30 Burst results for "Crewmate"
"crewmate" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"I swear. I mean, aside from the local lead here, there's all kinds of local heat happening all over the world, and I mean heat of the news variety. I mean, it was Yeah. So As we go through the news stories today, we're going to play. What's more exciting for Ray Appleton, number one. Not in any order here. The mighty Richard Branson and the Virgin Galactic team complete the first successful private side. Human test flight to demonstrate companies. You know, his company air launched his super playing, and it's ready for passengers. It's ready for passengers. Did he put his mouth or his money is? Yeah. The man was on board. He's 70 years old. There's hope for me. I'm counting my pennies and it appears to have done Just that capturing the world's attention zooming to an altitude of just about 50 miles above our planet, giving Branson and his five crewmates Yeah. Richard Branson went. I want to stress that again. Putting his mouth where his money is. He went with his five crew mates. He was up there for about three minutes. Weightless, spectacular views all of that before splashing down to Earth in the New Mexico area. It was wonderful. Do you splash in New Mexico? That's the term that they use. Did he hit a lake or something? I don't even know. But he did it and you can bet the next time but he's on shark attack. You ever watched that program? You can bet that Mark Cuban is going to be climbing all over him for a ride? And Branson who cannot stand Mark Cuban will say pay the freight brother pay the freight. You see the night when they threw water at each other. They were like, really pissed off. Not good. So pay the freight baby and again. There's hope for me because Branson is 70. And I know Ray Appleton 71. I'm a year older, but hey, I can get up there. Ladies and gentlemen, the private side of humanity is in space, and he upstages the hell out of Jeff Bezos. Who has his own suborbital flight plan for January, the 20th of this month It's coming up Blue origins. New Shepard spacecraft on January. Excuse me July 20 as the two companies are competing for passengers now. That's what it's going to be all about in this emerging spaceflight market. Bezoza complemented Branson as he posted. Hey, congratulations on the flight. I can't wait to join the club. Oh, that was real sweet. What? What's you know? Great news for everyone is Branson is thinking that there's going to be a cut off on a judge. You'll have to take a test. 80. What do we say about taking test to qualify for the presidency? Well, he's saying, 80. If you want to fly with me, maybe maybe isn't quite a made up his mind yet now and he just go up there alone and Well around almost said fart around I wouldn't dare say that on the air. Um, no, no, no, no. Do you just go up with his rich brats? No, No, he did take a couple of rich brats with him. For a little, you know, Dark moment globetrotting up there. He's billionaire buddies David McKay and Michael Misaki. They went along along with the, uh, Virgin air astronaut flight trainer Beth Moses. Yeah. And the, UM was he calling Bennett. He's the flight engineer and Suresh a Banda. Now she's all company side. She's not. She's not involved with the the flight engineering any of that. She's the company's vice president of governmental affairs, so they were far outnumbered by civilians and private side types. So, ladies and gentlemen. This was the very, very, very first big deal of the private side of humanity flying into space and taking some pops up there on a flight. It. This is like an airplane. A big old fat airplanes. You wait until you see this. Man. And I'm gonna give you the whole story today for sure. Um, became J Ray Appleton program. Yeah, I'm also very excited about Cuba. Cuba. This is the most noise that we've heard from them since about 1962 and the Cuban missile crisis. Cuba is screaming for democracy. And the other big story, of course, is MSNBC gives a vanity. You know that Avenue the sentence that he got. He gives that they give it less than two minutes. Over the weekend after having Michael Abernathy the corrupt attorney on over 100 times well over 100 times, and they give the story of him going to jail for 2.5 years. That's just the beginning of it. He's going to be in there a lot longer than that. A total of 2.5 minutes for the whole damn weekend. Oh, yeah. Great. Thank you very much. And I'm gonna give you that story, too. But Cuba Screaming for democracy. Uh, this is a big one. This is a big one. How many do you think? One of the Castros still run Cuba. Class. Okay. Maybe I'll give you a qualified maybe now, Raul Castro. He retired. In 2019. We did a big old show on it. Rob Castro, the brother of The late Fidel Yeah. You're retired. He quit. In 2019. The new president of cast of Castro, the new president of Cuba has been Miguel Diaz Canal. Who has been the president since about 2019. I will ask you now who is the dictator of Castro? Wrong. It's Miguel Diaz Canal. Is the dictator of Cuba. Who is the leader of Cuba, who is the who is the big leader, the communist leader of Cuba. It is not Miguel de Esque Can al No, it's El Comandante..
Richard Branson Reaches Space on Virgin Galactic Flight
"Galactic founder Richard Branson blasting off aboard his own rocket ship, with five employee crewmates floating in zero gravity and gliding back to a runway in Mexico. Today, nine days ahead of Philipp billionaire Jeff Bezos support his blue origin rocket. Branson offered bezoza the absolute best and his people are going up within during his flight.
Billionaire Richard Branson Reaches Space in His Own Ship
"Richard Branson flew to space Sunday aboard his own rocket ship beating out fellow billionaire Jeff Bezos in the race to get there please read seven five crewmates from his virgin galactic's space tourism company reached an altitude of about fifty three miles over the New Mexico desert enough to experience weightlessness and see the curvature of the earth from there Branson said it's amazing after landing he pops the bubbly and said welcome to the dawn of the new space age we had to make space more accessible to all of all we want to turn the next generation of dreamers into the astronauts rocket ships portion of the flight took around fifteen minutes or about as long as Alan Shepard's first US space flight in nineteen sixty one it was intended as a confidence boosting plug for virgin galactic which plans to start taking paying customers next year I'm Julie Walker
China Launches First Astronauts to Its Space Station
"Yesterday. China successfully sent three astronauts or taikonauts to their tian module which will eventually become their completed. Tian gong space station. Nia haisheng bombing and tongue hongbo whose identities were kept secret until a press conference on wednesday will spend three months aboard the module bringing it into service and preparing it for the next phase of the space station's construction. It will be the longest crude mission by the chinese space agency to date the tian gong. Space station will end up looking. Like a big cross and will include crew quarters science labs and even a hubble class telescope when completed it will be a fifth of the mass of the international space station in china is open to having foreign on board to collaborate three more. Crude flights are planned to complete construction which is scheduled to be done sometime in twenty twenty two quoting the bbc. A fighter pilot nia haisheng. Fifty six is said to be china's oldest astronaut in space. He's a veteran of two previous flights which included a fifteen day visit in two thousand thirteen to the prototype station tian gong one this has since been de orbited his crewmates leo boming fifty four and tongue hongbo forty five are also from air force background lease earlier spaceflight experience was on the shenzhou seven mission in two thousand eight. That's all him participate in china's first ever spacewalk mr. Tung is the rookie on this occasion. Having never before gone into orbit and quotes in addition to landing a rover on mars last month china became the first country to send an un- crude rover to the far side of the moon in two thousand and nineteen while the us has been prohibited from working with china's space program for a passed by congress in two thousand eleven which is part of why china has to make its own space station because with the us leading the international space station partnership china therefore can't be a part of it. Nasa has been outwardly congratulatory of china's recent achievements with administrator bill nelson sane in a statement yesterday quote congratulations to china launch of crew to their new space station. I look forward to the scientific discoveries to come and quotes
Making a Home on the Moon
"All right. Hello everyone it is. Twenty twenty and luca. And i are on board the international space station. We have a to video cameras. Astronaut drew morgan is floating between parachutes and seats. The space season is so crammed with stuff that it seems like even his camera is having trouble fitting in directly outside his capsule just a few feet away and also floating around is his crewmate. Luca parmigiano the two were giving viewers a tour of the international space station the iss on the other end. There is luga. And he's in the on the living module the habitation module of the soyuz. Go ahead luton's coordi- action. I agree with that yeah. The iss is bigger than you might imagine. It's about the size of a six bedroom house gear. There are two crew borders back here on either side. There's a table here happenings together. We have at this is dr. Morgan is now back on her. After a two hundred and seventy two day. Stay on the iss in some ways. Now that i'm back on earth it feels like a blur while it was up there and i was passing my sixth seventh eighth month on board. It definitely at time did feel like i have just lived there all my life. Nick constant work including more than seven spacewalks. meaning you leave the spacecraft and go out into the void. It sounds exhilarating. But morgan says parts of the experience actually become kind of rain and part of that is the environment of being enclosed in the same setting all the time around the same people and the routine every day like groundhog day and in many ways you know it tends to make it very difficult to distinguish one day from another
NASA Astronaut Kate Rubins, Crewmates Return Safely to Earth
"Safely returned from the international space station Saturday as four others get ready to go. Meanwhile, Leland must Starship was picked by NASA for the mission to the Moon Mission Control Houston and there it is. That's astronaut Kate Rubins and four cosmonaut Splash down Saturday. A four member crew will blast off on Earth Day Thursday for the internationals. Base station. It will include astronauts from France, Japan, and the U. S is Megan McArthur and Spaceship Commander Shane Kimbrough. We're excited to get ready to get the launch. Meanwhile, NASA says a woman and person of color will be on the mission to the moon, and it's not stopping there, says acting administrator Steve Jersey actually, Our argument mission to Mars. Trump had said a 2024 deadline for the moon. NASA would only say later this decade. I'm Julie
Economics In Space
