of a low code, no code approach, and can they create enough tooling so that smart people can do all kinds of interesting complicated applications without actually having to write any code. So there are a ton of tools on the platform to support this sort of initiative. There's a workflows which have been around for a long time basically sort of if this sort of behavior where you say, okay, you know if a record had satisfies these criteria that I want you to mutate it in the following way or wants you to send an email to someone about this record. So to the one I did and then they've added another set of them over time there flows which are much more robust sort of node based behavior where you have this sort of if else evaluation and if true follow this path that false while this path. And then manipulate records the way a very similar like a note read wants familiar with that sort of a very sort of flowed based behavior called flow naturally, and they also something called process builder, which is very similar to flow actually quite quite affiliated under the hood similar technology, and that's a little bit friendlier richer with Meta data not quite as powerful. So that's just three examples of sort of work full based logic, but there's actually a number of tools in sort of the declared a toolbox things, validation rules, Ricans okay. I want to evaluate this record for these criteria. And the criteria can quit sophisticates. There's actually has their own sort of formula language where you can evaluate all kinds of things about a record or make mutations who record using their formula, and then they have Meta data linkages back to the formula. So this is going to be a drumbeat throughout our conversation is always Meta data where behavior. So for example, I can define essentially a reference table with information and maybe break points for discounts based on volume right this many items sold is this kind of break point or maybe it's really reference data. That's the names of all. The states or the names of some sort of information that referred to a lot for our business, and from for example, a formula, I can pull on that reference state or from some of these declared him tools I can pull in their reference data and use it as part my evaluation. So if this record is greater than breakpoint a, you know this do this logic and I can define breakpoint as an abstract entity. Right. This is going to call at breakpoint a it's actually meditate reference table somewhere else so they can go back and update that that reference so. Really, there's some some very clean design here. That is a common thread throughout different parts of the system. This idea that Meta data is the most important thing. We're not going to repeat stuff as much as possible and everything else is built around meditating ties back to it. So of course, you have those all this occurred of tools. They don't always get the job done unusual complex things typically, you fall back to code, and then especially for speed the coating on the platform is still much faster than most the declared stuff that's gotten better over time especially with the recent recent. Can actually run flows before save but? Still if you're doing things with a lot of records, it's typically better to write it with apex. Still one of the things that I try to tell people when I'm teaching them about salesforce I do a lot of training for. Developers is that because it's such a large toolbox, he really have a Lotta different ways to solve your problem. And a lot of them probably will look correct and in fact, some of them be correct but only a few of them are probably the most wanted them can be the most but only a couple of them are probably really solutions to your problem and one of the reasons that people get tripped up as you won't necessarily know which one was the. Best for a long period of time and really with scale. That's one of the big. Achilles. Heels for people that are getting used to doing social work is that things behave quite differently at large scale than they do at small-scale view table that has one hundred records and enter thousand records in it than than fine like you knew kind of do whatever you. Want programmatic, declared of around that those records with a table that has ten million records in it or fifty million records in one hundred, million records in it and remember this very sophisticated security model around sharing. That's a lot of calculations round sharing to get into all kinds of weird little behaviors around. Okay. Well, if you defined the linkages between these two. Records as this type of relationship. Then it's GonNa Change, your share model in this following way, and when you scale that you know two hundred, fifty, million records x the number of users in your org, he started to have huge numbers of sharing records to be recalculated if you make certain changes. So it really kinda takes you down a rabbit hole at politico. And of course, every application needs to have some kind of UI layer. Tell me about the best practices for building you I layers in salesforce applications. So let's talk about you I layers and I wanna come back to just the idea of layers general with salesforce. So of course, salesperson evolving platform actually one of things I that I love about the platform is how much it moves it changes a lot. They have three releases a year. There's so much stuff and release. It's actually really challenging honestly as a practitioner to keep abreast of all the information and. All all the changes to actively learn all the time with the platform. So what that means is that things change over time there's all sorts of new ways to do things. So kind of back in the day there was visual force, which is actually built on Charlotte. Bolt faces on a famous ever been from without library. It's not really well known, but it's there's a little secret tip from back in the day. The audience who is listening who's familiar with that. Well you you special you're in a small group of people that know that that's the the origin of that that feature in sales worse it's beautiful. It's been around a long time. It's kind of a template system very tightly coupled with the back end really pretty clean way to refer to fields and records, but getting a little long in the tooth AGO salesforce focused on sort of a Java based approach rates, visual I kind of a thin client approach, right? It's a very thin page. The renders server side in your sent the mall with a view state. Here's some some data about the page session, and then here's the actual rendered output or was a different approach. So or A, you are a was their library for doing sort of javascript loading system were yesterday's class-based widget module system in the browser kind of similar to an E. T. J. s sort of approach and that was around for awhile pre powerful definitely some interesting complexities with doing more sophisticated projects on it again, sales for the sort of. I don't know I. I might be in an unusual group of people doing sort of complicated, very large projects with their tools but a lot of the things that they build are designed to sort of enhance what they already have their only to be huge standalone thing. So or a was challenged by struggling a little bit at large scale is a really good sort of module system but it. Had performance issues, and so the third sort of third iteration here in the most recent came out about a year and a half two years ago or call lightning web components, and that's still sources sort of interpretation of the web component. Standard they've actually started participate in the the group that guides that Standard and they've taken web components and essentially done the seals were thing to it and made..

salesforce E. T. J. s Charlotte Bolt
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

