36 Burst results for "Colorado State University"

"colorado state university" Discussed on The Academic Minute

The Academic Minute

02:14 min | 3 months ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on The Academic Minute

"On this student spotlight fermentation isn't just for alcohol. I'm dr lynn. Pascarella president of the association of american colleges and universities and today on the academic minute caitlin clarke instructor and phd student in the department of food science and human nutrition at colorado state university discusses another dietary favourite. That makes use of this process. Are you a chocolate lover. Even true chocoholics might not know what their favorite treat has. In common with. Yogurt cheese and wine it's flavors come from fermentation fermentation is the process of improving food through the controlled activity of microbes. The food you know as chocolate starts its life. As the seeds of football shaped fruit farmers scoop out the seeds and pulp into piles or boxes. The seeds are now called. Ca- cow beans they ferment. For about a week before they're dried roasted and crushed with sugar until smooth and ready to eat. Let's go back to that. Fermentation step ca cow from imitation as a multi stage process. The first stage involves east just like the yeast and your beer. Yeast and a fermentation produces alcohol by digesting the sugary pulp around the beans as the pull breaks down. Oxygen sleeps in an oxygen loving bacteria takeover the bacteria generate acidic acid from the alcohol that the produced acetic acid causes biochemical changes as it soaks into the beans and that has a major impact on flavor finally as the acid slowly evaporates and the sugars are all used up. Spore forming organisms begin to grow cows a wild fermentation from his rely on natural microbes in their environment to create unique local flavors. This phenomenon is known as tear warr makers of gourmet small batch chocolate hand select cacao beans based on their distinctive terroir to produce chocolate with an impressive range of flavor nuances for example one bar maybe reminiscent of raspberries. While another has notes of toffee and raisins yet. In both cases the bars contain nothing except cacao beans and sugar these impressive flavor differences are due almost entirely to the power of microbes that was caitlin clarke of colorado.

dr lynn Pascarella association of american colleg caitlin clarke department of food science and colorado state university football colorado
Fresh update on "colorado state university" discussed on Climate Connections

Climate Connections

00:35 min | 18 hrs ago

Fresh update on "colorado state university" discussed on Climate Connections

"I'm doctor Anthony Liza Woods, and this is climate connections. A decade ago, two thirds of the electricity produced in Colorado came from coal. But natural gas, wind and solar power have expanded quickly, and the state is planning for all but one of its coal plants to close within a decade. Coal, which was once king is no longer king. It's going away. That's former Colorado governor Bill Ritter. He now directs the center for the new energy economy at Colorado state university. He says the transition away from coal creates uncertainty for communities that have long depended on mines and coal fired power plants. They're a big part of the tax base. They're a big part of the employment base and there have been generations of people who've worked either in the coal mines or to coal fired generation. His organization works to help these communities plan for the future. He says some may pivot to producing renewable energy, or focus on new industries such as tourism. He says no one solution will fit every community, and local workers, business leaders and policy makers will need to work together to plan for the future. Our work is to try and help them understand that the transformation is happening. And then ask the question, what do you want to be? Let's chart a new vision. Climate connections is produced by the Yale center for environmental communication. To hear more stories like this, visit climate connections.

Anthony Liza Woods Colorado Bill Ritter Colorado State University Yale Center For Environmental
Caitlin Clark on Chocolate Flavor Through Fermentation

The Academic Minute

01:48 min | 3 months ago

Caitlin Clark on Chocolate Flavor Through Fermentation

"Are you a chocolate lover. Even true chocoholics might not know what their favorite treat has. In common with. Yogurt cheese and wine it's flavors come from fermentation fermentation is the process of improving food through the controlled activity of microbes. The food you know as chocolate starts its life. As the seeds of football shaped fruit farmers scoop out the seeds and pulp into piles or boxes. The seeds are now called. Ca- cow beans they ferment. For about a week before they're dried roasted and crushed with sugar until smooth and ready to eat. Let's go back to that. Fermentation step ca cow from imitation as a multi stage process. The first stage involves east just like the yeast and your beer. Yeast and a fermentation produces alcohol by digesting the sugary pulp around the beans as the pull breaks down. Oxygen sleeps in an oxygen loving bacteria takeover the bacteria generate acidic acid from the alcohol that the produced acetic acid causes biochemical changes as it soaks into the beans and that has a major impact on flavor finally as the acid slowly evaporates and the sugars are all used up. Spore forming organisms begin to grow cows a wild fermentation from his rely on natural microbes in their environment to create unique local flavors. This phenomenon is known as tear warr makers of gourmet small batch chocolate hand select cacao beans based on their distinctive terroir to produce chocolate with an impressive range of flavor nuances for example one bar maybe reminiscent of raspberries. While another has notes of toffee and raisins yet. In both cases the bars contain nothing except cacao beans and sugar these impressive flavor differences are due almost entirely to the power of microbes

Football
Opportunities for Skillful Weather Prediction

Data Skeptic

02:10 min | 3 months ago

Opportunities for Skillful Weather Prediction

"My name is elizabeth. Barnes i go by libby an associate professor in the department about miss science here at colorado state university. You told me a little bit. Broadly speaking about your interest research wise and things like that. I guess in broad terms. I'm a climate scientists. I've been studying. Climate dynamics that includes climate change but also the earth's climate as it is today as it wasn't in the past and really probably on this podcast but also might broad interest are in the data science side. So how do we use. Data and analysis tools be at statistics mathematics modeling to understand the system and all of the interacting pieces. Could you go into little depth about the data. You're interested in even what's available as most listeners. Do some data science. Maybe they're used to working on the internet where it's as easy as just tracking something but the earth has been leaving us clues for a while. What do you have access to to study specifically the part of atmospheric science i study. I'd like to say we actually really have data coming out our ears. We have so much data. That's not all good data but one of the reasons. I'm so excited about eight science machine. Learning techniques is how can we utilize the data that we have even when some of it. Maybe isn't perfect. For example we have in science in climate science. We have paleo record so ice cores that tell us what the climate looked like hundreds of thousands of years ago today satellites that are constantly there orbiting the earth or sitting still and staring at one place over and over again and they're pouring data in all of the time sometimes it's hard to just get data and process it once we have it than you know so we can do fun stuff just getting it into a processed form is a lot of work. We have climate model data so we have these big climate models that are being run on supercomputers all over the world to try to help us understand the climate system and they are out putting a lot of data in people need to look at it to try to answer and ask interesting questions about the our system and we have people here my department. I don't do this. Atmospheric scientists say with a weather balloon or radar and actually measuring thinking about the weather and the climate state. Right where you are.

Colorado State University Libby Barnes Elizabeth
Women Scientists Launch Climate Campaign Aimed at Mothers

Climate Connections

01:11 min | 5 months ago

Women Scientists Launch Climate Campaign Aimed at Mothers

"Six percent of americans are worried about global warming among moms that number is even higher. We know that climate change is a threat to all people and in particular are kids. Melissa bird has a young daughter and she's a climate scientist at colorado state university. She says that although many moms are worried about global warming many do not feel equipped to take action. They don't have the resources to understand the climate issue completely and aren't sure what they can actually do to tackle it so burden. A group of other women. Scientists teamed up to create a campaign called science. Moms moms tend to trust other moms. And we scientists want to be that credible neutral messenger to educate moms to inspire moms and really empower them to use their voices on its website. The science mom's group provides short videos debunked. Climate myths and offers ways to get involved for example includes a sample letter. Descend to a member of congress. Bird says the website is designed for moms but we want all parents to have a better understanding of what climate change is all about and then get all to really want to take action in that

Melissa Bird Colorado State University Congress Bird
2021 Hurricane season: 17 named storms predicted this year

NEWS 88.7 Programming

00:46 sec | 7 months ago

2021 Hurricane season: 17 named storms predicted this year

"Forecasters say hurricane season which starts June 1st this year is likely to be busier than usual. NPR's Greg Allen reports. Researchers at Colorado State University are projecting 17 named storms and eight hurricanes. The seasonal outlook, released by Colorado State University says there may be four major hurricanes with the nearly 70% chance One of them will make landfall in the U. S. Researchers say a major factor they don't expect an El Nino this year. That's a climate pattern in the Pacific that typically makes it harder for hurricanes to form in the Atlantic. Half a world away and in the Atlantic water temperatures are expected to be warmer than usual in the areas were hurricanes typically form If that forecast holds up, it would be the sixth year running with above average hurricane activity last year broke all records with 30 named storms and six

Colorado State University Greg Allen Hurricane NPR Atlantic Water El Nino U. Pacific Atlantic
Native veterinarians

Native America Calling

05:23 min | 10 months ago

Native veterinarians

"This is native america calling. I'm tara gatewood. Joining us live from my homeland of sheer doing via skype and people are often inspired to pursue veterinary medicine because of their love for animals but being a veterinarian is much more than just caring for adorable puppies and kittens. it involves years of schooling in the sciences. Today we're looking into what it's like being a native veterinarian. Some vets work with house. Pets like dogs. Cats birds bets also work with livestock. And they're also in an important part of reducing outta control cat in dog populations in and around native communities our guests on the show today. We'll tell you there's a need for more native veterinarians and technicians and we'll hear more from them about their passion to serve their native communities by working with animals. And you can join us to. Do you have questions about what it takes to become a veterinarian. Are there enough that veterinary clinics in your community. Tell us about it at one. Eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight. That's also one eight hundred nine nine native and right now we're going to start off in crown point new mexico. We have dr germain day. She is a director of the veterinary teaching hospital and the land grant program at the navajo technical university and she is today and is our pleasure to have her here. dr day. Welcome to native america calling and feel free to further. Introduce yourself good morning yet. And this is dr germain day. I would like to introduce myself in The net I am of the touch. Eat ni clan kiani buses. Chain a she does she say they. She doesn't let my pledge there. You said nausea that nasha so to translate that to english. I just said that my Clan is touchy knee. Which is the red running into the water. People claiming i am born and for the towering house clan. My grandfather's late grandfather's clan is salt people clan and my paternal Grandfather's clan is start of the ridge street people clan. I am from coyote canyon new mexico which is on the eastern side of the navajo nation and i Attended the colorado state university in fort collins. Colorado i graduated. I graduated from school in two thousand one. I've been in practice since two thousand one. So it's been about twenty years when i first Graduated vet school. I went into private practice Mixed animal practice where. I worked on small animals and large animals. In some exotics. I worked in the The gallup new mexico and the say benito area initially then moved on to Grants to a clinic and grants. Then i Did some relief work in georgia. Texas california before returning to new mexico worked in albuquerque For a little bit for a few years before i returned to the navajo nation. I started at navajo technical university in two thousand nine as the director of the veterinary teaching hospital and the land grant program. And i've been here ever since. Wow and there's been quite a journey to to those different places but what was it that drew you to this profession. Why did you want to pursue a veterinary career swell. So i as. I grew up on a a ranch. I was exposed to Large animals my family owned cattle horses. Sheep goats and I just enjoyed and enjoyed being around animals. I brody horses With my sister brother and cousins starting at the age of about three and Just spent a lot of time outdoors with animals then later as a preteen and teenager. I did some volunteer work at the local veterinary clinic in gallup and really enjoyed that work then as i moved into Graduated from high school and went on into college. I had a professor. That thought i should go to medical school but i realized at that point that i really wanted to go into veterinary medicine and