"The life of an astronaut. It sounds so awesome so adventurous astronaut. Doug wheelock says though most of the time it's actually pretty routine regimented. You wake up have breakfast do a bunch of scientific experiments and then you eat lunch. Then more experiments exercise dinner and go to sleep and of course there are no shops or movie theaters are banks or anything like that. So the economy aboard the international space station is all about trade. The interesting thing is with food. Of course the russians food supply is much different than our food supply. The russians is. Doug really loved the us deserts which were like brownies and cakes. And he's freeze dried packets and the american astronauts really loved the russian soups. Apparently the borscht is excellent. Excellent is a relative term. Of course doug says that aboard the space station. Most of the food is actually pretty bland. But every three months a big event would happen. Doug and his crew would get a shipment from earth and the resupply missions were a big deal remember. It costs hundreds of millions of dollars to send a shuttle to the space station. So when those shipments actually came says doug it was a very special moment and in those shipments would be like personal items letters from home loved ones. Yeah who cares. There was also this precious commodity just before they closed the hatch on the launch pad. They would throw like a bag of fresh fruit like oranges. Lemons apples vegetables as well aboard the space station. Duck says produce was like platinum. Yeah and when the shipments would right he says everybody would get together and the excitement was electric. We'd all get in the the node one. Which is our kitchen area and flowed all the fruit and vegetables. Okay so it's like christmas morning. But doug says everybody would only get one or two pieces of produce. Just wasn't that much of it and so here's where the trade comes in. Doug knew that the russians loved onions. They're great for flavoring food but doug loved fruit above everything else at. I'd say like mad. I would take an orange over this onion any day. You know fyodor. Your chicken was mike. Commander said hey fyodor What a trade an onion for do of a like an extra orangey goes all. You don't want your onion douglas's that orange trade legendary in his mind still because for doug that orange was not just a snack. It was a connection to earth. It was like his companion was funny. I had i at one point. I kind of laughed. Because i i felt like tom. Hanks and castaway with wilson. The volleyball hung onto like one orange for like it seemed like probably three weeks at a became sort of by crewmate. Of course the space station economy was not just about food though services. Were also a big part of it and different people aboard. The space station had different things. They could contribute because they had such different backgrounds. There were scientists engineers pilots so skill sets seriously skill sets became part of our commerce as well. Dug for instance has an engineering background and he says for him one of his least favorite parts of life aboard the space station. Where all the scientific experiments they had to do. Whatever their background. This was just part of what they did. Every day and the space station would typically be running more than a hundred experiments at any given moment scientific research about food plants medicines. It's just a full day and it's also part of the mission of the space station. But for doug honestly it was kind of a slog sometimes the way out of it economics doug discovered this a couple of weeks in his mission when one of the scientists aboard. The space station told him that there was a big problem she said. Hey the party's broken. I mean that does sound like a big problem. I feel panicked at least not what you wanna hear aboard a space station. That's for sure. No but doug background was in engineering. So he understands systems and he says fixing things comes really naturally to him and the scientists. This woman named shannon knew this about doug shannon looked at me. She said if you fix the party. I'll do all of your science for the rest of the day and i'm thinking that is a deal and a half. I'll take that deal. So i got my by tool bill called houston and said you know houston. We have a problem. The party's broken. Doug says actually the toilet broke quite a bit and whenever it happened whenever the toilet broke doug's economic value pretty much shot to infinity. I figured out that if you're out in space and you can fix the potty you're like lord of the universe but the real commodity on the space station's as doug was earth itself because he says when you see the whole planet against this backdrop of outerspace every day it just changes the way that you value things it just this raging ball of life in this vast desert of darkness. You know that takes root like very very quickly and it's like wow there's my planet everything ever known you know every word ever spoken. You know everybody. I've ever loved is down there and i'm not there and so that's when it really kind of strikes. You is When i talk to students and young children we talk about our favorite planet and things and i said pluto was my favorite planet. I said but then i went to space and now earth is my favorite planet. Thanks says when you're in space you start to crave all things earth and human evidence of life becomes
"crewmate" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast
"If people say i am not dick addicted enough to among us. I need more of into my life. You know seven days a week of playing getting my son addicted to the point. Where like its affecting my family. Life is not enough. We need to bring into all of our podcasts. Okay all right and Still among us third wheel zach who we just finish watching all of Kazan with zacks a big among us guy. Yeah well i got a funny story. Actually if y'all don't mind to improv. If you don't mind me explain telling this so i used to play a bunch with a lot of the polls show recap people are played with all of them basic shots. Everybody i played with back in the day. I've been very busy. I didn't i just haven't played in a long time. I i still like us. It's a fun game. But i it rob two months ago like you'll rob. You should play with the post. Show recaps patrons. I get a response. Yes a two days ago a discord. I got a message from rob saying. Oh zak yeah. I'm not huge scored guy. But then i go in and i see like oh i had a bunch of messages so let me go in and check check. What's wrong legal star wars. That's why yeah. I get a little overwhelmed with like wait now have like a million things to check so i yeah. I'm up for my kids. Love it my that. My kids are like akiva they. They can't get enough of the shock about among us. He said he doesn't know going to a mungo psblaw. No home a monster among men a man amongst bores. That's what they're told me saw cairns great job here. I'm excited to be kind of a fly on the wall for this among us mailbox so in up for anything funny. You need from me or shack. The outs more or less. Keep to myself here. Okay you and i had gone back and forth a little bit about. How do we pull off among us. Mailbag sounds like a good idea but How do we execute it. And so you reached out or or got reached out to by a woman who helped us recently on the to tell the truth game that we played. Yeah i actually reached out to kfc to karen because she did such a good job organizing. That and i figured this one of these things will. We can't really be involved because we sort of get spoiled by. Who's who so. We have to leave it in the hands of professional Yeah and then. We had an idea for among us mail bag but we didn't know what to do. In a listener named jane clare. I had had a great idea which was basically to have five people come on and one of them has the impa the fake idea and if that idea gets the end that automatically gets on the wheel so we are. The stakes are very high. Today we could really be re holding your head. I may have said something wrong. Arizona explain tearing from candidates here. Karen how are you. I am i am laughing because i'm giggling at the imposture idea that i know what it is so the thought of that making the wheel is just really funny base and karen. You are missing of her major credentials on her resume that she also played my wife. Nicole gino and the musical or winning performance. There's no there was no like plays this year. So i do think that were not musicals. Probably going to sweep the tonys. So would you say your nicole. She's probably a best actress. Yeah and maybe we will get supporting actress for being for being my wife. We're gonna sweep. The tonys as i feel like were probably both more supporting actress. I think in the overall. Like i don't know if they would be leads in the robin akiva nita podcast problem in just in terms of sales. Hollywood i think we should get into right now. Yeah like did rain and the music key did go past the bechtel test. I feel like the conversation. Yeah conversation between mera and leah and the call were about their husbands did they. Did they talk about like a anything. Outside the podcasting. I guess it was but it was about podcasts. So now is our podcast like a male male. Basically it's the clinton. Yeah they're complaining podcast. I don't know i'm not sure okay. All right for the sequel. It should be much more The focused on nicole and mira what she on concurrence rivera yes. Karen should explain the rules here so everyone knows what we're about to do. I would love to so this is the among us mailbag game. Okay in i have brought in a crew of five crewmates and each of them have brought their best nap. Pitch except one of them is an impostor so robin akiva. Your goal is to eliminate the imposter by the end of his among us. mellberg game. can i'm gonna ask. Yes so i'm way to ask each crewmate to To reveal information about the renowned pitch in stages so at each stage robin akiva. You have to eliminate one crewmate to the point that you have to crewmates at the end remaining. And at that point you'll choose which idea you think would be potentially best for the wheel akiva bent. Should we assume that all the listeners know what among us is. I don't think you need to at all. Like i didn't pick get the quick like elevator pitch for anybody who's like. What is this game. Yeah so basically among us is. Why don't you explain. What among us is you you. You could probably do this better than me. Pleasing mcwilliam everybody. Hello hello everyone. Yeah i was just watching. Tv and then transported. I think someone said among us in the mirror three times i showed up but basically the way the game is. There are typically couple imposters among us. I think in this instance. i believe. There's one but the goal of the game is there. A crewmates imposters and crewmates. Have to find out who the impostor is and the impostor has to be the last one standing. So in this instance the sounds of it. All of that pressure is on just robin akiva to figure this out and map their way as we go through this adventure social deduction not unlike mafia one person is trying to trick us into putting a bad idea on the wheel and we will need to figure out who it is now also. Is everybody participate. Are they going to also be trying to do tasks do akiva. And i need to assign tasks to the crew to be also trying to be doing simultaneously while we're asking questions. What's your favorite among task. Grab there's so many fixing the wire sucking up the leaves So many fun. I like i like the trash. I do like doing the trash. I feel like that feels good like you're accomplishing something. Yeah i know you had said that. Your favorite is the vending machine. Oh yeah that's true. But i was thinking scale by classic but yes. The vending machine is the best one. That's a that's a good point. Okay alright karen do you want to introduce the crew to the audience. Absolutely this is our crew. So i i would like to introduce stephanie stephanie. Alot oh are you will very excited to have you on next. We have the one. And only shrek up tim or tim. Hello i am the lime crewmate. Shuttering wrecking crew crewmate. Yes tim yes so nice to have you back with us two weeks in a row. Have you ever done back to back weeks. Unwrap never nope. Okay that's for sure rob. Sometimes shrek up. Tim will post just room code to among us on twitter and play with just ten people who follow him and joined the room. Oh that's nice. Very nice he played with your followers.