05:34 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"In terms of actually building workflows or processes. There is the declarative layer. Can you talk more about what the declarative layer is and how you build applications at the declarative layer? So in some circles the Holy Grail of of software is to not right code right? It's a mission of a lot of different platforms and teams over time and I think I'm a pragmatic person. I think that there's there's always going to be some combination of what you can do with code and what you can do with tools that are essentially writing code under the hood and Salesforce really believes in sort of a low code no code approach and can they create enough tooling? So that smart people can do all kinds of interesting complicated applications without actually having to write any code. So they're they're ton of tools on the platform to support this sort of initiative. There's workflows which have been around for a long time basically sort of an if this the map sort of behavior where you say, okay, you know, if a guy satisfies these criteria then I want you to mutate in the following way or want you to send an email to someone about this record so screw the first one they did and they've added another set of them over time their flows which are much more robust choice. Node based Behavior where you have like this sort of if else evaluation and if true follow this path that falls follow this path and then manipulate records of the following way very similar to like a note read most familiar with that sort of a very sort of flowed based Behavior called flow naturally and they also do something called process Builder, which is very similar to flow actually quite the quite South Philly ated under the hood some more technology and that's a little bit friendlier richer with metadata. Not quite as powerful. So that's just three examples of sort of workflow based logic off but there's actually a number of tools in sort of the declared a toolbox. You have things like validation rules where you can say Okay, I want to evaluate this record for these criteria and the criteria can be quite sophisticated sales was actually has their own sort of formula language where you can evaluate all kinds of things about a record or make mutations to a record using their formula and then they have metadata linkages back to the formula so long It's going to be a drum be throughout our conversation is all this metadata where Behavior so for example, I can Define essentially a reference table with information and maybe break points for discounts based on volume. Right? This money items sold. Is this kind of break point or maybe it's really reference data. That's the names of all the states or the names of some sort of information that we refer to a lot for our business and from for example a formula I can pull in that reference data or from some of these declared of tools. I can pull my reference data and use it as part of my evaluation. So, you know, if this record is greater than breakpoint a you know, this do this logic and I can define breakpoint a is it an abstract entities. This is I'm just going to call it a point a its actually metadata in a reference table somewhere else so I can go back and update that that reference. So really there's some some very clean design here. That is a Common Thread throughout all these different parts of the system this idea that metadata is the most important thing. We're not going to repeat stuff as much as possible and everything else is built around metadata ties back to it. So, of course you have those jobs So clear to tools they don't always get the job done unusual or complex things. Typically you fall back to code and then especially for a speed the coding on a form is still much faster than most of the declarative stuff that's gotten better over time, especially with the recent recent feature where you can actually run flows before save but still if you're doing things a lot of Records, it's typically better to write it with Apex still one of the things that I try to tell people when I'm teaching them about Salesforce. I do a lot of training for Architects and developers is that is because it's such a large toolbox. You really have a lot of different ways to solve your problem and a lot of them probably will look correct. And in fact, some of them will be correct. But only a few of them are probably the most wage only one of them can be the most but only a couple of them are probably really solutions to your problem and one of the reasons that people get tripped up as you won't necessarily know which one was the best for a log Of time and really was scale. That's one of the big Achilles heels for people that are getting used to doing sales work is that things behave quite differently at Large Scale than they do it small-scale. So if you have a table that has a hundred records and enter a thousand words in it, then then find like you do kind of do whatever you want programmatically and declared to be around that those records of you a table that has ten million records in it or fifty million records in it or a hundred million records in in and remember this very sophisticated security model around sharing that's a lot of calculations around sharing they start to get into all kinds of weird little behaviors around. Okay. Well if you defined the linkages between these two records as this type of relationship, then it's going to change your sharing model in this following way. And when you scale that, you know, two hundred fifty million records X the number of users in your org you start to have huge numbers of sharing records has to be recalculated if you make certain changes, so it really kind of takes you down a rabbit hole at the large-scale. And of course, every application needs to have some kind of you. I layer tell me about the best practices for building UI layers in Salesforce applications. So let's talk about you. I layers that. I want to come back to just the idea of layers in general with Salesforce. So of course salesperson evolving platform. I actually one of the things that I love about the platform for is the how often it moves it changes a lot. They have three releases a year. There's so much stuff. I never release it's actually really challenging.

Salesforce Philly Apex
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:40 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Of. Got Created. Deploying to the clouds should be simple. You shouldn't feel locked in N. Your cloud provider should offer you customer support twenty four hours a day seven days a week because you might be up in the middle of the night trying to figure out why or applications having errors and your cloud providers support team should be there to help you. La- node is a simple efficient cloud provider with excellent customer support and today you can get twenty dollars in free credit by going to Leno Dot com slash se daily and signing up with code. Se Daily. Twenty nineteen. Will Not has been offering hosting for sixteen years and the roots of the company are in its name winnowed gives you Lennox nodes at an affordable price with security high availability and customer. Service. You can get twenty dollars in free credit by going to. Leno. Dot. COM Slash Se daily signing up with Code Se daily twenty. Nineteen. And get your application deployed to Leonod. Leonard makes it easy to deploy and scale those applications with high apptime. You've got features like backups and node balancers to give you additional tooling when you need it. And of course, you can get free credits of twenty dollars by going to Leno Dot com slash save daily entering code se daily. Twenty nineteen thanks for Supporting Software Engineering Daily and.