Dr Germain Tara Gatewood Navajo Technical University New Mexico Veterinary Teaching Hospital Dr Day Coyote Canyon America Skype Colorado State University Nausea Veterinary Teaching Hospital A Fort Collins Colorado Albuquerque Georgia Texas California Brody
"colorado state university" Discussed on Cattle Current Market Update with Wes Ishmael

Cattle Current Market Update with Wes Ishmael

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on Cattle Current Market Update with Wes Ishmael

"Fifty pounds sold unevenly steady fear heifers wayne less than five hundred. Fifty pounds sold unevenly steady and then two to four dollars lower and heavier weights. They're seventeen hundred and seventeen head on offer. Us financial engines is closed lower wednesday pressured by the growing renewal pandemic restrictions as kobe. Nineteen cases continue to surge. The dow jones industrial average closed three hundred and forty four points lower the s. and p. five hundred closed forty one points lower and the nasdaq was down ninety. Seven points with the higher grain prices and forced prices. We'll see persistent pressure on fear cattle and cap prices in two twenty twenty one says stephen king's agricultural economist at colorado state university in the latest issue of in the cattle markets. He explains the corn costing a dollar more per bushel. Translate into about six to seven dollars. A hundred weight lower feeder cattle prices with even greater impact on prices. He adds the price. Impact is being exacerbated by dry conditions in the western us and hey prices. They're creeping higher points out futures for the twenty twenty twenty one crop or about a dollar higher than in august and soybean futures or about two dollars higher including the deferred contracts and both appear to be at a premium to what underlying fundamentals suggest stock to use ratios imply a more reasonable mid to high three dollars corn and mid to high nine dollar soybeans. That is unless the long term demand picture also changing. And there's some evidence that's the case can says he explains corn. Export demand has been strong and considerably stronger for soybeans consumption of corn. Also picking up for methanol production. Ken's adds that crop market fundamentals are looking more like they did. In the years prior to the trade war along with exports drink and if you production in other parts of the world some folks also suggests speculation about a domestic drought next groin. Season is adding support. That your kurt market update for wednesday night and thursday morning. The nineteenth november is..

kurt colorado state university stephen king Ken
"colorado state university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

06:14 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"But this is a theory that I had in all We have done. We have looked at theories. We have looked at studies. We've been doing this for a long time. And the one thing I can just say with sure assure theories that there will always be money to study dogs. Glory Dogs are man and wife, man and woman's best friend and his best friend. Do you guys think that you do see a lot of studies about dogs? You're not crazy. There are a lot of studies about dogs and their loved. They're used for a but there's a I just think that if you're angling to do a study Hugh for the dogs. Did you get the money? Get the money learning be able to do a good fun project for your PhD or Matt. That's right. And I absolutely absolutely love this. And even though researchers at Colorado State University proved this theory in 2012 Um, the University of Glasgow in Scotland got some big money and what they wanted to find out is you know what kind of music does you know? Old Doggy doggy? Your doggy like night. Listen to Oh, it's not. Oh, look at that. Uh, you know, I don't know what kind. What kind of music grad dog prefer classic jazz. Okay, I'm going to say Yeah. I mean, is there some folk folk singer songwriter Barbara strays in? No. Well, Julia, you're not too far off the two types of music that showed the highest positive changes in behavior in this recent study in the one in Colorado and others before it is that reggae music And soft rock, maybe a little yacht rock, also known as have the highest positive changes very doggie behavior by the music that performs the worst. It boosts anxiety and unrest in the dog's just like sometimes it does in the human population. Heavy metal O They found that heavy metal told Lee makes your dogs anxious. So sometimes people leave music on for their yes, yes, he has said some people leave the radio and whatever television I might wonder why your dog has misbehaved. Well, it might have been, you might have the wrong station said. You might not have the right dialled. All right. You might be taking your dog in your car. And you love your heavy metal. But your dog is going crazy hurts his ears or her era lorry look atyou, But if you just know it does That's an unofficial their theory that of course, that would ah, heavy metal would boost anxiety in a dog. Oh, I would never so sensitive. Yeah, it boost anxiety and me boosted anxiety and my mom in 1987 and I was blasting my right, right. No, it truly but it's fulfilling. You know the testosterone. Ah, you don't know that energy flow sounds. It sounds like a lot anyway. Then, when they study how dogs respond to different styles of music. It's reggae and soft rock that the dogs really is really like. And you can institute change and I mourn up their act when you're gone, and we're gonna have to wait till they do the sun back. They don't study too much. Okay, The money goes to the DA Grace. Okay, that's that's staring. Number one. It's a lot more money and food a lot more. We really are. This is a theory that we really are getting more dumb. When it comes to cars is cars get smarter. We get dumber while they're making them so you can't even fix them yourself. Nearly half of drivers find their own. Cars, so and confusing. They don't even know howto pop their hoods. Well, I tried to do this the other night and I pulled on something. And my thing is, you have no idea where was well and I've sandal is going to tell you seriously. I pulled part of my maid thing off the front like my dash. Try and open it. Yeah, three in 10 don't know how to put here in their tight. I know. I just did that one in four have no clue about tire tread. Half of them don't even know How to refill their windshield washing and they don't have a lot of fatherhood. That's really bad. I tried to jump my wife's car the saw, and I know some of these new batteries. You know, you're just supposed to look for the The one that has the plus. Right? Right. I hope I looked at her battery, and I'm like, I don't know what any. I didn't see A plus. In theory. Yes, I'm like, What is this? It was super confusing. Okay? Can I just tell you a funny story? So, yes, You're right, right? Not alone. Our remember when I got my My hybrid car, My Prius. I went from a minivan that like burned down on the waitlist work, which didn't last. It's miles to a Prius, the tiniest car in the world one day it needed to be jumped. We can try and we didn't know where the battery well. I was like is there is no battery Don't was better. Their power pack is battery of something, and we couldn't find it in the car. It's so hated. But you're right where you left it on. I love my Oh, I've left my card and all the time here because you can't even hear it. But the batteries are tricky. Yeah. They're saying that someone there was a study like they had a farmer running around in. What's the green Company? You know the green tractor company John Deere and saying that these new tractors and everything so advanced, you can't even find anyone to fix them. You have to go to the main maintenance hub. Some I mean, because everything's digital and everything right now. I think that was on 60 minutes or something. More drivers say they're worried about the color of their car than how everything works because the technical jargon is overwhelming. Well, all right, I'm just going to former plug because it's winter. Now your tires have distracted. Yes, was constricted or whatever the word is. Put more air in your tyres, people. You need it. That's why because I just happen to be mine went from like I went way down very true..

anxiety Hugh Colorado State University Colorado John Deere Scotland testosterone DA Grace Matt Barbara Julia University of Glasgow Lee
Colorado State pauses football after allegations of racism

Mike Rosen

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Colorado State pauses football after allegations of racism

"Colorado State University is pausing all football activities as it investigates allegations of racism and verbal abuse toward athletes. Athletic director Jo Parker says he's asked the school's president to expand the investigation. She announced on Tuesday that investigation Centre Ring on allegations of covert 19 cover ups within the football program. Parker's saying in a state with that the school learns of some extremely troubling allegations of racism and verbal abuse from CSU's Athletic administration generally, and the football program specifically no particular coach or staff members were mentioned by name. CSU has halted all football meetings, workouts and practices during the investigation. The rains were scheduled to open the season September 19th. But the Big Sky Conference voted this week to push back his football season to

Football Colorado State University Jo Parker Director President Trump
Weather Experts Issue Most Threatening Hurricane Forecast Yet

Brian Mudd

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Weather Experts Issue Most Threatening Hurricane Forecast Yet

"It was AC US other than the experts at Colorado State University. Now Noah joining the chorus calling for an extremely active hurricane season. They're updated forecast released just a short time ago there, calling for 19 to 25 named storms this year off those 7 to 11 to become hurricanes with winds over 74 miles an hour. Including three the six major hurricanes of Category three or higher. We've already had nine named storms this year.

Colorado State University Noah United States
"colorado state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Is blocked here. Major accident remains in Land O Lakes on U. S. 41 all South tellings air Shut down after Dale Mabry Highway. I'm Daniella Dorsey News Radio. W F L. A Ah, slightly better rain chance, especially this afternoon and evening at 50% Otherwise a high of 91 81 degrees at news radio Wofl and some bad news for already hurricane weary Floridians. Hurricane season doesn't even statistically start for two more weeks, and with nine named storms, two of which become hurricanes. We're already way above average right now we're on a pace we've never seen, least in modern history. As far as the number of storms and have occurred so far. AccuWeather lead hurricane forecaster Dan Cut Lawsky blames the combination of low pressure in the Atlantic Basin. Low windshear in warm water in Colorado State University researchers are both calling for 10 more hurricanes. Five becoming major storms. No updates its outlook later this morning. Eric Rodriguez Miami Stay informed during hurricane season With W F l A news dot coms Operation Storm Watch brought to you by Morgan Exteriors. The state's largest teachers union is asking for an injunction to delay the start of schools until the Corona virus numbers stabilized. There was no immediate decision from the judge, and it looks like appeals and other legal maneuvering, including emotion from governor to sadist to dismiss the case. Could delay one until it doesn't really matter. Florida Education Association says This is a life and death decision. Florida PT A just wants parents to have options Summer out looking for new jobs. Some just because of the nature.