"crewmate" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice
"You my friend out to brandon as well. He became a member. And i mean brandon white We're trying to figure it out for some reason. I don't know he. We can't find his messages but he is a a A member and I don't see him blocked right. So i don't know that being said Jc has a super tiny says. Talk about rydah verses mailman we we we actually are But there's not much to say about that. My guy fight you know. It was pretty pretty boring. I nothing much to say so Getting back to the camello card frank. Sanchez listen listen. He got the stoppage. But there is an indictment on franchise in my opinion. He's not a real heavyweight. He's just i you know twenty. No i don't know. He is in like one any sloppy book. Listen how you with the canal team looking at sloppy Everybody over there is tight. Actually you know. He reminds me of basketball. Does he's probably hanging with way. Too much with those fat ass punches. No way sloppy. He's not even turning them over his people with the inside of the glove looking like tyson fury out here wink wink. Yeah now but that's I don't know francine says damn they were talking. Michael hunts on telecast. He ain't ready. He's eight hours. I was. I was like you know and again. That's another one that was just putting every had against the dude that is definitely in. Mma dude like. I was thinking about you. What you net fight. Because i was thinking man. If i was watching that in a life i chat with miss match will be screaming things yet. He doesn't even have boxing. Shows many go every may and a so a brian. Simpson struggled with that. But anyway india he funded finish defunding finished that is nyc highlight reel put him through the robes and all that but i agree with you in look good all the way up to that. You know it just like like you said. It's not a heavy when he was hinting. That dude either that dude as credible chin or two before getting getting slept Offering sanchez is not a heavyweight. Thank you said. But i don't think is ready for michael hanta does zone didn't even put you. You called it. A highlight data and even put it. Someone sent me the link. I can't find it on their social media. Not stoppages nice through you. Know he was hitting that guy and that guy was on the ropes and telling him camman kamala like talking to a motorway through. It ain't another day social media man. Let's see if it's on frank. Social media a combination is nice. Just seem to right hand. A second one put improve the ropes. That was that was nice. Didn't put it on his. But i'm not sure man a fight with him in and hunter isn't the fight i want because i don't think the hunter is this big puncher either but he's definitely more accurate than this guy. This guy is very wild and what inputting as like the actual crewmate event. And maybe that's what the new i don't know right. Like as as the promoter of the fight they decided to put that kid debut customer more castro that wasn't no the the he was the co main. But that was a filler. Castro was was was a was a swing bow in. You can't roughly challenge. I challenge you know it was supposed to be weighed on at least for his about. She still has frank as the main event combing that midway through the week. That's what it said. On the telecast. We'd they decided. They decided that they were going to switch that. And give the combative events to that kid that made his debut rightfully so because sanchez exactly. That's why she understood and maybe also the they thought his opponent. These opponent at thing was a very best minutes Peaked says he was tbn team. I will listen to the monday right. And like i said dude. Turn up like ammunition aesthetically. Maybe they decided hey. Let's not put is to comment descriptions for that kid. So i wanna see frank sanchez again. I know they're trying to build them stateside. But i i'd take david price. I'd take germain. Franklin i'd take her vich. I.
"crewmate" Discussed on Way Too Broad
"There's two that i've really been enjoying lately. One of them just to get the hollow out of the way is a holiday speed on. They're called axe to you who is finish and He's really good. I think he's like the Has the third best time for any percent no major glitches which is like one of the big categories and he is just like a very nice positive streamer his chats really nice And really funny and he also listens to like he doesn't have he has the game volume really low and listens to like a retro game. Music playlists the whole time. He's playing Which is just even just retrogate. He he he was listening to shovel nights soundtrack. The other which is not a retro game but he also like current across nick crowe trigger music daily streaming. It's just. It's just such a chill time. And i really enjoy ed. Yeah acts than the number. Two and the letter is ax x. Tried google google ing at a lot. And i couldn't get anything meet x number two ex now ex e that's what i did. He also despite despite living in europe which usually means that the streams that are really bad time to watch being in america. He streams his sleep schedule. Schedules super fucked streams from like two. Am to six am his time which is like a starts at like eight or nine pm here. So it's like kinda perfect rita watch after work especially when it's kinda working late. I just like chill out and watch. That usually see that's one. He's he's great. And then the other one i've been watching lately is speaking of generals leaving. I've been watching. Julian stream history history highlights histories are really really good lately. He's been playing a lot of among us and with this mod called proximity chat on which is like normally when you play among us everyone mutes themselves during the round. Proximity chat does is. It makes us to that. Like people near each other can hear each other. Well when you're when we're near each other dear christmas to each other near to each other. Can't they hear each other ever was good. I run through this in my head. I understood it. Here's one. I've been watching relaxing streams ever. That's as much sense as yours. That's good that's good. We know what you mean though. I like it. I think it's great of yeah so proximity chat among us is like very different and it's really fun. 'cause like when you're the impostor you can like fuck with people like your you know the term marinating among and do for your for anyone. Who doesn't it's when you're playing when you're the impostor and instead of killing people you spend your whole time with one of the crewmates to like build up a bunch of trust with them and make them think that you're for sure crewmate and that has a whole new thing in in proximity chat like so different you can actually talk to people and there's also they do this thing the group that he plays with times where someone will someone will leave the game and come back with a different name..
"crewmate" Discussed on KOMO
"Even a Wagner on their way to the international space station. That was six months ago. A rocket carrying three people, including American astronaut Chris Cassidy, into orbit while he was high over our heads in the ultimate social distance, the whole world changed by the corona virus pandemic and today after 196 days in space 3136 orbits and 83 million Miles Chris Cassidy, Anatoly Ammunition and even Wagner. Her home that call on NASA TV is the capsule patch down in Kazakhstan. Cassidy says he knows full well just how much life has changed, speaking just before his return when we started the mission The pandemic on Earth was just starting. And now we're returning terrorists and our fellow crewmates here had to train through those those six months an earth where over 40 million people have been infected, and the virus has claimed over 1.1 million lives. For what it's worth. Michelle Franzen ABC News Alaska Airlines executives believe travelers will fly again once they're convinced it's safe. Almost car. One take reports the airline is reporting another dismal quarter of Covad related losses. Alaska Air Group is reporting third quarter losses of $431 million What Alaska really needs is passengers, which is why airline President Ben Mencucci is selling safety to give confidence in the near term. We will continue the black middle seats to January 6. That means sacrificing much needed income over the holiday season. We expect to bring back middle seat occupancy and early 2021, beginning with shorter haul flights and geography, like Hawaii required testing is already reinforcing traveler confidence, Alaska says When the pandemic began, its number of flights dropped from 1300 a day. 2 350. They're now back up to 850 daily flights. Corwin Hey HQ Co Moh news Come on traffic..
"crewmate" Discussed on The Dark Side Of
"Would be left for occupants to eat sleep, work and relaxing. That's the equivalent of living in an RV and NASA intends to have four people share it. With such sub optimal conditions, squabbling is inevitable. NASA has run simulations in which volunteers go into extended periods of isolation with strangers. Meanwhile, researchers tracked the group's behaviors and moves. The findings have never been promising. According to psychologist Kim been stead. The most functional teams were made up of like minded people. Authoritative leaders paired with authoritarian subordinates or a collective working together without a clear hierarchy. At, the end of the day there was no one ideal way to structure the group just so long as everyone had a similar working style. But no matter how like minded they were, each group fell apart due to fighting in resentment after about six months. That time period seems to be a hard upper limit on peaceful coexistence with any isolated social circle. Arctic researchers and submarine crews intentionally keep their missions shorter than six months. They know that at that point. Social Cohesion starts to fracture. which is a big problem when any Martian mission will be fifty percent longer than that six month breaking point. And once they land, the passengers will still be stuck together as colonists, or if it's just a quick visit, they'll end up spending another nine months on the return trip. There's simply no way to shorten the trip or mix up the group. All that space agencies could do is try to mitigate interpersonal conflict from a distance. To better identify the stressors of a Mars mission, NASA launched the Hawaii space exploration analog in simulation or high seas in the spring of two thousand thirteen. The program ran several simulations in which six ordinary volunteers many with no formal astronaut or survival training lived. Incomplete is solution with their team. These missions lasted anywhere between four months to a year. They stayed in a contained habitation unit on Hawaii's Manoa volcano, the desolate terrain is dotted with ruddy. Ignatius rocks it looks a lot like the Martian surface. In fact, every part of the high seas experience was meant to emulate life. On Mars the habitation had solar panels to generate all its electricity and residents were expected to ration their water and power usage when necessary. If anyone needed to leave the unit, they had to wear a full spacesuit, and before they could set foot outside. They had to spend five minutes in the habitations atrium, simulating the five minutes. A real pressure chamber would need on Mars. The residents had limited contact with their friends and family members, phone calls and video chats had built in twenty minute delay just as they would on the Red Planet, and if someone had to leave the habitation, say for a medical emergency, the remaining participants acted as though they're companion had died. Gene who we discussed in the teaser isn't the only person who's needed to abruptly depart high-seas. In two thousand eighteen, the sixth high-seas mission met with disaster only a few days after it began. The troubles appeared on February nineteenth when the units power went out after a few cloudy days, the habitation had switched from using solar energy to a gas generator. Eventually, it ran out of fuel. Someone needed to go outside and connect the secondary propane generator and science communicator Lisa. Stojanovski quickly agreed to the chore. So far is. She knew the repair went off without a hitch. Returned to the habitation unit and removed her spacesuit. The lights were on, and everything seemed to be back to normal well almost everything. Stojanovski crewmate, whom we will call gene was Pale and shivering. Apparently gene had been holding livewires in his hands at the same time Stojanovski rebooted the power. He'd been electrocuted. It was immediately obvious to Stojanovski that they needed to call nine one one. But her crew commanders suction Han reportedly wanted to put it to a vote. First emergency workers would break containment an undermine the integrity of the experiment. But Stojanovski? The situation was more black and white. Gene was endanger. That should have superseded any other concerns. Han and the crew ultimately agreed, but only to ask for advice after all in a real Martian emergency, the colonists would only be able to consult with mission control. Still Stojanovski wasn't satisfied. She went behind Hans Back and called offsite high seas officials to report what had happened. With their encouragement. The crew finally called an ambulance. Gene spent a few hours in the hospital before being discharged, but he return to the high seas six habitation. The team had to proceed as though gene had died on Mars. But Stojanovski wasn't content to just grieve and move on the whole emergency and the team's reaction to it had left a sour taste in her mouth. And a few days later, she voluntarily left the habitation. With, two crew members gone. The team didn't have enough participants for the simulation and NASA shutdown high seas six shortly thereafter. Although the session ended early, NASA still gained a wealth of information after all the entire point of these simulations was to study group dynamics. Ultimately they concluded that Stojanovski just hadn't been a good fit with the rest of the crew. They said her safety concerns stemmed from her inability to Gel with the command structure. As Brian Shiro a geophysicist who collaborated with the High Seas Program explained. There was this one person who was not as comfortable in the field when the incident happened that ultimately led to the cancellation of the mission bats, the person who quit. And it was not a surprise to any of us because we'd said. Yeah, you know. She was a little more timid out there. A pretty convenient conclusion when all is said and done. By attributing the failed mission to Stojanovski NASA sidestep their own responsibility for the conditions that led to jeans accident. But, even if the agency was totally blameless, Stojanovski defection was concerning. If. They sent incompatible crew members to Mars. They'd still have to deal with high stakes interpersonal conflict at a time when nobody can just quit. That tension would last a lot longer than nine months. Sure the Red Planet would be a welcome sight after the long journey through space, perhaps the excitement of touchdown with soften tensions between crew members. But before anyone could step off the rocket and stretch their legs, they need to actually land the ship. And that difficult and potentially deadly maneuver is a lot trickier than.