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

05:24 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"So you've built SORTA complex permission of people in the past where really nothing else worked and we had to sort of a last resort using public groups and you know kind of dynamically put people in groups in. Tip. You OUTTA group. So let's say for example, you have people registered participate in something internally right there on a project you might have a group affiliated with project and when they sign up or be part of the team they get added to this group and when they're removed from the team at the project ends, they removed from the group you can do that programmatic. And then if you really Wanna go even one layer deeper. You can actually have sort of programmatic schering at the record level. So you've got all these different layers of share, your profile or permission set. There's a lot of rules based sharing to. So if the owner is this or if the value is greater than a million or if they're in the State of Utah you get access to this record is all kinds of rules sharing and at the end of the day if none that works you, you can fall back on programmatic sharing say okay, you know this. There's no sort of declared a way. I can define that they get access record, but they really should have access. So I'm going to do it pro grammatically and was going to write a row to a certain table using my apex programming language that says this user or this group has access to this record, and that can be you can build very rich commissioning systems on top of that. At the end of the day, it's really just a rules engine. It's trying to compute grants right which user or group has access to which record and what level of access rate is it read rewrite or ownership sorta transfer level access, and this is maybe twenty different ways you can define the rules but the end of the day you're just competing that simple grant record in. salesforce calculates those records. So they are constantly generating these tables, these grant tables of who has access to what records so that despite the complexity of the calculations for who has access to records, the reeds, of course are much faster because it's a very simple look up table. You've mentioned the programmatic layer called apex a couple times. Could you go a little bit deeper into what that is? So apex is sales versus proprietary programming language. It's not open source, but it's very well documented. It's very similar to C. Plus Posture Java object oriented a similar syntax. It's under the hood. It is Java with a bunch of other stuff built on top of it but from our perspective kind of working at the top layer, it looks a little different than that. It's a great language. I've actually really enjoyed working with. It's got some weird little sort of aspects of what it is because I think of where it came from Mrs Mu speculating what about how the full Story on the origins. But my understanding is that you know when when I kind of I started apex was really meant to be just a way to get a little extra logic on top of a database transaction. So you right you right to the database need a little extra relation or that sort of thing, and it's really grown over time into a much richer sort of standalone programming language on this platform. But it some of the the side effects of that still exists right which is always meant to be I think a a small enhancement here and there and not really like stand alone complex project. So people build crazy things apex they build you know tens and tens and thousands of lines of code written apex that do all kinds of complicated things and organizational structure isn't totally there for Apex Right? So for example to be more clear. There's no idea no sense of packages or really a lot of folder structure in a pack. So everything's kind of in the same folder, and if you want to keep your classes, separate you to name them in some way that's consistent. They're starting to make improvements of that to some extent. So one of the things that I workout recently is this developer experience trying to make the tooling better in the practices better for developers and they've. As an example recently allowed you to track your source code in filter structure, and then they will mutate it and flatten it when it goes into the sales work. So it's still flat and the Oregon a little bit hard to manage. Once you have hundreds of thousands of classes but at least in your local development environment, it can be sort of split out. So it it is a pretty slick language, one of the Nice things about it. Is that because it's completely specific details worse they have a lesson tactical sugar this tide of their platform. So one of the really refreshing things for me when I first got into doing sales work while back was the database access rights I'm used to I came back from, you know doing a lot of Java stuff with like Mongo DB or PHP my sequel and all kinds of random stuff, and there's always like set up the database connection authenticated secure access. It have fallback plans. Davis isn't available to you from your code all that's gone and apex because it's built on the stack so. You're apex code just does a database query and you can assume that you got the results of worry about you know constituted your database. You'd have to worry about that occasion and even more than that because it's so tightly coupled you have compile time access to meditative allegation. So what I mean by that is that you have an account table has a new field that an Amazon added called like account value or something, and if you refer to that field from apex, it'll actually do a static type check for you at compile time it'll say, Hey, you misspelled the field name. and. Conversely, if the Adleman goes in and deletes that field, but you're using it from apex, they'll actually get a warning saying, hey, you can't delete this field it's being referred to by coat. There's some really interesting validations that are possible because of how tightly coupled apex is with the core stack but also some weird wrinkles from sort.

Utah Amazon Mrs Mu Davis developer Oregon
"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