Hurricane Dale Mabry Highway Daniella Dorsey Land O Lakes Florida Education Association Eric Rodriguez Colorado State University AccuWeather Atlantic Basin Florida Dan Cut Lawsky Morgan Exteriors forecaster
What are coaches and players willing to sacrifice for a college football season?

Start Here

02:03 min | 1 year ago

What are coaches and players willing to sacrifice for a college football season?

"We started the show with how much money can affect your decisions in the pandemic. So what if you're a college athlete who scholarship depends on your ability to play a sport? There wasn't really. Anything. That gave me assure you though camps increasingly we've seen college athletes speak up for themselves. Yesterday a group representing a thousand big ten football players wrote a letter blasting the NC double a. for not having a nationwide plan for keeping athletes safe through demanding testing from third party mandatory quarantines for someone even presumed positive and penalties for anyone who violates protocols or fails to report violations well Unfortunately, we're back together today to discuss what I would deem a significant increase in positive test, and there have been reports of players behaving on safely at review. Of the contact tracing the primary source, the spread appears to be an off campus party. But when you read between the lines of this letter, they're really suggesting even if there are rules in place, we don't trust the people in charge to follow them think about how much money college sports bring in even if there's no one in the stands, TV. Packages bring millions for a big university. If one positive test means you gotta quarantine the entire offense of line would you maybe think about just telling that student to stay in their dorm and keep quiet? There was a story coming out of Colorado yesterday that is on what some football players it Colorado State University are saying some athletic staff to the school president has now launched an investigation into accusations that coaches are telling positive players not to report. and. are threatening your playing time. If you preemptively quarantine, there were reports that they're contact tracing with being was being finagled. that. They were not social distancing Salem understating thaddeus says, nothing comes ahead of athlete safety but just for peace of mind the NC Double A. is now saying, no athlete will lose athletic scholarship this year even if they choose to sit out the season.

Football Colorado State University Colorado Thaddeus Salem President Trump
Tropical Storm Gonzalo closes in on the Caribbean

All Things Considered

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Tropical Storm Gonzalo closes in on the Caribbean

"Relatively quiet season in the Pacific so far, but now Hurricane Douglas is bearing down on Hawaii. It's a major hurricane but is expected to weaken before it hits the island Sunday in the Atlantic. However, there's already been eight named storms. Tropical Storm Hanna is forecast to bring a lot of rain and possible flooding to South Texas this weekend. Another tropical storm Gonzalo isn't expected to threaten the U. S. A small system moving west into the Caribbean near South America. Meteorologists are already tracking another system that's just come off the West African coast. None of this surprises forecasters like Phil Clots back. He's a research scientist at Colorado State University, who puts together a seasonal forecast each year. Water temperatures in the

Hurricane Douglas Research Scientist Phil Clots Atlantic South Texas Colorado State University South America Hawaii Pacific Caribbean
"colorado state university" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Police and community leaders are searching for answers to stop gun violence violence that that killed killed fourteen fourteen people people and and wounded wounded more more than than ninety ninety others others Kelly Kelly Davis Davis joins joins us us live live with with reaction reaction Kelly Kelly eight eight in in the the morning morning this this recent recent wave of violence marks Chicago's highest number of shooting victims in a single weekend so far this year it has people outraged but some say not enough twelve victims of the weekend gun violence were younger than eighteen years old five of those children died including three year old Mike hi James the toddler was in the backseat of his father's car when he was killed in the south Austin neighborhood Saturday evening just a few hours later and blocks away thirteen year old Amari Jones was killed by a stray bullet in her own home police superintendent David Brown says that most of the shootings were tied to gang or drug activity but still the senseless shootings are taking innocent lives neighbors are demanding answers and activists are calling on the community to step up to help police solve these horrendous murders they also want people to protest black on black crime not just police brutality we all it would be ten thousand people right let's be honest understanding there should be outrage the same outrage there was one a police officer kills give me the same outrage we have today when black lives are taken by whoever they're taken by there should be outrage in the city of Chicago from black white and brown people I think it's time for one the community to start speaking out against crimes are happening on everyday basis to not get round up just when a white cop kills one of us but we are lost every day due to number we should have been his long before George Floyd because I loved it thanks every time we walk towards regardless of the presence of police community members have raised ten thousand dollars for reward that leads to any information that leads to an arrest in the case of the three year old boy who was shot police are also bagging of the community for any information on the other murders that they solved for the weekend

Colorado State University Medicare
"colorado state university" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

103.5 KISS FM

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

"Just all okay I think the country I really don't know yeah the figures on Friday cast a vote this just in breaking news guy should not pose with cats on dating apps women looking for romance are less likely to swipe right if a guy's holding a cat I thank you did a study on this Colorado State University found that polite a profile photos of men holding cast receives less dateable and less masculine by many women the woman also scored the cat lover higher on neuroticism the survey found that men who held a concert oppose and appeared alone in their profile pic were more likely to attract women they also found that females look for masculinity first before identifying a prospective lifelong partner women gravitate towards members strong physical masculinity including strong chains as well as dominant behavior for a casual relationship yeah I don't I don't the cacti so you need me on there like a masculine stuff on my dating profile as I should be lifting weights obviously I should be well I should be sort of doing some form of construction yeah I should be writing some sort of building with a hard hat on what else it with us what else is it considered you know did stereotypically masculine I should be running a motorcycle to be watching sports or something out here yeah I should I should be holding a beer I think this should be working on your trial engine yeah it should be under the hood yeah stock change my own oil see that actually I should write about.

Colorado State University partner
Man arrested after holding Colorado State football player, one other, at gunpoint

Kim Komando

00:18 sec | 1 year ago

Man arrested after holding Colorado State football player, one other, at gunpoint

"And the thirties have arrested a Colorado man they say held at gunpoint to roofing company employees knocking on doors for work in his neighborhood K. USA TV reports sixty five year olds got governments and told level employees he thought they were members of antifa one victim is a Colorado State University football player who is

K. Usa Tv Colorado Colorado State University
"colorado state university" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:17 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on KTRH

"The Gulf coast windows dot com twenty four hour traffic center our record high today ninety five in two thousand and five and we're up to ninety two degrees out there this afternoon with above average numbers for US seventy three tonight and low nineties again tomorrow thunderstorm chances going up for the holiday weekend and for much of next week I'm meteorologist Scott Lori Moore at the weather channel eighty eight in Conroe slight breeze ninety one advocate here H. top tax defenders twenty four hour weather center two oh one our top story here is county is extending the stay at home worksafe order through June tenth but it's not clear if that conflicts with governor Abbott's opening the state may twelfth the governor said he was extending his order for another month at a news conference today Harris County judge Linda Dogo says her new order doesn't conflict with that as far as Harris County is concerned we are following the governor's recommendations that is our duty to do that we are working to ensure that within those recommendations we give ourselves a chance at success judge should all go says she hasn't signed the order yet but when she does today it'll be posted at ready Harris dot org national oceanic and atmospheric administration has put out its forecast for the hurricane season that starts June first acting administrator Neil Jacobs says this season is shaping up to be an above normal season with the possibility it'll become extremely active thirteen and nineteen named storms with top winds of at least thirty nine miles per hour six to ten will become hurricanes with top winds of at least seventy four miles per hour and that includes the read of six major hurricanes category eight three and higher Colorado State University issued its prediction last month and predicted sixteen named storms C. issue forecasters expect eight of those forms to be hurricanes and four of those to be major hurricanes almost a hundred more drug convictions tied to a crooked Houston copper expected to be overturned Harris County DA Kim Aug says Gerald goings lied when he secured search warrants that led to ninety one convictions it was because of his sworn testimony before a judge in the form of an affidavit the some judge sign those warrants and individuals were convicted the investigation into going started last year.

US Scott Lori Moore governor Abbott Linda Dogo Harris County Neil Jacobs Colorado State University Kim Aug Gerald goings Gulf Conroe acting administrator Houston
"Above Average" Atlantic hurricane season on tap, researchers say

Mark Levin

00:22 sec | 1 year ago

"Above Average" Atlantic hurricane season on tap, researchers say

"Forecasters predicting an above average twenty twenty Atlantic hurricane season experts at Colorado State University you're calling for sixteen named storms this year eight hurricanes and four major hurricanes of category three or higher coastal residents are reminded to prepare because it only takes one hurricane making landfall to make it an active season for them hurricane season begins June

Colorado State University
Forecasters see above average 2020 Atlantic hurricane season

Orlando's Evening News

00:23 sec | 1 year ago

Forecasters see above average 2020 Atlantic hurricane season

"Forecasters are predicting an above average twenty twenty Atlantic hurricane season experts at Colorado State University you're calling for sixteen name storms this year eight hurricanes and four major hurricanes of category three or higher coastal residents are reminded to prepare because it only takes one hurricane making landfall to make it an active season for them hurricane season begins