U.S. to launch first manned orbital mission in nearly a decade
"The first manned orbital mission in nearly a decade is set to blast off tomorrow it will also be the first time using a privately owned and operated spacecraft CBS news correspondent mark Strassman is at the Kennedy space station and he spoke to the astronauts manning the US mission NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley have both flown twice before to the international space station they're more than crewmates they're best friends I don't believe that's how it really is a hell of a way past the polite state regulation
What Is NASA's Astronaut Beach House?
"Astronauts are driven disciplined physically fit and trained to solve complex problems in high stakes situations. But of course sometimes they just want to get away from it all from the press the physicians and the rigors of flight prep. You've gotTa make time to sharpen the saw. But where on earth can these people find a little seclusion? Well M- since nineteen sixty. Three Nasr's kept a bungalow on the East Florida coast closed to the general public. It's been a welcome retreat for generations of astronauts barbecues and bottles signings are cherished pastimes at the hideaway so are fond farewells. Historically this was the last place where many space bound crews got to hang out with their families before launch. Here's the story of the Kennedy Space Center Beach House and Conference Center or the Beach House. For Short Florida. Nasa go a long way back in nineteen sixty one. It was decided that the agency would build a new launch center on Florida's Merritt Island which is technically a peninsula by the way other sites were considered including New Mexico's White Sands missile range. Where the first atomic bomb had been set off sixteen years prior proximity to the Atlantic Ocean gave Merritt Island a strategic advantage. Rockets launched there could streak across the ocean without disturbing populated areas. Latitude was another plus. Florida is reasonably close to the equator. Where Earth's rotation speed is at? Its fastest when you set off a rocket in the sunshine state. The vessel can save fuel by capitalizing on this principle. It's why Merritt Island is now the home of Kennedy Space Center SPACEPORT NASA. Wasn't the first group. Take an interest in this region however the US military had been testing missiles on nearby Cape Canaveral since nineteen forty nine and then came snowbirds education homes and other seaside properties sprouted like daisies and the postwar economy. One piece of real estate was a two story. Beach House constructed in nineteen sixty two really. It was just another wood framed building in the Neptune beach subdivision at first Nessa partnered up with the Army Corps of Engineers to buy the entire development in nineteen sixty three four. Thirty one thousand five hundred dollars which is a little more than two hundred sixty six thousand eight hundred dollars in today's money neighboring houses and the gas station were cleared away but this plain Jane cottage escaped. The wrecking ball situated on government owned land. The Beach House is well off the beaten path in his two thousand six memoir astronaut. Richard Mike Mullane said the place was as isolated as Mars originally called the astronaut training and rehabilitation building. It started out as a home away from home. A place where crew members could get some shut. Eye on overnight stays as the decades past the bungalow evolved into more of a hang out. Spot astronauts could drop by individually or as crew many also chose to take their spouses and families over by design though. This isn't the easiest spot to access the space shuttle veteran Robert Springer who flew missions in nineteen eighty nine and nineteen ninety recalled. The Hannah's crewmates used to borrow the key from an acid staff member. A spontaneous visits were not encouraged. Though a one day payload specialist Samuel Durant's waltzed over with some colleagues but forgot to give the administrators any advance notice on their way back. The group was met by Swat team and guests had to play by the house rules. For example young children were barred from the premises. During astronaut quarantine periods. The House has entertained. Its share of politicians and diplomats. And to this day it remains an active meeting place for government organizations but among. Space History Buffs. This mid-century is remembered first and foremost as an explorers waystation filled with the stories of its tenants. There was the time that springer and a crewmate winter a dip in the ocean only to be met by helicopter full frantically waving airmen. It turned out. The swimmers had gotten a little too close to an enormous gang of sharks unaware of the danger and oblivious to the warning. The astronauts waved back. Don't worry everything turned out fine. Prelaunch barbecues are traditional shortly before his space takes off. It's customary for them to gather with family members of the cottage for muscles and Colm Rotary. Sometimes the guests get dinner and a show former Kennedy space center. Deputy Director James A gene. Thomas witnessed a cause play prank at one of these beach parties. The mission being toasted that day was set to include Franklin Story Musgrave a legendary astronaut. Who happened to be bald just for kicks. The rest of his crew decided to impersonate. Mas Great at this barbecue so everyone showed up with rubber latex sheets on their heads and name tags that read. Hi I'm story. Another longstanding tradition at the Beach. House involves leaving. Your mark. Outgoing crew will sign a wine bottle before they blast off official mission logos usually adorned these mementos by now. Few decades worth of space. Flights have been chronicled on bottlenecks and wine labels now can cabinet display in two thousand sixteen hurricane. Matthew did a number on the bungalow necessitating massive repairs inside and out once. The kitchens bathrooms multiple walls. And most of the second floor had been overhauled. The cottage reopened on July twenty fifth of twenty eighteen. We reached out to the Kennedy Space Center. Which informed us that. The House is not currently being used by any astronaut crews. But who knows? Maybe that'll change in the near future. Nasa does want to quote. Put the first woman in next man on the moon or the twenty twenty four no doubt future occupants will feel mixed emotions at the old beach house most astronauts do along with their loved ones. Donnellan. Mike's wife said in two thousand ten interview with NASA as a spouse. You know you're coming out here to say goodbye and you don't know if it's the last time yet by many accounts. Fear intermingled with excitement from the bungalow visitors have gotten some spectacular views of eager rockets ships ready for launch gleaning from the nearby space center.
Apollo 15 astronaut Al Worden, who circled moon, dies at 88
"Celebrating the life of a hero here Apollo fifteen astronaut al Worden who circled the moon alone Wallace two crewmates drove around in the first lunar rover has passed away at the age of eighty eight his family announcing Wednesday died in his sleep in Houston warden flew to the moon in nineteen seventy one with David Scott Gemmer went as command module pilot Wharton remained in lunar orbit while Scott when descended to the surface with the Apollo program's first moon buggy that was his only spaceflight he was a NASA space astronaut class chosen in nineteen sixty six Scott's one of four Moonwalker still alive when died in nineteen ninety one R. I. P.