09:09 min | 11 months ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Chuck. Welcome to the show. Great. The beer we're talking today about salesforce and building on top of salesforce. So I think it's fair to ask I you know most people think of salesforce as just a big platform for doing your sales and marketing on. On a cloud platform, but it actually is this big ecosystem where people are. Third Party applications and there's lots of developers that work entirely in salesforce just like people would think of wordpress developers tell me a little bit about the salesforce developer ecosystem. What I think wordpress actually a pretty rich analogy there because it's kind of a business application construction tool rate. When I first got into it. I really thought of it as a Sierra as doing thanks to support sales teams, and that's originally originally was doing, but they've really expanded the. Surface area of the platform over the years and it's become a much more general purpose built really think of it. Now, as more like an azure native, you ask where I went to build apps that's a good place to do so. What would be an example that might surprise people because they think of salesforce is you know sales and marketing platform what would be an example of something more abstract or off the beaten path. So a few different interesting projects in the past, all describe a couple of just to give you a sense of what's possible. We did a build for a company that sells used laboratory equipment like big manufacturing equipment. They sell secondhand equipment and we built A. Set. Of APPS for them where there is a mobile piece, a technician would go to a factory being closed down with take of equipment and sort of inventory things. We will track the inventory in salesforce items that could be sort of process and put up for sale, and then we did a mash up with s three to soar all the images. All the pictures are being taken of the Matori, and we would affiliate the images in S. three with the item Meta, data in salesforce. So that was all sort of affiliated set of records. And then we actually did a storefront. Where there's a public website that people can go to to see this inventory and it's searchable filter bubble you can register your intent to purchase something and be contacted. That was all sort of affiliated with this business, but it was writing on sales sort of full stack sales for centric. That's one example. Another example did is there was a project some years ago where It was lead marketplace where this teams wanted real time access to leads You would register your interest on a website or something, and you get a phone call within a few minutes and so. There was a very dynamic nature to it. And we ended up doing sort of building a multi tenant environment on top of a single salesforce work where this company that we were doing the project for would sell access to their system, their engine of sort of lead processing validations all about sort of good quality leads and filtering and evaluating the leads in real time, and so we built a a rules engine that could sort of process these leads that they were selling to their customers and we tied to elastic search, which has phenomenal real time. Filtering and querying abilities and built Essentially, an analytics dashboard using bootstrap where people could build their own analytics like these end customers. The customers of our customer could go into a dashboard and configure little cards with all kinds of interesting metrics that they want. You know this value divided by that value over this period of time, really kind of fairly arbitrary calculations and it would generate a sort of sanitized live query against the elastic search instance off platform that was her distinct sync up with these sales were. So that, we could both collect the data in salesforce and allow them to. Interact with it in a very dynamic way which was really interesting. So those are two examples of some projects that have done. That are maybe not quite the norm. Tell me more about the abstractions that salesforce exposes to the developer for building applications. So, what are the things that really intrigues me and delights me about the platform? I'm very. A little bit of a a walker purist when it comes to software patterns and good design principles, I'm a big fan of Eric Evans and domain driven design and one of the things that are Evans talks about this idea of ubiquitous language that there's a a set of nouns verbs that make sense to the business people and the architects, the developers of A. System and that those sort of natural language items that everyone understands the definition of derive both the way, the business works, and the way the technology works as a really interesting idea and it's important and I think more than most systems have interacted with sales has a really good job of making it possible to design a system where ubiquitous languages in the forefront. What I mean by that is It's such a Meta, data focus platform. You can define a custom objects which are tables and fields and sort of processes and flows and just. Name them and have them do what you want. You can stitch them together and build relationships between things. And because everything is so tied to that meditate just by creating a new custom object, it becomes service in the API, becomes available to you in your declared tools that becomes accessible using sort of compiler time checks from your code. So you get to just sort of create all this abstract conceptual stuff that becomes very accessible to all the tools whether they know Ephron your part. So it gives you the flexibility to really tie the technical work. You do to sort of abstract ideas which I find really interesting. This is probably one of the most successful things that dealt with the platform in my mind from a design perspective. Let's talk a little bit about the security model. So the user security model for building on top of salesforce. What does that look like? So there's every. Access to the system as affiliated with a user record. and He's record doesn't have to be a human being, but there's always a user record tied to all kinds of access. Anton records created touched is done from a user perspective. So you have that and then you also have the idea of an Org right so an Oregon instance is what salesforce calls a single slice of their multi tenant environment. So as a business, you have a single or and all the records in your data set the you interact with belong to your award in actually under the hood is a much larger database with different org coexisting on the same pod. But from your perspective on the access stuff tied to your organ, you've no control over that you can't get outside of your Oregon's very well sort firewall from the other customers. And then within that model, a user can be affiliated with different sets of permission. So there's a sort of a large control, call the profile and a profile is sort of your major what you are like an Admin or marketing team or sales team that sort of thing, and then within profiles you can set all kinds of access rules. It's just sort of a big bucket of big categorization. And then much more gradually, there's this idea that permission set, which is just a collection of things that someone's allowed to. You can give it whatever name you want. You can create as many as you want to sign them to people. and. Those are meant to do sort of enhancements rights also progressive enhancement. So by default, you want people have no access and then you can add onto it. So profile usually gives a minimum basic set of things further enhanced that with permission sets. Every record in salesforce has this idea of an owner. So every record has an owner and the permissions try from that owner. So if I own a record and we worked together and you're my boss, then they permissions can be granted so that all the records I own, my boss also can see or made my boss also. Can. Edit or maybe my team has access to there's actually a really robust set of ways to do the permissions. It can be overwhelming for some people for sure especially when you're first getting started on the Admin side and trying to understand how to model the stuff because it's so flexible but it's really powerful I I. Don't think I've ever run across the situation that couldn't be modeled at all Shanley ways that ended up being a little complicated. So giving sample something a little more complicated is idea of public group, which is just a collection of people righteous a bucket. and. So you can define if you have no sort of natural environment for user time like the hierarchy of the or something but there is some way that people were affiliated maybe cross functional teams across different departments or whatever You can just put them in a public group sort of a a last resort, just a way to put people together and you can affiliate permission to the public. So you can say this, the blue team has these sets of promotions and this is these are criteria. For being on on the blue team, but often you need some sort of programmatic level up definition. So you can really get in the weeds with the permission system in two ways one. The public groups are actually sort of meditated. You can manipulate using code so you can assign a person to a group, remove a person from a group from code..

salesforce developer A. Set Oregon Chuck. technician Shanley Eric Evans Ephron Anton A. System
"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