Colorado State University
Dr. Elaine Ingham, Soil Scientist

Cultivating Place

08:57 min | 1 year ago

Dr. Elaine Ingham, Soil Scientist

"This week. Cultivating places women's history month interviews gets to the very basics of horticultural work with soil. The soil world is integral foundational to the plant world. Since the nineteen eighty s mainstream academic soil science has been transformed into a search for biological discovery. It is a fundamental shift from a science that seemed blinded by the theories of the Green Revolution from the nineteen twenty s through the nineteen seventies. The Term Green Revolution refers to innovations intended to increase food supply around the world specifically through introductions of new often dwarfed sometimes genetically modified varieties of cereal grain crops developed for high yield along with introductions of synthetic fertilizers herbicides and pesticides often derived from the chemical byproducts of World War Two the Green Revolution asserted increased production of and reduced pest and disease damage to crops. Managed by these men made inputs over traditional agricultural methods. Beginning in the late nineteen seventies however more voices started questioning the long term results and benefits versus serious disadvantages of these methods. Many of the voices raised in opposition. Women's voices among them was Dr Elaine. Ingham Elaine's work in microbiology. At the Colorado State University for Collins in the nineteen seventy s through the nineteen eighties began illuminating. The incredibly complex living systems at work in healthy soil. Her work is strongly associated with the concept of a soil food web and in the beginning of this century. She is the founder of Soil Food Web Inc and she's here to share more about her work. Welcome Elaine thank you very much. I'm very honored to be here. So you have had a really long interesting career in which you have accomplished and articulated some really interesting. And seminal things for our field of interest Plant life here and how it relates to so much else. Can you describe for listeners? What does your work consist of right? Now especially as it relates to soil and plant life lane right now where. I'm still continuing to work on. What is the soil food web? How is it different in different? Parts of the planet given climate season changing weather patterns. Things like that. How do these organisms interact with each other to help? Plants grow or what are the conditions that results in the disease causing or not beneficial organisms winning out over the beneficial's all those stages of succession and so many people doesn't don't understand that it's the biology that pushes succession along at. What's really altering things so that next stage of plant life will succeed into that system and then of course. Those new plants communion alter the biology in the soil which sets the stage for the next stage of succession. So lots were of information yet to go and only really begun to scratch a surface soil. The MORE QUESTIONS. We answered the more questions. Come up I think is is so often the case so before we get into the technicalities of this big interesting wide world that you are studying take us back a little bit and set the scene for us of of where you grew up and the kind of journey of your work of the people in places in plants that grew into a person. For whom this would be your. Life's Focus Elaine. I grew up in Minnesota so the frigid northlands and I thought every place in the world had twenty five feet of snow in the wintertime. That was just how everybody else lived. It was a kind of a shock when I learned it was different than that so my father was a veterinarian At the University of Minnesota and he would take me into his laboratory. He took me because I was the only one of his offspring who was interested in laboratory work and I remember at the age of six years old. My father sat me down at a microscope. Wasn't quite sure what to do with me. I couldn't be running around the halls getting into trouble. So what is he going to do plops down in front of a microscope and says county coli so he showed me how to make the microscope slides and start counting and he wanted me to do twenty five fields and he figured that it would take me a long time to get twenty five fields. If he coli counted he was right. So a my first introduction to the microscope my father and I worked on all my science projects through the course of middle school and high school and I went off to college at Saint Olaf College in Northfield Minnesota Various Scandinavian Norwegian school. One at the top Pre Med schools in the United States. But I decided I did not want to go to medical school. I had met some of the people I worked as a In the heart hospital as a lab dishwasher during my senior year and discovered. I really didn't like those people. They were too con- focused on the wrong things. I wanted to stand how the world works. Not How you get the patient to spend the most money on the most expensive drugs and you know all of that. medical It was just an anthem. It to me so I decided to go to graduate. School went to Texas am where I worked in Marine Microbiology on the digest organisms in the digestive systems of oysters and freshwater mussels on started understand that you know science purports many ways the academic world reports that it knows everything we found all the answers. And so just ask me. I can answer all your questions and began to discover that that is absolutely not a case There's so much we don't know that it's overwhelming and the methodologies that people often use to try to collect the data and then the misinterpretations that they perform in explaining the world if if you take the material inside the digestive system of an oyster in played it out on a petri dish you're only going to find two or three species because we are so changing the the habitat think about the inside of an oyster versus In a medium in a plastic petri dish that you spread a point one meal of choice tres digestive system and and how many microorganisms well? I looked through the microscope at those organisms and I noted that there were literally a hundred different species of bacteria that I could see a couldn't identify them to genus and species. But I could see there. Were one hundred different things that were totally different. Egmore Doing very different things and so I figured I should be seen that many little colonies coming up on my petri dishes and I was seen one or two. And so how can you use that method? Petri plate methods. Do not allow you to get an inkling of what the diversity is out there in the real world and yet that was the standard of microbiology. That's what you had to do to start the organisms in now. Fill in the blank. Whatever you want to write so there'd been a lot of work done on the ecology of different ecosystems that were just completely inappropriate. When it comes to understanding any of these

Ingham Elaine Soil Food Web Inc Minnesota University Of Minnesota Colorado State University United States Saint Olaf College Founder Collins Northfield Minnesota Various S Texas Marine Microbiology
"colorado state university" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

05:41 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"The Colorado State University rams by the final of sixty two forty eight the rams are in the interview room was still open here from Emily Conroe out here with us will definitely hear from the falcons in the interview room in Crisco Brecht and company I can tell you that the rams head coach ryun Williams said that he said you know what those first two threes that Air Force hit he said there was a little bit of shock value right there for us and he said we never really quite recovered after that and I thought they were they just felt big at the time it only felt big because again they let Breanna Autry Tom to kind of shoot letter be wide open in the second game and she really had a tough time she was three of thirteen from the field and all four from the three point line of that second meeting and she came out with a purpose a man she not those two three dash three threes down and he got the feel of this could be a pretty special night for Air Force it turned out that was the case and R. A. O. G. player of the game we're going to give why the couple I think we're gonna split it between Emily Conroe number thirteen and number one it Bree Anna Autry because both were just outstanding Branagh Autry was six of sixteen from the field she finished with fifteen points three rebounds four assists just two turnovers really controlled the pace of the game darting inside setting up other players and hitting somebody big baskets those two threes to start the game those might have been the two biggest baskets of the game for Air Force so brand Autry one of our A. O. G. players of the game the other is Emily Conroe played thirty one minutes how tough for she ten points eleven rebounds for four steals in the game and that she would wind up with five all offensive rebounds in the contest and Air Force would have eighteen eighteen all offensive rebounds and Emily Conroe is going to come over here and join us right now we're going to get a chance to sit and visit with her and talk about this game because what Air Force did whether it was on the glass whether it was defensively the falcons are just so many ways played so so well in beating Colorado State University and so we welcome man Annaly Conroe first of all congratulations that was a heck of an effort by your team thank you so much Sir what was the difference in your mind home we came in knowing that we should win that we've been playing so well that there was no reason for us not to what and so we just came out like we're gonna win this I asked coach go Brecht I said you've been here three four years out of this tournament I said you come in winning five of your last seven I. city does this feel different now this time around the last three four years and she said yeah because we're kind of getting used to winning a little bit I think that's what you're talking about yeah absolutely we expect to win now it's not like I hope we would know what when he got off to such a great start as a team how big were there those baskets by Breanna to open the game they were huge Colorado state last game all stood in the paint on green breed this game was like you got to guard me there's no standing in the paint now we talked about that during the game because she was three of thirteen shooting Jews all four from the three point line and you just sense let me check out that down it you kind of look down the court like yeah okay come on you don't want to cover me let's go I thought you shot so well you shot at shooting kind of cooled off in the second quarter and in the third quarter but I thought your defense first made it to last minute was outstanding what did you do specifically if anything special did you do anything defensively we came out saying in the we're gonna be in your face we're going to be in your passing lanes nothing's going to be easy on for you on offense we're not going to let you get use the stuff we're gonna make you work for everything and I just kind of helped us be so good defensively defensively we told them you can't get enough in you had four steals yes some big once you're at the very edge you know with the ramp to kind of hang around a little bit it and it you know one point the lead got down to ten it was fifty two forty two and then you add a couple of big steals it I think that really sealed it you make those deals you hit those pockets what do you think it right back down the floor I'm like this time we've got a a a a because you make a steal to make it fifty six forty two that over to make it fifty eight forty two and I get to stick around Vegas a little bit the falcons haven't had much luck here as you go okay in the past and now you got Boise state you play them twice this year both close games they won seventy sixty one and they beat you at home seventy four sixty nine you were in both games March yes we were all right well this should be a fun time tomorrow at seven o'clock at graduation thank you so much thank you so much for joining us that simply Conroe R. A. O. G. co player of the game we'll take a time out more in a moment airforce ones at sixty forty eight I'm out of there for sports network from Learfield IMG college presented by U. S. A. fans are you knew that our entire goal was to sell out at one point this was always the plan so you should be happy for us mark Titus and Tate Frazier are two basketball die hards talking NDA NC double a and all things sports you want to watch borders or are you a whole.

rams Emily Conroe Colorado State University
"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

"Detectives might be able to sniff out a crop disease hitting citrus trees research published this week detailed how scientists trained dogs to sniff out the disease called citrus greening that's hit orange lemon and grape fruit orchards in Florida California and Texas the dogs can detect it weeks two years before it shows up on tree leaves and roots a co author of the study from the US department of agriculture said they were able to train dogs to hunt new prey the bacteria that causes the crop disease dogs sleuths are also faster cheaper and more accurate than people collecting hundreds of leaves for lab analysis in one experiment in a Texas grapefruit orchard train dogs were accurate ninety five percent of the time in distinguishing between newly infected trees and healthy ones a cannabis related degree programs coming to Colorado State University university is expected to launch the program this fall at its pueblo campus after receiving approval from the state the cannabis the biology and chemistry program would focus on the science necessary to work in the cannabis field and emphasize natural products and analytical chemistry the curriculum would be similar to double majoring in biology and chemistry the Colorado State University system also has plans to open a new research center on the fort Collins campus dedicated to studying cannabinoids this spring ABC.

Florida California Texas Colorado State University univ cannabis ABC US department of agriculture Colorado State University fort Collins
"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:30 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

"A cannabis related degree programs coming to Colorado State University university is expected to launch the program this fall at its pueblo campus after receiving approval from the state the cannabis the biology and chemistry program would focus on the science necessary to work in the cannabis field and emphasize natural products and analytical chemistry the curriculum would be similar to double majoring in biology and chemistry the Colorado State University system also has plans to open a new research center on the fort Collins campus dedicated to studying cannabinoids this spring dog detectives might be able to sniff out a crop disease hitting citrus trees research published this week detailed how scientists trained dogs to sniff out the disease called citrus greening that's hit orange lemon and grape fruit orchards in Florida California and Texas the dogs can detect it weeks two years before it shows up on tree leaves and roots a co author of the study from the US department of agriculture said they were able to train dogs to hunt new prey the bacteria that causes the crop disease dogs sleuths are also faster cheaper and more accurate than people collecting hundreds of leaves for lab analysis in one experiment in a Texas grapefruit orchard train dogs were accurate ninety five percent of the time in distinguishing between newly infected trees and healthy ones history was made at the Academy Awards A. P. entertainment correspondent Oscar was Gabriel tells us the film came all the way from South Korea it's a movie if you have seen in fewer could understand without subtitles that is but at the end of the night the joy of victory really needed no translation I'm speechless terrorists eight comes the first non English language film to win the Best Picture award and the ninety two year history of the Oscars bomb do holes class based satire gets four wards on the night he wins also for Best Director best international Film and best screenplay he thanked fellow nominees like Martin Scorsese and Quentin Tarantino and said he would like to cut his onscreen to pieces to share with them I'm also wells Gabriel wire for members of the Chinese military are charged with packing into and stealing information from.