Christina Koch back on Earth after record stay on space station
"Astronaut Christina cook back on earth today after nearly a year aboard the international space station it is the longest space flight ever by a woman now after three hundred twenty eight days in space and one hundred and thirty nine million miles for Christina cook and two hundred one days in space eighty five million miles for the apartment on a and Alexander scored twelve the exhibition sixty one crew is officially home masses Brandi dean there cook touchdown early this morning with two crewmates and Kazakhstan she smiled and gave a thumbs up and support crew members helped her get out of the capsule and placed her in a chair for a quick post flight check up along with the crew mates Russian space officials say the astronauts appear to be in
August 1973: Crisis Looms for Skylab
"August one thousand nine hundred seventy three at the Johnson Space Center in Houston access a pair of astronauts named Fans Brand and Don Lind sit inside command module simulator in full spacesuits brand works read one hundred percent how much fuel we have left you've got about seven minutes is that enough for a full retro burn that's -firmative simulation they're running as a reentry into the earth's atmosphere from space but there's a twist in this simulation their module has lost two of the thrusters it would normally use what's called a retro burn of reverse thrust used slow the module down so it comes out of orbit to compensate for the missing thrusters they're using smaller set there were only designed to help steer the module not slow it down at stake in the simulation or the fate of three astronauts aboard Skylab America's first I space station to thrusters on their command module have failed leaving them potentially stranded if this simulation doesn't work Brandon Lynn will have to fly Second Command module up to Skylab to retrieve the crew a risky procedure in a simulator brand works hand controllers checks his gauges like we're locked on our reentry quarter engineering can you confirm your locked in advance that's a successful reentry nice work brand let's go of the controllers both brand and lind have been NASA astronauts for over seven years but they've never flown in space they would have loved to have been the heroes who brought the Skylab crew home they also know that the safety of their fellow astronauts comes first and the re entry procedure that they've just figured out will be safer for everyone then a complicated rescue mission next morning aboard Skylab Commander Alan Bean wakes up to the sound of the space station's teleprinter he scans the new reentry and nations can calls out to his crewmates good news gentlemen we are officially no longer stranded ray break out the champagne tape we don't have any since Skylab I launched its lost a heat shield a solar array and very nearly a command module down all those problems have been solved being hopes that his crew can prove that living and working in space doesn't have to be a series of crises once they adjust to life aboard Skylab maybe living space can be almost normal maybe
"crewmate" Discussed on Sean Carroll's Mindscape: Science, Society, Philosophy, Culture, Arts, and Ideas
"More and no less that would be really useful and that's another area where artificially engineered organisms could be really useful excellent yeah. There's no such thing as off topics. Don't worry about that. We we should talk about this. 'cause i like that you brought up the the petrochemical thing because that always struck me when people worried redeveloped fossil fuels and stuff like that <hes> running out of oil for gasoline basically i always thought like we do a lot of do things with oil other than gasoline and these are this is a finite resource and we are literally setting it on fire literally burning it but so you're saying is that maybe maybe your little semi living's. Synthetic cells can help us reconstitute sort of chemistry that we might get out of the ground for free. I mean we have have to find a way of doing it because i'm maybe i'm a little too optimistic but i think by the time we run out of oil. We will have enough renewable energy sources that we can and drive our cars and run away seer heat but we still don't have a good pass to replacing of the chemicals and that's something something i feel like doesn't get enough attention because everyone who speaks out about energy and not about everything else we get from oil well it. It opens up a whole set of vistas that i've i've heard people sort of mentioned in passing about for example <hes> combating climate change or something like that by designing little micro-organisms to go chew you up the c._o. Two and in other things in the atmosphere that we don't want the greenhouse gases that at all feasible in your mind <hes> this is not the area that i'm an expert in. I would love to see that happen. I'm a little afraid of thinking about that. Because we've seen how well it goes. When we you try to release an organism into environment that could go wrong exactly so doing that on a planetary scale. Can it keeps me keeps but that doesn't mean it's not doable. I also think there are a lot of problems with climate change that could be solved without those giant planetary scaling preventions. It's it's by no means the replacement for doing more sensible things about <hes> fixing climate change but but the medicine stuff i think is is also extremely promising. I just get get the impression that one hundred years from now. Everyone's body will be filled with these little designed organisms that are keeping healthy all the time. I i hope so. I it but my money on it. I i actually have a little startup. That's betting on it so we're hoping to get to make yes. I absolutely do so. That's a disclaimer. I'm very optimistic. I think it said self-serving optimism. We are basically trying to program those little cells to go in and act as <hes> natural kind of analogs to the immune system without all the problems that the natural immune cells have as in self replication ability ability to turn on your own cells in fighting allergies and things like that we maybe even combating cancer. I don't know looking more at cancer and allergies allergies. At this point i would love to fight allergies as well. <hes> especially living in minnesota in the summer would be awesome musty not looking at things that are very deadly and very variable as in concert <unk>. There's no such disease as conser. Every single concert is slightly different and we make those concert drugs that just go in and kill everything and this then not this is probably not the best most efficient way of targeting at least some of those but this what we have so is a perfect target for personalized medicine in that way and so being able to design things another kind of a medical medically related <hes> problem is we hopefully are going to start sending people back in space for longest period longer periods of time game and fedex doesn't deliver to mars yet so if if you need a specific medicine once you're halfway through your five year mission to mars you going to know what you will need few years in advance like you so. You're going to send those astronauts. You're going to be as healthy as possible. Everybody can get sick of anytime with anything and if you're in the middle of your mission to mars and you suddenly get sick you need a way to get a drug that is targeted to your needs without knowing advance what your needs will be and that's <hes> one area were kind of a design engineer. Bill sells like synthetic cells. Might it'd be useful because they can be made to order that can be made from scratch from a set list of building blocks so you can imagine agents building blocks that are defined in advance but the way you combine them the sides what the outcome is going to be and so when halfway through your mission to mars you're become. I'm deadly allergic to mars. Dust you one kind of drag. If you develop a concert in the middle of that mission you develop another kind of drug. If your crewmate develops another another kind of cancer you make yet another dragon so on so in this vision or you not actually implanting synthetic cells into into the patient you just using this synthetic cells to make medicines okay because clearly we don't understand a lot about the interplay between our own microbiomes ourselves right so introducing using new cells into people might be risky so that's that's one of the reasons why the commercial applications right now are focusing on things like cancer sir because the risk to benefit ratio is there is more risk acceptable when the disease is almost certain to kill you that's why we probably won't be tweeting allergies with experimental therapies but we will be tweeting one some of the most deadly concerts with experimental therapies because we don't have all that much lose. The patient who has six months left to live if you extend that lifespan by another six months wants. You don't want to say you want but you have done something something good but i've heard that you're allergic to cats. Let's that's a pretty big disaster here. Mindscape were pretty. We're very <unk>. Product personality and i'm not allergic to dogs so <hes> right. It's not really the same thing that's okay. We'll let us struggle through your life that handicapped handicapped so but the other thing that strikes me as i read about the stuff is the blurry line between medicine and biological things and just nanno science. Just you know all the things you might want to do it a very small scale so robots computers engineering. This is all kinds of things you can do with your synthetic cells. We're working on by computing right down toward trying to make our genetic circuits perform computation and star or memory and again that that's where synthetic cells are kinda handy because people have done a lot of good by computing permanently light cells but as soon as you take your eyes off those cells they will start going on their own and expressing genes day one not the you want them to express. I know synthetic cells are dumb enough but don't think they can get away with anything when you program them to do something they will be doing that until they run out of energy and at which point they will just sit and stare at the wall and not do anything else us yeah that's so that's part of the fact that they are not ally right so they had some of the good benefits of living creatures for for our engineering purposes without the drawback yes and are there particular kinds of computations that it might be useful to do this way all right now. We're still baby stepping it. We're doing bullying. Logic gates eight the very simple logic gates that people know from playing with doing informatics quote unquote on paper so like end the gate are aren't gate start somewhere bills an abacus next next and is there. I'm just making this others. Not something i've read but is there some a future hope of making more large-scale macroscopic materials constituted from synthetic cells. I always in my mind compare and contrast contrasts you know skeletons and bones which have the ability to be rigid but you can break them and they will fix themselves to robotic metallic do things which once they break that's it. Is there a hope of making materials that are stiff and sturdy self repairing absolutely i'm. That's one of the probably most exciting promises of this field is that you can imagine programming semi living or sorta l. living organisms so that they exhibit certain properties but also keep some of those biggest hallmarks of biology ability to self repair and girl. I think we need a word for the semi. Living state where it doesn't replicate is not sort of on its own. It needs some help but semi living well. It's a little creepy creepy but that's okay. I think that sort of if you if you have a new word go back to the greek roots or something like that. He can definitely coin term there yeah. It's a brave new world. I mean it's it's how do you see what where he will be fifty one hundred years from now and what we're doing with synthetic cells powerfully one hundred years that the amount because right now there is a pretty clear boundary between people like me who do this molecular biological engineering and working on living systems and people that do the classic recall bioengineering with life sales. Hopefully once we get better at the boundary will disappear and we will be able to program living organisms like we probably machines right now to do the things we want and my goal is to erase the distinction between synthetic cells natural cells. My goal is to build synthetic cells cells that are programmable understandable definable but behave like natural cells and has are as robust natural cells. You're part of this build a cell collaboration. My i heard build this. I was hoping it was an app download for my iphone. They could build a salvo. We're not quite there actually is a game where you can put together your life organism or not related to that. It's the first hit when our our conversation so what is bill aiming at an international collaboration. That's supposed to bring together. People that work on building sales and signs we have no the finish off of a synthetic cell. We know the finish of life and everyone is motivated by slighty different goals. We would like to unify the community around this idea that biology engineer bill <hes> in biology fundamental should be engineer -able so anyone who's trying to engineer living systems from non living components or engineer living systems so there as money <unk> so we have the ability to manipulate them that as good as ability to manipulate electronic or non living sheen's. All of those people are welcome in this community ninety where basically people that come together and talk about making life from scratch and nobody makes panelists everybody a little bit of large-scale particle physics physics experiments like when you build a detector at the large hadron collider. There's a thousand people in the collaboration and one of them builds a little calorie meter the other solders. There's liars together and so you have sub groups that are interested in lipid via layers others are interested in rival zones and so forth and you all work together. Yes it's toby project for for any single lab or even a single country to tackle it so that's why we started self organizing into the international community. Are you gonna reach the particle physics scale where there are thousands of authors in every paper but not there yet. We're not there yet. We're not quite day okay so let's think the final topic let's go back act outerspace because we you know we had outerspace in mind at the beginning <hes> we're looking for life elsewhere. I think maybe some of the listeners don't necessarily know about the different environments where we can look for life because part of your your goal is to understand what to look for when we're looking for life and part of that is where we should look so even right here in the solar solar system..
"crewmate" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Sauce in the water and through their bullying? I heal their lights. Captain, in Cigna, and his twenty one crewmates anchored on the night of June ninth in Bank, a three nights sale from these shores and enduro read bag is a submerged feature of the Spratly islands a chain that lies at the heart, y the South China Sea is called a flashpoint. It's rich with fish and trillions of cubic feet of untapped natural gas. China has built airstrips artificial islands and military outposts aren't with cruise missiles in the Spratlys antagonizing. Malaysia Indonesia, Vietnam and the Philippines. Also claim the waters abandoned by the Chinese his radio knocked out the captain pinned his hopes ship in the distance. He ordered the Cannock sun and a rowing partner to make for its dim lights, just say bone new outta I knew it was as we had seen them earlier in the day fishing near us. The captain said we often. Exchanged cigarettes and coffee with them. The pair road for two hours to reach Vietnamese language was a barrier, but mechanic, ONA said his gutsy son communicated in pantomime that his ship was taking on water. The distressed Filipino fishermen had clambered into three row boats that remained others to the bow three hours, passed before the Vietnamese pulled the exhausted, men, aboard, and greeted them saying, nipping mitten. I make I make and shook hands. The rescuers made a call of noodles and laughed as they watched us eat. The captain says did he ever share food or coffee with Chinese? I asked Cheney spoke go whenever we try to approach the Chinese. They tell us to leave they single get out and say, you can't be here, China ignores two thousand sixteen. You went tribunal, declaring invalid its claim to nearly all of the South China Sea security analyst were not decastro says, China is deploying tactics short of armed conflict to pursue its maritime claim you have intimidation, you have abortion, you have accidents like this. So it's really more of a psychological warfare president Rodrigo Duterte looking to not alienate, Beijing, calls, the sinking a little maritime incident noting. No-one died decastro calls that appeasement the China. Admitted to ramming Jim for one. But insists it was an accident both countries are investigating accident or not deserting. The Philippine fishermen has incensed Filipinos, especially the crew who want Justice, captain insignia stands beneath the bow of the wreck.