About Last Night

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

"Went out and put open up their window and put on. Bain. As run out to confide us. Hello. The hell's going. To the open and so they come out and again. We start fighting fighting guys, and then it kind of praises don't get out of here. So we we get in the car. My car is my old Ford Fairmont station wagon, my grandfather's accidents, and so we're driving off all my buddy and I someone kicks in the Tail Light Right. When I got out with you took off. and. I ran into that guy about four years ago and he came up you know. Man. I was scared the rest of my. Time. Be Because I. Thought. They told me you were coming out for me to kick my is and isn't that I'm like I didn't even know who you were. Back. Then I said. GonNa Fight. But they kept saying that I can say he's looking for you right now because we come back before the guy so they've and it wasn't me. It wasn't no I did I was a kid. Yeah. Yeah you but. When I was I was in high school in the. Just in college and. Like nine hundred, eighteen or nineteen when it happened and he's also seventeen. We're the dream for I think a lot of dudes to just be like. Somebody in your group gets fucked with and you're like, we're all going over tonight the fucking book up like you know when I was in high school those plays and shouldn't there was definitely not an opportunity to go beat the show somebody who was like let's go over to my house and help them learn his lines because the shows tomorrow you know. So. That's cool man maybe someday, I'll get to live that out. Was was fun as fuck did. Yeah guys thanks for listening out to. See and I wanted to pound it out because I was like that's a Kuwaiti and the show on a pound out. But also to see just how hard you're you're friendly pound was and that was fucking tough I think I just broke two of my knuckles yet her I saw video of you real quick. Some Australia guy that like wanted to get punched by. Do you remember doing that which one? Which one? Great fucking answer that is. Dude which Australian guy wanted you to punch Long Hair. It was like hit a fish eye camera on a lot of the show, but he showed in slow mo allot. Surfer Dude A. New Zealand. From Korean was just bad with accents things like why am I gonNa Buy Yeah Blonde Hair? Tom Petty Brother. Amount climate show with him yes. I'll think of his name was saying it's GonNa come to after over anyway that punch looked like I'm I was funny Yeah Dude. and. Super Brave and I was like what a gray the funny thing is. He's man his manager calls me up and goes, hey man or his as assistant actually. Yeah. Hey, can you come over? Luca wants you to knock. Knock him out. Look. No I can do this memorial. I don't really do that. That's like. Here's the thing. If you do that and I'm doing on camera, go out there and he asked me knock come out you put me on blast furnace. So now I have to I can't just tap you and see if you go out I'm GonNa hit you as hard as they can. Right. So if I don't know how much how can take some guys can take a punch and this guy's jab in the face and they fall out those guys probably have a breakfast and they'll still be standing so. If I'M GONNA. I'm GONNA try, and they're telling me knock him out on my. So I was like nervous coming over is actually like I don't want to hurt him I don't WanNa do this by any but he does that that crazy having jackass kind of show. Yeah in. So he wanted to get hurt so I wasn't sure what he was like I got that I was so relieved a whole no, no, no no, that's not what I say I want you to hit me just going to hurt. Other thank God. Funniest I'm going to go thank God but I did not want her. Yeah. Gave them enough of a punch for sure that he. You know especially seeing it in slow. Somewhere I. Didn't feel good. I'm sure. Yeah that's so funny. It was probably like I mean you didn't feel like He. Wasn't wasn't I wasn't trying to hurt him. I want enough to make the. Isn't that crazy like a twenty percent punch from you is still enough to probably end somebody's life. About that. Yeah. I never you never know it's cool down for that man that's that speaks to your just like again I think it's why a show like this. Call for the people that get to see like the fun side of you right which is like a lot of people who don't do the research and all the Cool Shit you've done entertainment wise and Goof wise see this tough all can locked in. Do I tell you I It works for me too though like at people expect me to be such a deck. For some reason. that. I if I was normal. Man He was so nice. Awesome. They do. That's What I do and I. Can Kill me. That was awesome. Yeah. I thought he was gonNA slam the door, my back and That's so funny Well, thanks for doing this master's fall. Thank you. Thanks for listening guys..

Luca Ford Fairmont station Bain Tom Petty Long Hair New Zealand Australia
"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

About Last Night

06:04 min | 1 year ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

"There's there's part of me sometimes I watch if you want me to break down fights and figure out who's doing what they're doing I, watch it 'cause I watch fights to be entertained I like I like watching him yeah. Because you don't WanNa sit with somebody that's going to be asking you questions the whole time about life would you just want to enjoy it I don't mind I don't mind answering questions if you ask me that doesn't bother me because I but I have to switch my mind if think about what they're gonNA analyze it. Because like if I'm watching buddies fight I'm trying to analyze is trying to figure out how I can help him. But. If if I'm not, I'm watching it like okay gone. Because people like did you just cheer for both guys I don't like. I'm a fan I want action. I WanNa see guys Gennady. The best man win remember. What would you compare those energy in those in the buildings for those fights like is. Never. Quite Little But honestly like I said, they'd never been able to if you've never seen it in person, I have never been able to put the energy that's at an event on. TV. At all it's Holy Shit Energy had an event is it's electric at especially some bigger bigger. Bigger families I was vegas always but like Canada. Fighting Candidate I. I. I've never been out Australia who has decreased I'm going there, and then a couple of weeks is there. An Australian Admiral Fight Oh Gotcha okay yeah. Well. If you want to come, we could just get in a street fight on the corner. You got my back we can make it look like it was planned. You seem really on board with this idea. Hey we're GONNA. See. What you're doing on the weekend is there. Is there something To ask you a question. I made a note on this. What was because? Obviously? Your whole career. Afford. You these other opportunities which I don't know if it was a part of the plan, we talking pre show about a movie. That was in the works and I mean. From Ponce to entourage Workaholics, I don't know if that was like a dream of yours or just like a cherry on top or if it's not even exciting because you like intruding like another fun thing let me go do this and you know it just kinda happened like on only the one I actually went after I was a big Fan. I used to watch it every Sunday. Yeah I'd I'd be out traveling I, look for somewhere to watch it When it? was like one of the last shows at least for me it was the last show for me where I actually went. Yes I watch it. I missed the every every week on time. Yeah and I I just I said look man I I'm as everybody anew. And that might be able to talk to somebody do it I wanna come on and say I had events because it was those cameras oh so and so one of those things so I wanted yes. So. I was, hey, what's up in like that? I JUST WANNA be on my show on my show, my favorite show and. You know finding the funny thing is a Hollywood. So every everybody I asked to credit from getting relish all my dad. But when I was whatever you were. I'm sure Albert was like well, come on the show. Let's fire. You want me to hide your mother for you sure he was all about it. Now I mean I think Dana Dr. Action you have might have been actually how it actually happened, but it was such a good. Because they went why don't we write them in like? That? They did that pumped episode. punks. There I think they originally I think the writer told me originally had a different a different skin for him. I get better you got was different. But like. Chuck why we use him for the for the prank it's worked and worked in. It was awesome. Turn out turnout. Amazing. Did you enjoy the hours of shoot or was it? It was fun you so like. The finding that the second day. or longest ever shot on like the second day on it. Yeah. And I was there and I got wrapped and it was right before the craft services was leaving, right? Yeah. says. About the. Boundaries there. was done by ten minutes before we're going to be ready to start serving. Like I'm going to. Try to get out missing. And they're like. Hey, this prime rib is really get. It might want to stick around I said. All, right. You got us to. Best Primary. I ever Craft services was that that day so I can. Sit. Next time somebody was the best prime rib. And I'm a fan of them. So I was like I was really happy I say. Now as I've done a lot of stuff I've learned that craft services and stuff. You know. Kinda of goes with with what? Show you're on you know. If you're on the I mean at that time. Was? A. Show on TV. They. Amazing HBO had had it figured out on Sunday nights with that I. Think curb curb entourage will maybe back to back That's dope. Is There Well. You got to answer me this. What was tougher? A learning the two step to boot Guten Boogie. On dancing with the stars or your twenty eight fight. Against Tito Ortiz. I that dancing was always hard. For me, it was like I'm used to tell me what to do. And just as it. and. And it didn't. It was it was it was effort. There's a lot of effort trying to get. Those moves Kind of. Your quick on your feet that it should translate. But it just getting you know thinking, remember and do they like it was tough. But it was a fun experience is good time doing it. Did you ever feel though like pressure from it and be like, how am I so cool and calm in the ring and I'm actually getting I i. would because I just. Want to let her down. Something that's up to..