Colorado State University univ cannabis Florida California Texas Oscar Gabriel South Korea Director Martin Scorsese Quentin Tarantino Colorado State University fort Collins US department of agriculture Academy Awards
"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

AP News

04:47 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

"A cannabis related degree programs coming to Colorado State University university is expected to launch the program this fall at its pueblo campus after receiving approval from the state the cannabis the biology and chemistry program would focus on the science necessary to work in the cannabis field and emphasize natural products and analytical chemistry the curriculum would be similar to double majoring in biology and chemistry the Colorado State University system also has plans to open a new research center on the fort Collins campus dedicated to studying cannabinoids this spring Americans gave their credit cards real work out this past holiday season the federal reserve said Friday that borrowing on credit cards rose by the largest amount in more than two decades in December total US consumer borrowing rose twenty two point one billion dollars in December that was the biggest game since July in nearly double the eleven point eight billion dollar increase in November the surgeon December was another sign that retailers had a good holiday shopping season although a growing share of those purchases are going to online retailers rather than brick and mortar stores Jerry Seinfeld is working on his first book about comedy since sign language which was published in nineteen ninety three and was among that year's top sellers the star of Seinfeld and comedians in cars getting coffee also wrote the children's book Halloween which was published in two thousand two according to the publisher he's organize the new book by decade going back to the nineteen seventies when he was a college student and emerging nightclub comic side felt as he's written down every funny bit he's come up with over the years and save the doll in what he calls those old school accordion folders Simon and Schuster says the new book which is currently untitled comes out October six good morning I'm a history is made at the Academy Awards and the Oscar goes to Paris it still feels very surreal I feel like something will hit me and I will wake up from the stream south Korea's bone June hose satire parasite became the first non English language film to win Best Picture in the ninety two year history of the Academy Awards speaking through an interpreter bong joon ho spoke about breaking the barrier a movie with subtitles winning Best Picture it's still a few people were already overcoming these barriers through streaming services you to social media and the environment that we currently live in I think we are all connected so I think naturally we will come to a day when a foreign language film or not it doesn't really matter all of the acting winners Brad Pitt best Supporting Actor Renee Zellweger Best Actress Joaquin Phoenix Best Actor and Laura Dern best supporting actress went as expected at the Oscars one day left to go for the democratic presidential candidates in New Hampshire the first in the nation primary is tomorrow Bernie Sanders was in Hanover New Hampshire I'm asking for your help the stand with me to help transform our economy and transform our government so that finally we will have a government that represents all of us not just wealthy campaign contributors in Nashua people a government that represents all of us not just wealthy campaign contributors in Nashua people in a judge's hoping to make a big statement history on Tuesday November sure I think you will help me may become the next president of the United States and I will work every day to make you proud China reported a rise in new corona virus cases possibly denting optimism that the disease control measures including isolating major cities may be working this is a P. news the top movie at the box office this weekend has ties to a movie that brought home to Oscar got the birds of prey full title birds of prey and the fan tabby was emancipation of one Harley Quinn doesn't exactly some of the movie but it sure captures the vibe this all started when the joker and I broke up yet despite its Oscar nominated star Margot Robbie in the eleven Oscar nods for joker the latest DC comics spinoff disappointed at the box office opening with an estimated thirty three point three million dollars domestically because having a good time still that was enough to push bad boys for life to second and Best Picture.

Colorado State University univ cannabis
"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:43 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

"Cannabis related degree programs coming to Colorado State University university is expected to launch the program this fall at its pueblo campus after receiving approval from the state the cannabis the biology and chemistry program would focus on the science necessary to work in the cannabis field and emphasize natural products and analytical chemistry the curriculum would be similar to double majoring in biology and chemistry the Colorado State University system also has plans to open a new research center on the fort Collins campus dedicated to studying cannabinoids this spring people in Hong Kong have been stocking up on essentials which is left many supermarket shelves bare it's in response to the spreading corona virus which started in mainland China the government's reassured people there's no need to worry releasing a statement Wednesday saying there's no shortage of food in there sufficient stocks of staple foods including rice and pasta still widespread panic buying is being reported amid worries the virus is spread could cause shortages of necessities shoppers lined up at the pharmacy in central Hong Kong to buy tissue paper on Friday so they felt compelled to stock up Katy Perry will perform before and after the women's twenty twenty World Cup cricket final on international women's day organizer say they hope it'll set a world record for attendance Perry will perform March eighth at the Melbourne cricket ground in what's being billed as the biggest women's cricket match ever the international cricket council says local organizers want to break the world record of ninety thousand one hundred eighty five for a crowd at a women's sporting event set in nineteen ninety nine at the FIFA World Cup final in Pasadena California.

Cannabis Colorado State University univ Hong Kong China Katy Perry international cricket council California Colorado State University fort Collins Melbourne FIFA Pasadena
"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AP News

"A man driving would appear to be a police car didn't fool us suspicious sheriff in suburban Detroit in Oakland county sheriff said he was driving away from a meeting Thursday when he spotted a car with police style bumpers an array of lights on the back end a detail that red emergency response the share of stop the car and said there was a fake radar on the dashboard and the police style computer he also discovered a loaded gun and a large knife the man was arrested and the charges are pending a cannabis related degree programs coming to Colorado State University university is expected to launch the program this fall at its pueblo campus after receiving approval from the state the cannabis the biology and chemistry program would focus on the science necessary to work in the cannabis field and emphasize natural products and analytical chemistry the curriculum would be similar to double majoring in biology and chemistry the Colorado State University system also has plans to open a new research center on the fort Collins campus dedicated to studying cannabinoids this spring defective software could have doomed to Boeing's crew capsule during its first test flight a botched trip that was cut short and it never made it to the international space station last month the starliner capsule launched without astronauts in December but it's automatic timer was off by eleven hours preventing the capsule from flying to the space station as planned hours before the starliner scheduled touchdown a second software mistake was discovered this time involving the star liners service module these latest findings stem from a joint investigation team formed by NASA and Boeing in the wake of the aborted test flight the mission was supposed to be the company's last major her hurdle before launching the first starliner crew NASA has yet to decide whether Boeing should conduct another test flight without a crew before putting astronauts on board.

Detroit Colorado State University univ cannabis Boeing NASA Oakland county Colorado State University fort Collins
"colorado state university" Discussed on AMS on the Air

AMS on the Air

06:00 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AMS on the Air

"You done any connection with using AI and Amazon rivers yet or is that still something that is sort of in the future for you actually. I don't have a paper on it. You know you're getting the great so we we do have a little work where I have. Previous students have shown that while our weather models aren't very good at predicting these phenomena these atmospheric rivers rivers in the sky Three weeks or four weeks ahead of time which sounds crazy we can actually do that. With observations so in essence the information is in the observations but the climate models in our weather models can't do it yet so this is a great opportunity for data analysis and looking for these patterns in the data we have And so what we're trying to do to link with this area work is say okay. These neural networks great at finding patterns. Maybe they can do even better than the simple statistical tools that were already using and the answer is so so far they can do as well and now we're trying to figure out. Can they do actually better. But then we use these tools of understanding. What the network learn to say? Okay if I can predict an atmospheric river in three weeks with one of these artificial neural networks. How did I do it? Where did where did the information come? From right cool. I could predict that an atmospheric river is going to hit La. You know in in February seventh but as a scientist. I don't think any of US really know how it would do that. And if we could figure out how we might find a tele connection that we've or of some sort we didn't know about before Orlando atmosphere feedback we didn't know existed. And so right now we are using these tools to figure out. Why is it working and if we can figure that out we're going to learn new climate leading? It's super awesome. I have a student. UH-HUH PH student. Kastenmaier goes that's that's her project. So nice stay tuned as a Colorado. And I'm interested. I mean I know you don't get the direct force of it but let us know events or amplified from that. So obviously and I think from my point Atmospheric rivers are not. It's we're going to learn patterns patterns of the climate system and you know it may bring an atmospheric river to the north of the south but that same thinking may end up tying about snow events coming from the Gulf or talks about tornado activity inhale activity in the southeastern spring which we've also shown has similar connections so it opens sort of our eyes is to a lot of possibilities of applications. I'm always interested in how faculty members or research scientists end up sort of in the field that they end up in the topics that they end up in. I know your family has a history of research in science and So how did you end up. I in meteorology atmosphere science science but then that mistake riverport extra tropical circulation part. How did that sort of find your way to you? Or how did you find your way to it. Okay do you want the the long story or the one-sentence story how would it be in the mid three centers. Yes yes so actually. When I was twelve I saw the movie? Contact talked with jodie foster. If this okay this is a great start young and I saw her story by Carl Sagan I believe and they made it into a movie and I saw it and I went into my dad's office. Who's a professor And whatever she does I want to do it and he said that's a physicist it. She was an astrophysicist. uh-huh and I said I don't know how to spell that but that's what I want to be when I grow up so my whole life was training to be Jodie foster and I did get a degree quote. Vote Particle Physics as an Undergrad. So I did do physics with math and I. My emphasis was particle particle physics. And all of my summer research was High Energy Particle Nickel Physics but Abou- Junior Year of college I was at Fermilab in Chicago. Look at a particle accelerator and a small fire broke out and everything ended up being fine but I realized that these people had spend spent millions and millions of dollars and ten years is to build this one thing to study this one part about neutrinos and it could all go up in flames. I realized that is that was. I wanted to ask ten questions a day. The one question every ten years so I that day decided I was going to change. They do but I didn't know what to do. And so actually this is gonna Tom. This is not the typical is stared at thunderstorms out. The window story It's the opposite. Honestly I said what system is so complicated. I will always have a job because we will never understand and I decided to. Earth system was so complex with the atmosphere of the ocean. Space that that it wasn't such a bad thing. Plus climate change was really starting to be talked about and I said this is something I care about and it's complicated. So that's how I ended up in the field. I decided go to Grad School in Atmospheric Science in terms of atmospheric rivers. How'd I get there honestly? It turned into a Starting Talk to my colleague. Eric Maloney who studies tropical dynamics and we said what are some cool problems. We can work on some together. That's great so I. My house was destroyed by Atmospheric River. Anything like that yeah. Well I'm really excited to see the the research that you and your group produced in the coming years You guys have a lot going on a lot of castle go so much fun. Yeah and you're on the ground breaking Part of it the part of it. So if you WANNA if you're here. Ams Twenty Twenty in Boston and you want to Z.. Dr Barnes Talk At ten thirty on Tuesday in the nineteen Conference on artificial intelligence for Environmental Science. If you're not here at Amazon twenty it'd be recorded and you can go online and check it out at or you've already listened to this episode so you have all taste For for what you do Dr Barnes. Thanks so much for joining Pavin..