European Space Agency tests new device to rescue incapacitated astronauts on the Moon
"The European Space Agency is testing a new device designed to rescue, astronauts, who become incapacitated on the moon, the space agency, and NASA are turning to the underwater habitat called Aquarius and the Atlantic Ocean to do the. Testing and the lunar evacuation system, assembly enables, a single astronaut to the ploy the structure, and lift and incapacitated crewmate into a mobile structure. The testing is expected to last
Cosmonauts complete spacewalk at International Space Station
"Two Russian cosmonauts took a walk in space for science outside the international space station. It's the fifth one for all kind of Namco, and the first one for Alexi of Shannon, kind of go and of sheen and retrieved scientific experiments that were mounted on the outside of the station, and the perform some maintenance, it wasn't a short, walk the spacewalk lasted six and a half hours their crewmates watched from inside the space station. Kind of Anco is set to return to earth with two other astronauts next month after a six and a half month. Stay in orbit of Shannon will replace them as the station's
"crewmate" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM
"Gender of your crewmates isn't going to be a top priority for the most part parts welcomed all comers, and then have to be pretty enticing for people who felt repressed or restricted on land. I'm guessing. Right. Like what did they have to lose? Yeah. That makes sense. I think a great example of that mentality are the bands of Jewish pirates that took the open ocean during the early seventeen hundreds, this is honestly something I'd never heard about before this week. And apparently, historians are still piecing together their history as well. I was reading that just in this past decade, several graveyards were found in the Caribbean. And many of the tombstones their feature Hebrew, writing and stars of David right, alongside those icons, skull, and crossbones symbols. I mean that is pretty wild. So I hadn't heard about this either. But what made? So many Jewish people go pirate. Well, I guess the seeds of it were actually planted in the very same month at Columbus, set sail back in fourteen ninety two. So after sending Columbus on his way, the king and Queen of Spain ordered the expulsion of all Jews and Muslims from the country, Portugal, did the same thing just a few years later. So these Spanish Portuguese Jews set out to find new homes and many of them wound up settling on Caribbean islands. And in fact, by the seventeen twenty s when Jewish pirates, I set sail an estimated twenty percent of Kingston Jamaica population was descended from Jewish exiles. Yeah. So a few of these Jews started captaining their own pirate ships and christening than with names, like Queen Esther, and the shield of Abraham. And for the most part, these Jewish pirates would exclusively targets Spanish and Portuguese ships, not surprisingly because this was really seen as payback for those generations of unjust treatment. I mean, this is fascinating. So it sounds like we're still uncovering the full history of Jewish pirates. But I am curious. Are there any notorious ones we should know about like who's the Blackbeard of Jewish pirates? I'm not sure about that. Exactly. But I think my favorite was probably schmoozed Palaccio, who supposedly joined in a number of pirate raids against the Dutch and Spanish ships. But here's the thing about chief. He was actually a rabbi. Wait. He was a rabbi pirate. That's kind of an oxymoron, right? Apparently not. I mean by most accounts, Belotti was also pretty pious. Not only did he insists that his crew donate a tenth of their treasure to charity. He also made sure they all kept kosher during their voyages. That's amazing and no shellfish. But. You know what we're talking about how policy was this drastic kind of escape for repress people, and I think another great example of that are the many women who built new lives for themselves that sea. So most of them earn their keep his servants cooks prostitutes. But a few also found work as merchants sailors, naval officers, and even pirates, for instance, there's this Irish pirate named grace Amoly and in the sixteenth century, she became one of the few female pirates to captain her own ship. And she made a pretty frightening. Name verse all along the coast of Ireland, like she had a bunch of, really intense scars on her face, which he claimed were from being attacked by an eagle, and if that wasn't bad ass enough. She also reportedly gave birth to her youngest son while aboard her ship, and then proceed to fight off invaders with her baby in one hand and sword into other on. Yeah. That's pretty impressive, and definitely something Blackbeard can't claim to have done, but I think for my money, the undisputed Queen female pirates and honestly, maybe just pirates in general. Has got to be kept in ching. She in the early nineteenth century. She spent her youth working as a cortisone on a floating brothel in canton. China now, during this time she made a name for herself as this really shrewd businesswoman, and apparently, she had a knack for blackmail, and would often use the secrets that she'd heard as a prostitute and to do this in order to control her wealthy and influential clients. So as you might imagine this was a pretty attractive skill to, which is how she came to marry this other very famous pirate. One of the South China Sea, and his name was changing is Sal and was no slouch when it came to pirating and by the time he married the twenty six old change. She is was in eighteen oh, one Chang, had already United bunch of rival pirate gangs into what he called the red flag fleet. So did she have any power or cellular where she kind of just figurehead? No, she was deaf. Really very active participant in her husband's enterprise. In fact, many of these stories report that she actually demanded equal control of the fleet as a condition of their marriage, and her role really only grew as time went on. So it was only six years into their marriage that Chang passed away, suddenly and this was at the age of forty two and a few weeks later change. She took her husband's place as the leader of the red flag fleet. Which to me, sounds a little suspicious like our Hudson suddenly dies. Do we know how big that fleet was that? She inherited. What we don't know how many ships are men. She inherited from her husband, but we do have a pretty good estimate of the size of fleet of few years after she took over, and that's because in eighteen oh nine her forces captured an East India company, employee named Richard glass pool. Now after he was released a few months later, he writes this account of his experience, and it included this detailed estimate of change. She's forces. So according to him, they were roughly eighty thousand pirates under her command over eighteen hundred ships in her fleet. And so, to give you an idea of just how vast entourage was considered that Blackbeard himself commanded only four ships and three hundred pirates and that was at his peak. I mean those numbers really are like eighty thousand pirates and eight. I don't know how you could actually keep that many pirates check. Well chase. She borrowed from other pirates play books in that regard. Because once she took command she quickly, instituted this strict code of laws for all of her mental follow and strict really is the key word here. And just as an example, if any disobeyed superior's orders or started giving orders of their own. They were immediately beheaded right on the spot, and she had some really specific rules about female captives that you probably won't find in any other pirate codes, like there was this one rule that said, if a pirate took a female prisoner for his wife, he had to be faithful to her, and couldn't sleep around. That's really interesting. But, you know, I still kind of hung up on this sheer size for authorisation. I probably like you could see it rivaling some other nations entire armed forces from that time. I mean probably so, in fact, under change, she's command. The red flag fleet thought. Off not only the Chinese military, but the East India company, the Portuguese navy, and they were undefeated for three full years until change. She finally retired altogether. Back in eighteen ten weight says she retired like I didn't even know pirates could do that. Of course, not many of them did. And even fewer if any retired in a way that change she did. And, you know, you look back at her retirement, it was actually part of a deal that she made with the Chinese government. And, you know, after years of defeat the officials were just desperate to get change. She out of the spotlight by any means necessary. And so they extended this offer to her when she and her forces would surrender and go their separate ways. And this was in return for amnesty and full pensions for every single member of the crew, all eighty thousand of them got pensions. Yeah. Isn't that why she and her forces were seen as such a big threat that the Chinese government, basically paid them all to stop being pirate? I mean, it was definitely a one of a kind deal at least as far as I can tell that is amazing. And I know we're talking about criminals. Pretty cool that not only were there female pirates, but kind of the most bad ass parts of them all tend to be women here. Yeah. There's actually this great quote that I wanted to read from a pirate historian and the author of a book called pirate women. Her name is Laura done. Come and here she's talking about that attraction to pirating and the freedom, it entailed that we mentioned earlier, and she's talking specifically in this case about female pirates. I really think this could apply to almost all the ones that we've talked about today. So here's what she says, all of these pirates had ships that were very different and methods that were very different, but I think they share the desire to control their own fates and the desire for freedom from convention would unite all these women their hopes to escape the normal and be a part of something adventurous would tie all these women together, and we all share that desire for adventure, not the desire for slitting throats plundering the high seas. But one can empathize with the desire to have a say in how their life goes. Yeah. I feel like you wanna have a saying how the life goes, and I like that. How about we end on that note and start.