Tito Ortiz Canada HBO Ponce Hollywood Australia writer Albert Chuck
"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

About Last Night

07:12 min | 1 year ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

"That's huge. So she'd be home to whether gone. There was always someone in our house. That's big. Brothers and sisters older. Older sister and two younger brothers and how did you guys get along? We all got. Yeah we. Can't purity's other all the time? It's like I mean we get along really well for I. Mean I got him fights and you know I I never saw. My brother once when. I hit my my younger brother wants when he was nineteen and he's he's Outta yell at my grandfather and that's another. That's all. Yeah I mean. Only young Yeah. What are you thinking? Crazy like I'm married to me because I I mean. Not Allowed today but if he's library I still wouldn't. You don't get it. So respecting. ME. and. And But Did they see you start to excel in this world and kind of understand it or because it's also knew where they're just like, what are you doing? Why don't you be an accountant know what I was kickboxing they sat my grandma's said that my grandpa never did he was always my grandpa he told me and I was one of the progress made told me when I was nineteen years old Jose you did another podcast she not know how My my last show talking about it and I got a big thing because they sent up and talking about Tyson Oh. Yeah. Because my grandfather when I was nineteen years old said. He could be guided that Mike Tyson guy you can be him. I laugh I'm like you're funding. All right. Thanks. I love, your confidence Bob. I was. Huge Tyson. Fan. Okay All right pops whatever as the cool thing is nowadays it's a serious question who would win in a fight between me and Mike Tyson now I'm not. I'm not silly I I know I'm not gonNA boxing. But in A. Am As I. Am I am a May or in the street. I he's got one on the wind. He misses it's over. Soundbites city. That's GONNA be my new email by the way you saying that that you're not wrong if you've got, let's say you guys are in a fucking roundtable pizza and mike comes up and throws one in Mrs what's your move I'm going to take him to the ground and was back backup I'll did just a double edged. Barrel Thrown Holy Shit You're taller than him for sure. Yeah. Yeah. But I mean but for for for me like a guy that. Never Russell and he's and he's and he's and we're friends actually I know Mike. He's a great guy I met met him back in the day and tell them to accept my befriend request first time I ever first time I actually ever met him. He came up he was. He was telling me as those guys take advantage of you don't want to I. Thought it was. The voice. Yeah, I don't do. It's what he'd say I'll I'll try to do I'll react with. The. All those guys take advantage of promoters. Promoter say hey man you know. Who's looking for you? Yeah. That's what you're saying. He was telling me because I was world champion at the time and he's like he's business savvy I think more. So than people give him credit for yeah. I mean, fuck how do you not do what he's been doing as long as he has and not Just, have soaked up enough experience to be able to drive your own ship. Right and he does a great job of it. You know who brought up that you guys that you could beat them. I just brought it because the reason I brought I. The way I said, the story was just talking about how my grandfather said that because I was came out yesterday. When my grandma always said like you could your bed at the George Clooney and I was like all right fucking. That's you're definitely not wrong. But she in that supportive family member mindset like and then the question was asked was Mike gone or it was added was like well would win I. I was never going to say anything about that I went I. Just think it's funny that you nowadays it's a real question when fight between you and Mike yes and he's and he's the one that pose. So who would you think would win I'm like well, what are we doing? Are We boxing? KICKBOXING WOULD BE INTERESTING I think that actually I was in I was in negotiations with Holyfield's people back I don't remember what year, but we were talking to us about doing kickboxing match with Holyfield Right. Sure. Let's do it. I'm in. Because if I can kick his legs if you didn't know what a block I can I can destroy him he's got one round or not now, and he's going to have a hard time doing kicking him in the legs and staying pushing kicks off. Close. Enough. So it was funny, you know we said that and then he came they came back and said, okay well, we'll do but no legs it depends. If, you guys are paying enough money whatever the. No lakes I can front kicking stolen kick him in the head still him in the body. Okay. Cool. We can do that. And then, and it's funny I just about two years ago I was talking to Bosch Rootin- about it and I guess they were GonNa go with him to. And they just like they kept changing the rules on M. to and he's like, yeah, sure whatever. And, he's like you know they got into boxing if they're paying enough money Boston. I mean at the time I would have to lose I'm invite one on the. Best. Heavyweight boxers all the time and and and get paid a lot of money and. I maybe win maybe we but. is nothing to lose I was going to say like what money talks for sure but like Like. Kinda McGregor just came out and said, he who was cal yeah. Do now is that for because they both? For the sport of it for the challenge also, probably for the cash, what do you can? Refer I mean look at this point right at that point I like twenty five mayweather. He's a boxer like he's never I never boxed her. Connor is not a boxer. There wasn't. I think he had bunch of chance of winning it at all I thought I I actually thought he did a great job for. You Hung in there great and It. Would you if you had a chance to talk with them and maybe give him some or there wasn't much I? Think they had a lot of control of what he did I mean personally I would have I probably would pick them up slammed runaway. Trivial drops them on his hand. Getting a warning. Warning for that. You're supposed. To. Make it more and maybe doing one more time another warning yesterday taking point but interesting worried about it. But In the fight they wanted to continue ended that quickly Mike that have. The. What do you think like your signature I mean you're kicks fucking dude like demonstrative I mean and I and even seeing the fight I don't know how pronounce does. Israel. What's GONNA signed. That fucking. Kick to his face was Pretty Nias slack I mean, yeah I think that fight my thing was I. think cost..