Atmospheric River Amazon Grad School in Atmospheric Sci jodie foster Ams Twenty Twenty Dr Barnes US Carl Sagan Orlando Environmental Science La Colorado scientist Chicago Kastenmaier Gulf Boston Eric Maloney
"colorado state university" Discussed on AMS on the Air

AMS on the Air

08:00 min | 1 year ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on AMS on the Air

"We're joined now by Dr Libarnes Associate Professor of Atmospheric Science at Colorado State. And you talk at Ms Twenty Twenty Titled Viewing Climate Signals through in a islands Dr Barnes thanks so much for joining us today. Yeah sure I think the CODA this is how we spend so in general sort of like a buzzword and then when you link it with climate and weather modeling sounds super sexy. Nobody Bono's very interesting and it's like this is awesome but then I'm like okay. What is actually happening? So as if you could give us an idea of where we are terms of using this technology in the field of weather and climate sure okay. Okay Great So I think the first thing to start with is me a few years ago. I think is like a lot of people right now. which is you hear? Ai Or machine learning and you get really excited until someone asks actually asks you about it and then you go. I really don't know what I'm talking about right now And in in many ways I would say when I will get to your question but just thinking big picture what what do these words mean to a scientist not to Google Amazon. But what do they mean to us. And I'll tell you the more I dug into these topics which is truly my love. I I am a climate dynamics but I'm data nerd. That's really what I am. I realize we're already doing these things already. We call it data analysis. We've downloaded that. CVS file we opened it up but we start making plots and then we think about. How do I make that plot a little differently? Or what on my ex axes. What time I see? That's what these tools are. They're just another one and so when I give talks on this I start with saying we have linear regression. We have if you know at UF analysis we have these tools. This is just another one. This is my this is my second wrench if you will in my toolbox So in terms of where are these topics in the field. I think personally I. You've heard the phrase data science probably say in my group were trying to put the science and the data science. It's not just the tools but it's how es them the weather community. I mean these tools have been around for a long time first of all But in the weather community it's really about often and prediction. And it's how do we make a better prediction. How do we save more lives and so in that sense? I think these tools are starting to be used because they can help us make this better predictions actions but in climate. We talk about projections right. Like what's GonNa Happen in two thousand one hundred. We're not actually try saying we're going to predict ten years from now yet or twenty years from now. So how do we use these tools and in my group the thing we're most passionate about here in the thing I'm most excited about is we can use these the tools to better understand the climate system and the physics itself and I think to answer your question. We're very early on. I would say even a year ago I would have said we're not we. We don't know what we're doing there yet And I think the big part of that is whether these are really black boxes or not you here. Probably a lot of people say machine learning. He's just blackbox. We're not going to actually do science with it. If you want to predict whether we're hurricanes go maybe you'll do better. But where's the science and I think the work we're doing with my group and and collaborators is saying these are not black boxes if you will that was so five years ago And and they're actually we can see inside these now and learn new physics physics not just better predictions. That's interesting yes. So why is that so I I sort of read your abstract and the term artificial neural network. Because I'm basically the a component that's your back. Vox Black Anymore. Gotcha so why is it important to see the decisions. It's making like why it seems like that is now a big piece of what you're doing is the big case. Absolutely okay so if our goal is to determine how much rain's GonNa fall tomorrow you you may say I really don't care how you do it. I actually did have someone in charge of water resources in California. Send me an email one day and say libby. I don't care if you use Tarot cards. We D Board or science. Tell me how much rain is GONNA fall in three weeks and I was as a scientist appalled and responded. That's fair they need to care about the science so then you have to stop as I'm writing the semen on. Why do we need to care about the science? Here's someone determining whether we should let water out of a reservoir or keep it in you know for for California water so this is a big deal and and the end. I came to the conclusion that really. If we don't understand the science we are a great risk of what we call them more technically over fitting of thinking we know what's going on making new predictions ends and having them being ridiculous wildly out to lunch but if we understand the physics say f equals a or conservation of mass. We know as we go along and get more and more extreme. We're are still within the rules right and so I responded to her saying I do still think we need some some science in here. I don't know if I convince her. But but because because of that it means that it does matter to not just make better prediction but we also want to know why no scientists. It's also our job to ask why as well And so I think the big issue with understanding why I'm is twofold one is this idea over fitting So the idea that got your blackbox menu a really good job on the data that you have but next year new Dave is gonNA come in it will fail miserably but if you understand how it was learning Yep nope we may realize it's not going to do a good job on your data I need to tweak it but the second is just like when we're trying to understand say the physics of the climate it system if we and this is what my group is having a lot of fun. With if we the Problem Upright and creatively we can have science come out and actually actually. In my case the prediction part is really boring so I I don't know if later we'll talk more about the talk and what we do but I'm going to predict. Ah I predict something with these artificial networks this Ai. That's Super Dole. No one would pay me for it and actually my son knows the answer. And he's five but what's cool is set the problem so the predictions boring. But how the A I was able to figure that out the thing the five year old could ends ends up with very complex climate dynamics repercussions. So that's why we're having so much fun. Yeah what type of phenomena is this technology. Legiti good at predicting or think will be good at predicting i. It's sort of weird question. Because he said it's sexually sort of boring. It's predicting but it's yeah I think think for for my. I'm not gonNA speak for the whole field because I'm by no means an expert on all the tools we use but at least for US artificial or networks they are they are great patterns so as humans we are actually amazing pattern recognition. That's what our brains do. And there is a reason these are called artificial neural networks. The the neural part relating to our brain although computer scientists are now saying forget that relationship their brains are not like these things but The the point being though that I think they're great for patterns and finding patterns data and as a climate scientists. It we all make maps all the time. We're looking at patterns all the time time with even whether we're thinking about what happens when we've got a big high pressure in the Pacific what's going to happen in the Atlantic and we're confer blobs patterns. So I think these tools at least in climate they have a great possibility of finding these connection these causal connections which is what our science is all about. Because that's what they're set up to do. Okay Okay Gotcha also done a lot of work with atmospheric rivers and that's actually you're receiving the twenty twenty Clarence Leroy my singer award for your work work and Extra tropical circulations response to climate. Change has have.

scientist Dr Libarnes Associate Professo California Ms Twenty Twenty Bono Colorado State US UF Dr Barnes Google Atlantic Clarence Leroy libby Dave
The Rediscovery Of The Colorado Orange Apple

Environment: NPR

03:19 min | 1 year ago

The Rediscovery Of The Colorado Orange Apple

"As the decade comes to a close we can now report that in fact you can mix apples and oranges well kind of in the western. United States Apple. Well an thr- apologists are excited about the rediscovery of an apple variety that was believed to be extinct. It's called the Colorado Orange Apple Jud Shannon Meyer of the Montezuma Orchard Restoration Project in South Western Colorado. Helped track down the Orange Apple. We asked him what makes it so special so the Colorado oranges a mix of sweet and tart being a winter apple. The flavor opens up over time so winner apples like the Colorado orange. You wouldn't even think of starting to eat until Christmas. You'd go through all your summer apples all your fall apples. You'd have these in the root cellar. And then starting Christmas. You'd start to pull these out and month by month. The flavor would open up a little bit of the suite would go a little bit of the. Tang might but they were still going to be very flavorful. They have some of the most complex flavors of any apples. You'll ever have. They said culinary have some of the most complex flavors you'll ever have anything. The Colorado Orange was popular in the late eighteen hundreds but around the nineteen forties. It started to disappear the biggest thing it had going against. It was a yellowish wish. Orangish glow apple at a time when America was going into monoculture where shiny red apples were considered the only apples worth buying. It wasn't because it was bad quality or didn't grow. Well it lost out like so many of the thousands and thousands of apple varieties that have gone extinct. It lost out because it wasn't the Shiny Red Apple Shanta Shanta Myer says locals around Canyon City Colorado cherished the Orange Apple. They knew it was a really high quality apple winner Apple. Good Keeping Apple in in Canyon. City of the memory of it was kept alive for a long time in the old timers. Like Oh yeah. I used to have a tree at died but we kept thinking there was still going to be one around we. We felt like we could still find one and so he and his wife. ADDIE started combing the state two years ago. We were in Canyon City in this orchard in December. And this person Mr Diana said. Hey I've got a tree also and he took us to a tree my wife. Addie and I looked at it and Lo and behold on the ground underneath the tree and the duff there were. These orange blushed apples apples and then on the tree. There were some of the apple still hanging and it had that really good sub acid flavorful. Taste that you'd expect from a winner apple so yeah it was a it was a a big moment for us. But the Shannon Myers have been careful and taking their time. They did cutting edge. DNA testing and compared their find to some archival wax apple full replicas at Colorado State University. They wanted to make sure they'd found the actual orange apple of memory because it's considered extinct. There's probably never in absolute but we've got his close to an absolute as we can between this newest new DNA technology the historical purvey of the orchard itself in and the waxed apple to compare it to. That's an extraordinary amount of information that most people would never be able to have to compare anything and so in a couple of years once the a young trees get going. Keep Your Eyes Open in the produce section for something new and please restrain yourself from asking. Ju- Shanta Meyer about mixing apples apples and oranges. Yeah people when they hear of the Colorado Orange. They definitely wonder what we're talking about. That's for

Apple Colorado Orange Jud Shannon Meyer Colorado Colorado State University Montezuma Orchard Restoration Canyon City Colorado Addie United States Shanta Myer Canyon City Shannon Myers Tang Mr Diana LO America
How New Techniques Can Help Us Deal With the Climate Crisis