"crewmate" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"Builder flies comes back is the property Sonian. Exact that you don't get the habit, but occasionally things work their way out, and there is a very active thriving market, and collectible items, there's always been talk that Armstrong talked about seeing something on the edge of craters in a lot of people have speculated. They were you Afo did you ever look into that bunny chance? I didn't I have read the full transcript Lord two dozen times. Never saw that. He was talking about features that he saw in rocks things later called zap pits, little micro, meteorite impacts and glassy formations. The bottom of crater that he spotted wanted to go back to didn't have time. And and the appearance of some of the the ridges around there, the craters for the most part were very. Hi because they'd picked tranquility save drink quality because it was flat. And they thought relatively safe got real close and look at how undrinkable it was. But I never saw anything with the guard of that. No. Let me ask you. If you had mentioned that during the end of the moon walk a walk. It looked like the astronauts were little frazzled what happened. Well, as put it they had the problem of a kid in the candy store. You know, there was just so much to do. And they had they were test pilots who've been trained in astronauts, and then gotten some training geology and actually turned out to be surprisingly good at it. In fact, the Caltech geology professor that had been tutoring. The astronauts lease silver said that Neil Armstrong did some of the best field yet ever seen up there on the moon. But there was just too much to do that experiments to set out. They had all this stuff to measure that take photographs lunar module in the landing site, and they had to do all the sample collecting photograph, everything and document what they were doing and then later in the sample collecting you had to write down where you got the sample from and take a picture of and so forth. So it was extremely detailed work, and they only have little over two hours. And when it was time for them to come back in the lunar module. Nasa gave them a ten fifteen minute extension. But it was still just an awful lot to do. So I think it was a combination of they were trying to hit all their marks. Also, they're getting comfortable being on the moon because at first nobody been there before. Right. So it's one six g gravity. So they're trying to figure out how they're gonna walk in hop and so forth by the time. They'd been there for an hour. They adapted a bit, and you if you watch the footage, they're almost running back and forth at that point this dust flying everywhere, and they're just trying to get all these chores in before they gotta go now while they're on the moon. Michael Collins is up there in the command module, circling the moon God forbid, what would happen if anything happened. I am. Well, either side, you know, he at one point said that he felt that they had about a fifty fifty chance for success. And as I look at it any way, you can read that a couple of ways to complete the mission successfully or some people's turbo tation for them to come back successfully meaning his crewmates on the surface of the moon. So yeah, had had something happen to him say he had a heart attack or something horrible. When those guys came back up. I'm not sure they could adopt. They did have full control over the space craft, but it would have been very tricky. And I think that they probably would have had to do in EV from what's base craft or the other which is getting out and going Hanrahan to it because the docking light does might not close one or the other. It'd be a bad day on the other had happened to the two coming up service of the moon Collins had the ability to dip down out of his orbit quite a ways to try and pick them up and bring them home. But they did have to get off the surface. And that was another one of those single point failure. That was really scary. It was a dramatic mission altogether. Don't you think it was just amazing technology to do what they did? It was. And when you think of it as I said earlier, we're fifty years out from this. We're almost as far from this is the beginning of the space race was from the first light of the Wright brothers, which really puts in perspective. And why look back I write about this all the time. I look back, and I can hardly believe we did it with with that technology operating right at the edge of our capability stuff. Designed the nineteen sixties when computers still fulfilled entire buildings and the entire earth. Didn't have the computing ability of the iphone to my pocket. We went to the moon, and we did it a bunch of times. And we never lost anybody in space. And that to me is just remarkable. Isn't it remarkable though that some people still do not believe we went to the moon? Why is that rod? Well, I think it's it's it's it's very it's kind of sexy. You know it. It's fun to believe conspiracies are fascinating. I think people enjoy doing research on their own on the internet and so forth. And there's a lot out there about it. There's just a couple of things that I really trip up this idea. Japan had a probe orbiting the moon in two thousand eight and they took a bunch of Benjamin's images more. But obviously because that's those those unmanned probes do, and if you reconstruct those shots digitally from ground level would you can do with computers. They match the shots taken by the Apollo astronauts that region India's head orbiter up there, and they image areas. See that kind of detailed actually, see the landing stage. But they could see indications that something was there at these landing sites. China same thing they claimed seen evidence landings. But I think the most compelling evidence is the Soviet Union was tracking everything we did. Just like we were tracking everything they did. And particular pow eleven they had launched at the same time, pow eleven launched. They launched a probe called fifteen that was an unmanned robotic probe that they had hoped would get up there. Land and bring back samples or bodily and steal at least part of a Powell Venus to the punch, right. Well, that didn't make it at crash, but they were tracking that and having the capability to track that meant that they could track Apollo eleven and after the father Soviet Union, some security people came forward and said, of course, we're tracking had great hardware to do that. So we know where they were when they were there and what they were doing. We got the same radio transmissions. You did it's it's pretty open shut a bunch of other various tracking dishes and stations and people working at them somewhere. Nasa owned, but but used foreign nationals others were were owned by the countries, and all the -cations all these situations, the data converges to a point that you look at it and go, you know, I think they were there we had five other Apollo landings after Apollo eleven and then we stopped. Why did we stop? At the really good question. It's easy to point the finger at Richard Nixon because he came into office in pretty short order. You probably remember he got on a phone call. Neil this. He tried to take credit for the whole thing. He sure did what a what a moment that was. That was good politics. First Broadway already at the break. But I want to ask you that question again because it's so important why we stopped the, you know, we had other missions seventeen eighteen nineteen twenty in the hopper ready to go something happened. I wanna get your take on that. And then we'll take phone calls with you. Here's our next emerging artists. Terry Denise Evans from New Mexico with the song star star. Find out more about.
"crewmate" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show
"So we began to recruit a group of people are executive editor gassed and Mooney used to be worth the Senate conservatives fund used to work on Capitol Hill for Jim Dement. And Pat Toomey, Daniel Horowitz who you see on here used to help recruit candidates for the Madison fund or the Madison project, I should say. You may have watched Amanda carpenter on CNN. She was one of our original crewmates here. She was Ted Cruz communications director meeting a team of people were assembled. I was. One of the original people brought in here I worked in the media a team of people with expertise in different facets of the conservative movement. Where essentially brought in before crtv was ever born the original intent in a lot of money was put into creating the liberty score to remove our opinions out of it. Because what we saw is. There was a lot of people doing scoring that we're really doing fluffing they were protecting their favorite candidates and not really telling our people what was really going on. And so our organization was set up to blow all of that up. The algorithm. We have is not an algorithm. It is we literally here's how they voted. And then we report on it. That that's what that's all that it is. But to keep this massive debt, we created this to remove much of our opinions because we all have biases we all come into this with some relationships. We all come into this with people we do like and don't like in the movement. It's cetera. We wanted to remove as much of that as we possibly could. You can't totally remove because we're all human beings, but it was created to remove as much of that as possible. So that the votes would speak for themselves their records would speak on their own. That's how this was started in two thousand thirteen two thousand fourteen crtv came later, and there's a whole story behind that and much of we're crtv came from is because we were we essentially begged CNN whose ratings were in the toilet. We essentially again, our original benefactor, essentially begged CNN, why don't you put somebody like Mark Levin who has an actual following on and get some real ratings and primetime hell, I'll even pay you to do it for the first year. I'm so confident this. We'll make money we'll pay you and CNN was so adamant that they needed to remain in ninth place. I'd have three competitors that they just weren't they wouldn't. And so we created crtv as a platform to give Mark to to to put, you know, somebody like, Mark Levin. A movement conservative who couldn't get a spot on prime time cable news to create one for him. And then that show became so successful in blew up that the management here was like, you know, let's, you know, we're gonna we got a son in the solar system. You know, what a son needs planets, so we should create some planets orbit around that solar system to provide even more content, and that's Romy and Michelle Malkin, and Steven Crowder, we were the the original team of people that were kind of launched into geo Centric orbit around Mark Levin. That's where that's where all of this came from. And it was all created originally with the notion that we weren't we weren't going to game the system we were not going to play the game. A lot of other people play hell, the reason we see nobody's confirm this for me. I think one of the reasons we call themselves conservative review was to push back on national review, which essentially become you know, mitt Romney's the new Reagan after he ran for the Senate ripping Reagan and saying it was a right winger. Then hated people in nineteen Ninety-four, or you know, there's at this point. I don't believe there's anything courts could decree that three guys writing at national review right now would not say you all miss castrate yourselves, there'd be three people at national review write a column that would say, you know, it's a crappy ruling, but here are some of the the the the most effective knives to cause the least amount of collateral damage..
"crewmate" Discussed on The Cryptoverse
"Cryptovest dot show. You can go on. This big blue boon. This has get paid to watch. And then there's a two minute, explain a video. Don't explain how you can watch the crypt of as without ads and get paid in crypto. Sounds too good to be true, but I can assure you it's true. So let's get into the new, shall we? The old new brain browser has launched aspect about this before, but it's now been officially launched and announced by brave themselves as of yesterday, October the eighteenth. So the new brave browser is twenty two percent faster than the previous version. If it wasn't fast enough already, and this was the previously experimental develop evasion of the brave browser. I spoke about this in previous videos and invited to download it if you didn't mind if you bugs, but this has now released for regular uses. Now when I downloaded this new version, I got twenty five basic attention tokens deposited into my browser so that I could start immediately tipping creators and reward. Adding sites that I was blocking ads on. So this is like a grunt. It's ultimately deposit twenty five tokens, which with about five dollars twenty five cents. So if you decide to download this new version of the brave browser, let me know in the comments below you get these tokens as well. And then if you get them, you can do to me if you like. Own. Fortunately, after playing with this browser for a little while, I still can't bring myself to make it my default browser because I use this thing called the t. s. Rita which is text to speech Rita. It's a crewmate extension. And while brave new vision of the break, browse at the does wet with the free version of extension because you can just get it from the app store..