Mike Tyson boxing Holyfield George Clooney accountant Bosch Rootin Israel Bob Barrel Boston Russell Jose mayweather McGregor Connor
"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

About Last Night

06:36 min | 1 year ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on About Last Night

"Tank off if you use the Promo Code about last night. After night about last night and that Sean those guns again. Kiss. The rest of the episodes it's so funny everybody had a buddy like that like even elmer schoolwork we had a kidney Morgan Neilson that was the biggest kid that we knew at that time but he could say and look at you in a way that made you just fucking back down or change the way you were behaving because he just knew and he didn't like abused power but flexed it. For for better. Yeah. Yeah. I know for me I I always had I was going I was younger knowing who I was. I didn't have. We'll go to you know mark what about teachers ever step up to the plate and be like Yo the LADELE. fucking. Like Math but I look I never I never had a problem with those people 'cause it's almost like I had a problem with people. I'm not starting fights. I'm not picking on people. Yeah. I mean, if you're not. Anybody I gotTA fight. I? I. Understand. Why? So then so then you start to become more interested in in what boxing kickboxing no I wanted to do like I wanted to martial arts. I was twelve years old I was watching comfort theater and they had these demonstrations a between these guys doing this crate breaking breaking bores and all this crazy stuff and I thought you know I, really thought. I get. If I go to karate I can learn some magic beat everybody up. Anybody I don't think it's a dream as a kid saw you know I it took me a couple of years of talk my mom into it. She finally when I was twelve, she left me start taking karate. and. Luckily we re fell. They taught old school traditional like hair go here and do this punch five hundred. Jesus, in which is new, the other side five hundred times. Now, look at it. Now make some adjustments and they do it again and just days. Yeah the discipline and enter teach teach you. But for me I needed that I was related is a kid and I. Say stuff my teachers as never pay attention to stop them. But that that taught me how to focus. It was easier to learn how to because I wanted it so bad I wanna be I wanNA learn these magic moves I kept waiting. He's out. You know a lot of people around three to six months and they figure there's no real magic to this. It you just hard work. And Learning Technique S and most a lot most people quit at that point at our school that I was at one year contract. But they they most people quit right in their three six months when they figured out that Oh there's no magic to this is just you just have to be. Discipline and habits but but for me, it was I actually looked at it like wait. You mean in the harder I work at this, I can pass that guy i. get better than that guy over. Keep getting I also harder. I work traffic they these these in the summer like, do you have a house? Do you have a home get out of here go go do something else Jim Rag Jam because we are allowed to be there all day and I'd sit there and I sit on my bag next to me and wait for guys come in Hey, you wanna spar when we own your up. Dude it's. Like. Yeah. Yeah. Okay. Sure. Like okay. Perfect. I'll. I'll just warm back up again and I just sit there and wait again. Human Larry Bird who wouldn't leave the gym until he shot like five hundred thousand switched more right and he just loved it I just love and that's and you're on and I look at a lot of people that are really good at what they do in it, and that's really what it is I mean. I look back. You don't think about when they're doing it. You know. I used to go to wrestler is not karate during rush. Thanks season. Wrestling practice then karate. During the football season I go through go to football I. Think only missed on Fridays, which is which is caught today. Sorry Karate people. Today I was a kid I like the now, but then with didn't mind missing it. So Friday was perfect place played Friday night. So I didn't have I couldn't. I couldn't go to practice had to miss sorry I had missed. By Scada. Forums. School. was a white belt in Taekwondo I. Know you can tell and I know you're soon as I came in. I did I did. Getting wiped by the way and taekwondo just for those of you listening that's about they give you when you sign up. So there was nothing achieved but again, just to share similar experience seeing those guys that fucking wanted it and we're dedicated. I knew on the flip side of of what you had a passion for I was like, oh. This is not for me because I saw. All the work at took, and you just go like there's other things that I think I like basketball right? That was what that was my that. Was Karate for you but now but you gotTA. Probably appreciate the fact that. Your mom probably did the things that you were not distracted by because you were so focused on that right like there was probably never an opportunity to get caught up mischief or any sort of bullshit 'cause I don't know if she dangled it over like if you if you stay to later do drugs, you can't go rad that problem I didn't drink tons twenty one. So. But I never had any problems as but that because I was always had something coming up, I always wasn't karate as wrestling football I always felt like I. So busy for me mentally it was just like this is not going to help me get where I want to be. You know that that's something that's not going to help you going take away from my sport. It's GonNa. Take that was big to me my. My sport was always. So, once you once you start getting into it and you're like, Oh, I can pass. This guy can pass. This guy is due does somebody out for you what's possible in this world or do you just going to put my head down and keep working? Doing stuff and and honestly like I used to say in high school like really sucks. I can't make. Money doing what? I'm really good at and I was talking about streetfighting. Because once there was no, you'll see then that was eighty graduated from I graduated in eighty eight. So. There's NO I. Went went sorts when often wrestled in college. was finished rustling, and this is where we get to the Alfie Story. So now now I've been working with Alfie he, he goes out to Vegas and goes to Germany meets one kick. Nick out there and he's learning kickboxing and Alpha became At one point back box any finding you'll see A few times but he was at that time, he's we he would have been a small one, thirty, five, hundred. Good. One twenty five hundred, and is at that time the the lowest weight was fifty, fifty five whatever was the. and so..