The Sustainable Futures Report

07:04 min | 2 years ago

How New Techniques Can Help Us Deal With the Climate Crisis

"Guest today is Dr Chris Fisher who's professor of anthropology at Colorado State University. He's Nakhila Gist he's director of the center or archaeology on remote-sensing and he's founder and director of the Earth Archive Chris Welcome and thanks for joining us. Hey thank you so much for having me now. You've been working in the jungles of Central America archaeological surveys and you've been using a new technique technique called LYDA which I I associate with the self-driving cost but that's obviously something else that and you've you've actually from that moved all the way to a link with how we manage climate change. That's not very clear the way I've explained it but I'm sure you could select. I don't so summit I was trained as a traditional archaeologist using methodologies that have been around since since the nineteen fifties and in two thousand nine nine documented for the first time a very large and complex city lady that we didn't know was there in central Mexico and using traditional technologies it would have taken me couple decades maybe to fully survey map all the buildings in this place and understand it and so. I I got frustrated and I turned to this. This new technology called lied are which is basically a way we use airborne lider which is a little different than the terrestrial kinds of light are that are are on self driving cars or et. CETERA in using this kind of light. Are you have some sort of aerial platform could be fixed. Wing aircraft crafted a helicopter in the future. We'll be drains although that technology isn't white sophisticated enough right now for us ah from their crafty should down a grid of infrared beams laser pulses. It's like sonar for the ground when when one of those pulses reaches something on the an object on the ground could be a top of a treaty could be a bird could be a leaf to be the surface of the Brown it returns back to the sensor in the aircraft and it gives you a measure distance every second that instrument shootout like a million pulses so it's a very dense grid no matter how intense the vegetation some of those pulses will reach the ground surface and return to the aircraft craft so what you end up with is three dimensional cloud of points at an incredibly high resolution so we can by using computer algorithms filter away digitally scrub or practice what I and other people have been calling digital deforestation. We can remove that vegetation. NC The archaeology on the ground. I've used that it technology I leased in Mexico and it was absolutely groundbreaking when I saw my first products from that light are I honestly I teared up because I realized that you know in forty five minutes of flying we accomplish the lighter company had accomplished. Bush would've taken decades archaeologically and then we also use it in hunt girth to discover some new law cities that we didn't necessarily know were there and so was a groundbreaking technology in that sense for archaeology alone but what would I realize is that all of that vegetation that I spent decades or that you know the legislation that I spent days days days days. Scrubbing scrubbing away are the careers of hundreds of other scientists who are actually studying the trees tree size or composition tree age geologists hydrologist. It's instead the top typology of that place in many other things that we don't even know in returning ending ruin a how to use these records yet but I know that they're critically important in the net sense these lighter records are the ultimate conservation records it's because they record the ground surface in everything on it it incredibly high resolution and that led me to the ultimate resolution br realization that we can use these records to fight climate change to how would you do that well for most most areas of the world we don't have high resolution records of the Earth surface and everything on were basically kind of shooting in the dark. We have a better idea we have better maps of the moon then we do of our own planet surface so the measure change you need to measure against something. You need baseline data so you can understand how things are changing. We don't have that for most of the world so we can't begin to evaluate change. We can't begin to measure tinge figure out how things are changing the first rational the first step in fighting the climate prices is having those baseline data so we can begin to measure teams so how practical is that because the US is a big a big space as partly why we use satellites facilities because they can cover such a big area area but you're actually using aircraft does spacecraft so you will need an awful lot of it will be expensive and you know it will be time consuming but it has to be done and we. I mean from our perspective. We don't have a choice now. We can start with areas of the world that are most threatened so one of our media goals is to seeing the Amazon. We believe that we can see him the Amazon in five years within five years or fifteen million dollars which sounds like a lot of money but it's not that much money fifteen million. It's half the cost of Jeff bezos is new yacht. It is three thirty second super bowl commercials in the United States. It's a fraction of the cost of Google just spent sending all of those billionaires to whatever Mediterranean island it is that they sent them to so for you and I think that's an unfathomable amount of money but it is possible Ospel to get that sort of money and that's exactly what we're what we're trying to do

Mexico Amazon Dr Chris Fisher United States Colorado State University Nakhila Gist Jeff Bezos Remote-Sensing Founder And Director Professor Of Anthropology Central America Director Google Bush Mediterranean Island Ospel Five Years Fifteen Million Dollars
"colorado state university" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Colorado State University global campus online education is another thing we do all we do get an interactive education that's built for working adults like you and that employers demand explore your options at C. S. C. global dot EDU saving for retirement but still have questions about social security I don't blame you it can be pretty confusing order here for all worth financial registered to attend one of their free educational workshops happening next week at all worth financial dot com prescription price record online physician consultation and are only available in the position to terms prescriptions procreate see website for full details Hey guys good news the outrageously expensive little blue pill it's now ten Eric which means you can get the prescription medication to treat eating at affordable prices and Helms makes it extra affordable right now get your first month supply for free all you pay is just five dollars for your medical consultation when you go to for him dot com. slash joy after that it's just thirty Bucks for a month supply sure beats paying big Bucks for just one blue pill doesn't it plus you will need an awkward and person doctor's appointment to get the prescription hence has doctors online who can prescribe the medication and the pharmacy since it right to your door it's affordable private and incredibly easy nobody likes dealing with the D. now thanks to Hans nobody has to and that's really good news to get your first order for just five Bucks you need to go to this exclusive address for him dot com slash joy that's for hymns dot com slash joy for your first month for just five Bucks F. O. R. H. I. M. S. dot com slash joy not.

Eric Helms Colorado State University Hans F. O. R. H. five dollars
Why Does America Use Fahrenheit Instead of Celsius?

BrainStuff

06:49 min | 2 years ago

Why Does America Use Fahrenheit Instead of Celsius?

"Today's episode is brought to you by the podcast food three sixty host mark murphy celebrity chef and run tour with help from his friends. The restaurant industry takes a three sixty. Look at the world food food history science and culture tuned into food three sixty with new episodes every friday could listen and subscribe on apple podcasts iheartradio app or wherever you get your podcasts look to brain stuff production of iheartradio brain stuff lauren boban here. If you're an american you've ever ever had a conversation with someone from another country about the weather. You've probably been a little confused when he or she said the afternoon. Temperature is a nice twenty one degrees to to you that might sound like a chilly winter day but to them. It's a pleasantly warm springtime temperature. That's because virtually every other country throughout the world uses the celsius temperature scale part of the metric system which denotes the temperature at which water freezes as zero degrees and the temperature at which boils as one hundred degrees but the u._s. u._s. And a few other holdouts the cayman islands the bahamas believes in palo clinging to the fahrenheit scale in which water freezes at thirty two degrees and boils at two hundred and twelve twelve that means that the twenty one degrees celsius temperature that we previously mentioned is the equivalent of a balmy seventy degrees fahrenheit in the united states. The persistence of fahrenheit is one of those puzzling american idiosyncrasies like how the u._s. uses the word soccer to describe what the rest of the planet calls football so why is it that the u._s. Us uses a different temperature scale and why doesn't it switch to be consistent with the rest of the world. There doesn't seem to be a logical answer except perhaps inertia americans generally. I don't really seem to distrust the metric system. A twenty fifteen poll found that just twenty one percent of the public favoured converting to metric measures while sixty four percent were opposed it might make more sense of fahrenheit was old school in celsius with some modern upstart a sort of the new coq of temperature but in reality they were created only about two decades apart part fahrenheit was created by its namesake. A german scientist named daniel gabriel fahrenheit who in the early seventeen hundreds was the first known person design alcohol and mercury thermometers that we're both precise and consistent so that any of his instruments would register the same temperature reading in a given place at a given moment thanks to his working skill in managing glass when fahrenheit started out the key thing he was interested in was coming up with the same temperature reading all the time not comparing temperatures of different things or different times of day but when he presented a paper on his system for measuring temperature to the royal society of london in seventeen twenty four he apparently realized that he had come up with the standard temperature scale as well. We spoke with don hilfiger a research meteorologist to colorado state university's cooperative institute for research in the atmosphere and and also president of the u._s. Metric association a group that advocates conversion to the metric system he explained basically the fahrenheit scale was devised a zero as the coldest oldest temperature for a mix of ice and salt water and the upper end was thought to be body temperature approximately ninety six degrees fahrenheit making a scale that could be progressively divided by two do this resulted in the freezing melting temperature being thirty two degrees fahrenheit not very useful number. The boiling temperature for water was then set at two twelve again not not a very useful number the temperature's one hundred and eighty degrees apart again a multiple of two nevertheless the system apparently sounded pretty good to officials officials of the british empire who adopted fahrenheit as their standard temperature scale which is how eventually became established in the american colonies. Well meanwhile though in seventeen forty forty two a swedish astronomer named anders celsius came up with a less unwieldy system based on multiples of ten in which there was precisely a one hundred degree difference between the freezing and boiling temperatures of water at sea level the neat one hundred degrees symmetry of the celsius scale made it a natural fit for the metric system which was formerly developed by the french in the late seventeen eighteen hundreds but the english speaking world nevertheless clung stubbornly to its preference for awkward units such as the pound in the inch and fahrenheit went along for the ride but finally in nineteen sixty one the u._k. Met office then called the u._k. Meteorological office switched teasing celsius to describe temperatures in weather forecasts in order to be consistent with other european countries. Most of the rest of the world soon followed suit with the notable exception of the u._s. Or the national weather service still publishes temperature data atta in fahrenheit. Even though its own staff long ago switched celsius hilter explained the n._w._s. Catering to the public by reporting in degrees fahrenheit whereas whereas much of their operations such as forecast models used degrees celsius and automated weather observations the temperatures recorded in celsius as well should we choose to metric chicken weather reports the fahrenheit layer. That's now added for the u._s. Public could be removed. We also spoke via email with jay hendrix who heads the u._s. National institute standards and technologies thermodynamic meteorology group he points out that the fahrenheit scale does have one significant advantage quote. It has more degrees over the range range of ambient temperatures that are typical for most people. This means that there's a finer grain temperature difference between seventy degrees fahrenheit and seventy one degrees fahrenheit then there is between twenty one degrees celsius twenty two degrees celsius since a human can tell the difference of one degree fahrenheit. This scale is more precise for the human experience on the other hand though the advantage goes away. If a fractional temperature in celsius used hendrix explained for example the equivalent celsius temperature for seventy and seventy ninety one fahrenheit are equivalent to twenty one point one and twenty one point seven degrees celsius. Today's episode was written by patrick j tiger and produced by tyler clang brainstorms production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more on this and lots of other topics that humans are sensitive to visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and from our podcast iheartradio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows they i would much rather story that you tell off. My daughter was beaten to death. I'm katherine townsend host of the true crime podcast helen one gone and i'm heading back to arkansas on a new case to find out what happened to janey ward on september ninth nineteen eighty nine when there's no justice done it hurts. A lot of people floors listened to hell and gone. That's h. E. l. l. and gone on apple podcasts or on the iheartradio app or wherever you get your podcasts.