"crewmate" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish
"Envy boutique or cowl Richards, Kyle by Elaine to TC, Kyle Richards, Kyle by Elaine to TC. They're kind of a long main protein, but I'm into it. I like her style. And finally, sonya's facialists or Shannon, Badoer's doctor moon, I feel like sonya's facialists is a little too sassy. What does Dr moon do? He's like Shannon Badoer's. Like old time, like doctor, he does a little acupuncture air. Yeah, like alternative medicine. That type of. Yeah, I love that. His name is moon very much dreamy. Yes. Yeah, there's a doctor in my town who does vaginal rejuvenation, her last name, zipper. I love. I love theme. Yeah. Okay. So are we going with Dr move? Yes, for for the theme name alone. All right, love. Okay. So now Meghan had some questions for you. So I'm going to relay those questions. If you're ready. First question, was there ever time where you almost said, okay, enough is enough. I'm done. Yes. There's been many times during every season where I thought, what am I doing? This is too much work. Why do I keep coming back? But we only have a charter season for six weeks. So the rest of the year gives you enough time to forget. Okay. And then he just and then once you're there, you're stuck on a boat and you can't leave, so like perfect. Okay. Next question. What's the worst thing for crewmate to ever do? I'm probably the worst crewmate wanna see what have you done. It's just it's such a small space for two people too small for one person. So everything has to be in its place in order, but I am like superman quick change always working. I go in, I lay down. I changed my uniform. I'm in and out so I don't have time to neatly put everything. Okay, we get that a tornado. Yeah, it's all good. We forgive you working tornado. Where do the hottest crew members hail from? Oh, get into it. Australia absolutely. Is the hottest because it's like a con. Full of surfers you know, it's all beaches all coastal. They're all tanned muscular accent. They're like, macho, I'm dreaming. I'm drooling. And then South Africa is a very close second because it's similar. They have kind of a more British accent. So it's Australian is your starter crush, but then as you got a little more world, traveled realize, okay over that. Now I realize South Africans is like the perfect mix of Australian and British British people don't have the beaches, so they're not as tan LA. Okay. So it's a science basically got to add South Africa to the travel is for sure. Okay. Now we kind of want to know what your first impressions are of the season six crew speaking of South Africans that are hot loop. Ashton are deckhand. He's so cute. Used to be a male stripper skills, which I never am really attracted to. It's like a little too much, but he is darling. He's got that accent. He's got a deep voice, a big, Adam's apple. I'll McKay not wearing much because when I was younger, I used to stripping. Nineteen years old. You're going to these clubs for ladies and you don't sing and you getting attention from these winning. This is great. Pre looks like a little baby, a little muscular baby. Okay, right. Who else is sorry? I like Ashton. By the way Ross's from New Zealand. He's amazing. He's very New Zealand. He's everyone from New Zealand is so nice. Really. They like like poetry and bony VERA music and just like this little island off in the corner of the world, they are so nice and Ross is so nice. Just cya game-changer, like blow Dekel never be the same now that decided here because he is sassy, amazing his job. And I think it's a really new fresh dynamic for me to have male steward that I can like banter with. Yeah, it's awesome. Our chef, our chef is amazing. He is probably going to go beyond yachting and be very famous one day. He's supremely talented and he super young. He was from Saint Martin, and then he went to Paris to study when he was like sixteen. So while we were like getting our learner's permit to drive, he was like in Paris, learning to cook the best. And then there's Riley..
"crewmate" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"Fortunately, I was able to find a the Jewish museum who had give me a copy, but across the top of it and the bottom, it's just like, this is propaganda. You know, nothing is to be believed. I was like, yeah, okay, I totally get it because it paints this whole idea of book at how great Hitler was being to these Jewish people in. That's the thing that happens in transport from paradise as you get the shots where it's like I'm in terrorism and everything is fine. Everything is great. It's so fucking sinister that film isn't it? Oh, it's amazing. But you did time to communist the same thing where they will make all those buddy farming films like host they. We will detract Slovaks vote on the farming community having a great time and they thought unto communism as well. And some of those site check happy people, propoganda communities films quite sinister, but transport from paradise. Fuck that film is just unskilled lot. Same end today Respicious and people report in each other in spying leukaemia everyone's everybody. You go. The symphony hall leading spying. Oh, is just so good. I really wished I'd Justice would be I that in a in an English subbed vision even found on take on subbed because again, not seems to spill some of those same themes, but with all the symbolism you need the subtitles with these films. Films she can just will get even with the subtitles. You know, you still lacked with questions. So there almost needs to be another track on these films that says, like what you're looking at right here or in the background over here. It's just like all of those things on Dutch LeBron's wall. Just like, what exactly is that? What am I seeing right there? Those a shot near the beginning of the film where it almost looks like a city map and I'm just like, is this the entire map of his area prog that he's liquidating? I mean, what? What am I looking at? And that's the thing with this movie is that I mean, you wrote a little bit on this. I mean, this movie needs to have term papers, galore written on it. There needs to be much more study of this movie and much more explanation as far as what is going on here because as a stupid mid westerner sitting here watching this movie, I don't get a lot of it, but it's still a great experience. But I think it would only be enriched by knowing more of. The history and more of what the symbolism is going on in this definitely needs to be analyzed by people who you know who's stolen t specializing say would will team seeing film should not put co, pay people, weighty, get the nuance of the nine wage. I mean, it's just so much that too, just so much though. I'm surprised it hasn't had that. I just think knots may be done to the obscurity of it, but you know the few people who've written on it, but this hope the anything when you get how much crewmates has been in about, for example, on still the commodities do. I mean, it's it's, it's, I think that you can follow him was dumping the pas about the data than this, but it's still early in the laws. Couple years of these films have really started to come to the fore guy to get notice to get written about, sir, debut impatient as you guys a Hartwick getting into getting notice. Then everyone's go in these really. Cool films Inc. is cross, but I did want to say that the on the trying to figure out what was in the background. I'm pretty sure the decadent doctor has a Peronist Bosh print on his bowl, which had gotten kennison Pinna crewmate to the they so many when the coma tree for the crewmate to lady won't need to Dave comparisons if the two, but I thought I called because if I stop doing that, people who often seeing the faithful in Fayette you know, kinda spoiled us. Phil mentioned it, but transport from paradise. Wow. This with the cat that tried to stay the beginning in the way he's holding the cat. He's the same king goal in the cremate. I think hits from Bryn h, but I'd also like to see someone to huge paper book..
"crewmate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy
"Got very very sick this was a big problem because his two crewmates had no idea why he was sick that there was a hong kong flu that was killing thousands of people that year and was very possible that bormann had become infected or was suffering from the hong kong flu but nobody knew and to make matters more difficult boreman insisted against his crewmates better judgment that they do not report his sickness to mission control borman was highly suspicious of nasr's doctors he believed as did level really that the actors often wanted to insinuate themselves into the space program and might call the mission back just to be part of it to be know have a say in things and borman would rather he told me have died even if he was having a heart attack or whatever he would rather die than just been carried for the rest of the six days rather than turn back so he ordered and the military chain of command even on the way to the moon he ordered his two crewmates not to report this but things just got worse and worse the cabin was filled with vomit and feces and it was a terrible situation but the real threat was that the other two could become sick and if you have three at six astronauts on the way to the moon who've never been to the moon this could be a real serious problem so finally they figured and ingenious way to report the sickness to mission control without the public hearing it in without being broadcast on the squawk boxes and when they did that the doctors came together with the top managers at nassan they very nearly turn this flight around how did they do it did they use some sort of code they dictated the problem on a channel that could be downloaded to mission control on avia tape that would have to be played back rather than listen to live it was on i think it was broadcast on the actual channel that they used for television broadcasts that's my memory at least fanatic but mission control didn't even understand what was being asked of them for several hours it was so unusual with such a kind of ingenious but unorthodox plan but when they finally heard it it was a very big problem in emergency and they all got together and can very close to turning this thing around wow okay so i remember once having a chat with don pettit and i think it was with dan burbank it was it was another astronaut while they were together at the iss and i had the amazing opportunity to interview them live and i remember asking i think it was actually dawn what happens if you get sick in space like how do you deal with what happens if you have to barf because we know that it will like just fly everywhere and clog everything up and he was like use wallow like you don't bar like no matter what you just work really hard not to barf but of course as you mentioned this guy was so incredibly sick he couldn't control it and so it's something as small as a technical issue on you know it's bad enough to be sick on earth when you're like you can hard make it to the toilet there is no toilet there is no vertical there is no gravity at this point note how did they deal with it the only saving grace in this situation was borman started to come around and feel better so nasa and the doctors predicted that this was somehow related to motion sickness rather than to the hong kong flu or to some kind of contagion and so they really rolled the dice betting that not only would borman improved but the other two hadn't been made sick also because as i said if you've got three sick astronauts on this flight you have a huge amount of trouble and so they bet on borman coming around further and their bet paid off i love it even your answer was so utilitarian they're like he wasn't really sick he was actually just had really bad kind of motion sickness he got past it and i'm like yeah but they're all still covered in vomit like deal what did they do about that they just kind of dealt with it and worked through it they had to deal with it and anders so poetic in describing how the vomit would float through the cabin in that he.
"crewmate" Discussed on Christopher Kimball's Milk Street Radio
"Support for most your radio comes apart from the spilled milk podcast every week on spilled milk bestselling authors molly wiz in bergen matthew hamster burden start with the food related topic from apples to french toast to tv dinners and then they run with it is far as they can go and usually a lot further than that it's a comedy show for people who love food so subscribed to spill milk on apple podcast or wherever you get your hi this is christopher kimbell thanks for downloading this week's podcast you can go to our website milk street radiocom for each week recipes are one recommendations in updates about our cooking school in live of events had milk street here's this week's show this is mostly radio i'm your host christopher kimbell throughout my whole career i've been amazed that if you walk up to somebody but the no pattern a pen and you ask them personal questions they feel compelled to tell you you know and and and food people especially are helpful there in the hospitality business that was kim's iverson of food correspondent at the new york times today unveiled streets iverson talks about the art of the interview and how she suss out the truth about paula deemed alton braunen also thomas keller i'll be speaking with kim and just a bit first crystal kings recently published novel feast of sorrow is a page turner about the roman crewmate marcus gaby is hickeys crystal how are you good uh the feast of sorrow.
"crewmate" Discussed on Kickass News
"You know the russian space agency also relies on nassif for a lot of a lot of things we uh provide they're a segment of the space station with electricity for example we have a lot more ability to produce power so were they provide transportation services at a cost we also provide the certain things that to the space station at they cannot i don't know if this is something that you can talk about but i wonder are there classified projects that the russians and americans work on separately on the space station and d maybe have to worry about crewmate espionage nato well i can only speak for nasa and i've never worked on a classify okay project on the space station and i would have to refer you to the the russian space agency for the second part of question because if it was classified by eleven illinois i of about it i wouldn't even know about it because it be there classic which uh now how many hours of spacewalk did you do and and what was that like the i went outside threetimes i think for me l probably about twenty hours worth um it's type to kind of fun type one kind of fun is the rollercoaster when you're doing it and you're like we this is fun type 2 fund is it's fun when it's done you know it's kind of marred you lived to tell the story eggs acting challenging work in year you know you might not be the happiest while you're doing it but when you're done you're like manna was awesome is there a very real fear of getting untethered and floating off the space when you're doing that yeah now you know it would not be a good day if you floated away the.