football Sean elmer Morgan Neilson Alfie Story Wrestling Taekwondo Larry Bird Alfie Jim Rag basketball Nick TA Vegas Germany
"chuck liddell" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

21:43 min | 2 years ago

"chuck liddell" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Laughs with Brian Night of stand-up Comedy Benefiting Stupid Cancer Charity with dedicated to helping young adults with cancer featuring Larry Miller Dana Gould Greg fitzsimmons Joel McHale Brad Williams Kyle done again Jeff Says Reo Dr drew and Adam Corolla with your host. Brian hey this is Brian I'm so excited and proud to be hosting this incredible fundraiser benefiting stupid cancer they've been there for young adults like me who were diagnosed with cancer and real to be able to pay it forward if you comedy and if you're listening to this podcast I'm guessing do an please don't miss this once in a lifetime opportunity to laugh and give back to this great organization Saturday November second at the Avalon Theater in Hollywood for tickets or to donate to the event go to laughs with Ball Brian Dot Com. That's laughs with Paul Ryan Dot Com geico Presents Monster Counseling Dracula tell me feeling no one understands how lonely these no one will even let me into their house I knock knock but they ignore me what else I look in the mirror and I don't even see myself anymore if you don't see yourself clearly can you really expect others to I'm having a breakthrough it not easy be a vampire but with Geico it's super easy to switch and save hundreds on your car insurance tropical one presents a thirty second audio tour of Ireland <music> sheep ferries go Germany Castle Chairman Castle Terming Castle Charming Castle Chairman Casper you know you can actually go there when you use the happened one venture card you earn unlimited double miles on every dollar you spend on every purchase which means you'll have plenty of miles to actually travel to Ireland the happened when venture card what's in your Wallet Capital One bank. USAA pat on your Dick this one's Shimin includes in the shower beer can and wine glass holder from SIP caddy for all of us practical alcoholics out there and official Adam Corollas the hammer brandon jump rope to stave off the effects of your shower drinking a copy of shrinkage signed by Bald Bryan a bottle of ogre sauce perfect for any and all meals fresh off the grill it's also gluten free for you pussies out there of course a bottle of me Korea or thirty-three wind and lastly in your shipment you may find another golden ticket to lucky winners gas will get VIP pass to last with Brian meet and mingle with the ACS family and the whole line of of comedians performing that evening that's Fits Doc Dana Gould Kyle Dunnigan and more sign up a corolla drinks convert me twenty five bucks and Cross your fingers 'cause you and a guest maybe watching Paul Brian from backstage with the rest of the ACS regulars so mailbox and get ready for Adams monthly nut hurry we will sell out it's rock Tober to lock so here's the spooky story the world's first doc star violinist Niccolo pack any who had Marfan Syndrome which resulted in extra long and flexible fingers which in the eighteen hundreds made his playing incredible and his peers suspicious is known as the witches child and he enjoyed the notoriety to fit rock Coburg uh-huh all right I love the tool box and love the song we swapped the order around a little show at Tieto chucked in but <hes> we can't Miss Dawson the Toolbox Otherwise <hes> folks would come set the building on fire all right don't already on fire on fire good that's true good day Grad and ball Brian this gay so we're going to play the rotten tomatoes game and then we'll do the news so I had a kind of a weird you know the thing that's interesting I haven't said it in a while but here goes I was podcasting for about a year and a half and an offer came around to do syndicated radio number and the thought was always hey you know the notion of your lose career sleep in the car now happy guy go we switch today for twenty four seven access to licensed agents

Paul Brian Germany Castle Chairman Castle Brian Night Doc Dana Gould Kyle Dunnigan Geico Adam Corolla Dana Gould Greg fitzsimmons Jo ACS Bald Bryan Hollywood USAA Ireland Marfan Syndrome Wallet Capital One Avalon Theater Brad Williams Kyle Chairman Larry Miller Adam Corollas Miss Dawson
Chuck Liddell, Tito Ortiz face off on UFC Hall of Fame red carpet

01:16 min | 3 years ago

Chuck Liddell, Tito Ortiz face off on UFC Hall of Fame red carpet

"Saw the chocolate dal tito ortiz staredown tonight before the hall of fame inductions for the ufc there was intense staredown between the ice man and tito the huntington beach badboy for their third the trilogy fight in their barring series the first two fights were terrible looking forward to this third fight you can tell mafias excited about it listen so your boy the iceman who is an old friend of ours says he never gets tired of hitting tito ortiz he's always running his mouth i really don't like him he said he's getting paid fat money to do this fight and carver high's having none of it listen having none of it you back ufc's event this week to try to launch their own promotion for their crappy fight going why can't even afford their own press conference for.

UFC Tito Ortiz Carver High