Fahrenheit Anders Celsius Apple Iheartradio Mark Murphy Lauren Boban Bahamas Jay Hendrix Soccer United States Arkansas Don Hilfiger Palo Colorado State University Royal Society Of London Katherine Townsend Scientist Janey Ward
Study: Fossil fuels will be necessary in cold winters

Climate Cast

05:01 min | 2 years ago

Study: Fossil fuels will be necessary in cold winters

"Anew big picture. I tell us what this study in applied energy measured. This is a study that looked at heating transitions from fuels lake fossil fuels, like natural gas and propane to 'electricity with the hope that when they electrically becomes a renewable electricity makes we would decarbonised our heating, and we were able to through the sustainable, healthy cities, network rain together researchers from Columbia University, which, which led the study, my own group from the university of Minnesota, our colleagues from Colorado state university, who provided data about Fort Collins and Florida State University that had. Dade on Tallahassee. So it was a fascinating comparison of full, very different cities to see what, how can we decarbonised heating and cooling? And I looked at some of the numbers in the study, they're quite interesting. What did you find about the optimal energy mix for states like Minnesota to be both climate-friendly and reliable. So this is very interesting. So the study compared moving from heating as I said, which is now by combustion, so we bun, natural gas furnaces, and the hot air is, basically transmitted throughout the house, and that's the predominant way we he doubled ings. And this would switch to a heat bump, which basically takes air from outside and increases temperature and circulates and this. Electrically driven heat pump. We looked at two technologies one as an air source heat, bump rich draws air. The other is. Ground source heat, bump, which taps into your ground temperature with stays about fifty five to sixty degrees Fahrenheit and can be used both for heating in winter and for cooling in summer, and then we said, if we were to move to electrically driven heating and cooling. And if that electricity could be obtained from around us regionally through solar and wind, what is the, the variability of solar, and win that matches the patterns of demand. So it's really how do you match the supply with demand what we found was in our region. The patterns don't match the optimum availability of solar, and wind, just because I mean, even in day to day, you know, we need heat when it's late at night on us and shining. And if you also look at the monthly availability of boat wind and soda, it wasn't as good a match as it was in the other cities. So this is just how the city's demand and the supply of wind and solar. Around, you are weather and climate system works up here. Yeah. So what we found was even the best case you could get about seventy percent penetration of this mix of wind and solar, which for us is more towards wind and less solar. So the numbers were interesting when you combine this twelve hour storage, which will get to in a minute renewable, energy, penetration could reach eighty percent of New York City, seventy percent in Minneapolis, eighty three percent in Tallahassee and sixty nine percent in Fort Collins. So could we say that for your purposes here that means that seventy percent of power through, renewables is a practical, upper limit in Minnesota? So that's what this study is finding if we were to look at just the heating, so heating and cooling. And we also looked at round source heat bumps with thirty six hours of storage for heating and you could go up a little bit to seventy four. Percents. And the study basically says that has a slightly extra higher cost, but ground source heat pump might give you other aspects of reliability. So there's a, you know, we lay out that argument is that technology here today. Yes. Grandmas. Hit bump is here, and there are rebates offered four grandsons. He here's a quote from the study, it says the study found that the use of fossil fuels would still be needed to meet peak demand in cold climates, like Minneapolis and Fort Collins, this is because renewable energy cannot be produced at the rate needed to meet demand during the coldest month. So in that scenario is the rest of that likely natural gas and nuclear power so that these great questions. So it could be natural gas. We could also be thinking cities like Saint Paul and Minneapolis, which already have district energy systems. This could be a wonderful way of thinking about growth in our region. And how to have that growth, be more. Impact so that you can have shed heating and those district energy systems can be flex fuel as you already know. And so they could use biomass, I think waste to energy options would be fantastic, because they

Fort Collins Minneapolis Minnesota Tallahassee University Of Minnesota Colorado State University Florida State University Dade Saint Paul Columbia University New York City Seventy Percent Sixty Degrees Fahrenheit Eighty Three Percent Sixty Nine Percent
"colorado state university" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"colorado state university" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Colorado state university as a new president and the first female president of the university. Joyce McConnell excited Improperia, delete CSU while also cognizant at a big shoe. She's filling of Dr Tony Frank who will now oversee the C you system CBS force. Jim bittermann sat down with McConnell to learn about her vision for the university and higher education. Colorado state university has been around nearly a hundred and fifty years and Joyce McConnell will be just it's fifteenth president. She's also the first woman in that role and appreciates the significance in the sense. That sense message to people not just in Colorado, but all around the country and the world. That this is the place that is thinking forward McConnell pet unanimous backing of CSU's governing board, but as the current provost and vice president for academic affairs at West Virginia university. She also had a lot of questions for the board members. I wanted to know that they took their land grant mission. Seriously. I wanted to be an institution that was leaked, but not elitist. I think that I'm very down to earth and pragmatic, and I wanted to be a place that really where everyone that works there where the kind of people that were will roll their sleeves up and get work done and McConnell says no work is more important than making sure the door to see us. You is wide open where all those students who otherwise might not go to school who are so smart, and who really need to be at CS, Hugh. We want them there. I asked McConnell about last year's highly publicized incident when two native American high-schoolers, una tour or pulled aside for questioning by campus. Police she plans to build on the schools renewed efforts to make sure all feel welcome. What does it mean to include someone who is different? And they're multiple ways of doing that. But it really is always making sure that we always have our I on the ball that that the included student is the engage. Gauge student is the successful student choice McConnell takes over as president July. First base salary of five hundred and fifty thousand dollars a year after that Tony Frank who has served eleven years as president will focus solely on his role. As chancellor of the ceus you system force. Jim bittermann KOA NewsRadio times nine twenty six. David kale joins us. Brought to us by Robert W Baird company with money. Do thank you. We're talking home sales report from NPR core logic case Schiller says it's increasingly becoming a buyer's market. Although it's not there yet marketwatch editor, Katie hill says people who put their homes on the market in spring got a nine point two percent bigger boost than at other times of the year in terms of sales value. But she says this still is a good time early summer. If you're going to be your home on the market anytime. She's not to way, you're going to get a premium for those for those much less than if you put it into maybe early spring and actually closed in June. But still you can definitely get a premium. Some folks make big renovations anticipation of their home sale. He'll says don't do it her research encourages smaller updates fresh paint. Maybe new carpeting, we're paying a bit more for things to consumer price index up slightly figures from the Labor Department today show, the CPI ticked up three tenths of a percent last month rising prices for gas rent in healthcare driving up the CPI, which increased two percent since April of last year and another state raising its minimum wage Connecticut will increase that number to fifteen dollars an hour in the next few years. Democratic Representative Robin porter saying if people are paid more they'll spend more. That's how you growing economy consumers, not businesses consumers growing economy, the Bill passed easily on a party line vote Democrats in the majority Republicans say it's an anti-business measure that lead to layoffs in more automation that at nine fifty five. That's our next update. Coming up at nine fifty five with money news. I'm David kale. KOA.

Joyce McConnell president Colorado state university Dr Tony Frank Jim bittermann David kale provost and vice president Katie hill CBS West Virginia university Bill Robert W Baird chancellor Representative Robin porter NPR editor Schiller Labor Department
Harley-Davidson & moving production overseas

Colorado's Morning News

03:29 min | 3 years ago

Harley-Davidson & moving production overseas

"In europe to manufacturing facilities outside the us thus avoiding retaliatory tariffs on us goods spurred by president trump's tariffs on european steel and aluminum grand thornton chief economist diane swonk says us br brands like harley are operating in a global economy island in fact we are part of a global economy when you're part of a global economy you're gonna find it you know if something happens abroad it does ripple up on your source richard cantu abc news and joining us now to talk about the economy tariffs jobs and the like we check in with an economist from colorado state university professor steve pressman but good morning professor thanks for having me so we've heard of a couple of companies harley davidson may be the biggest that saying we've gotta move manufacturing overseas so we don't get hit with a thirty one percent tariff dc more of that happening with other companies looks looks at this point very bad it seems we're on the brink of a trade war with not just china but with the rest of the world this is not gonna turn out good and this is hurting it professor it seems like the people that the president keeps wanting to uplift the workers that that this is hurting people if you wanna say middle america that have these jobs that especially that impact that that work was stealing aluminum well still still an aluminum oh actually not do too badly at the other firms harley davidson which is an iconic american firm just this morning the president threatened to impose severe taxes on them and put them out of business if they do what they said they were going to do which is move their plans to other countries on the other hand those tariffs on steel makes harley davidson uncompetitive in the world economy because the steel that's now more expensive for them since at tariff is just a tax on goods coming in from abroad that's gonna make hardly uncompetitive in the world economy they're going to go out of business either way but do you agree that something had to be done the trade deals we've made with these these other countries even our allies aren't good the trade deals really are not that bad the us has a relatively small trade deficit with the rest of the world with one exception and that one exception is with china and to start a trade war with us allies in canada europe when we have problems not with candidate in europe we have with china and we need allies to support us just makes no sense whatsoever nassar those deals professor i mean the issues we have a china is the intellectual property that we have not so much physical training so so why don't they target that well they actually did there was an agreement that was called the transpacific partnership the whole idea of that was to deal with intellectual property problems with china and the president scuttled that immediately upon taking office that's colorado state university economics professor steven pressman more police agencies across the country are putting e bikes on the roads to help patrol abc sherry preston explains having just added twenty new pedal assist bikes the lapd now has the largest fleet of police ebikes in the country police chief charlie back to the future of bicycling in my opinion especially in an urban environment you can you cover long distances at a really good speed.

Europe United States President Trump Thirty One Percent