35 Burst results for "Curie"
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3
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Look a little or of iraqi government Indonesia give turn gave label bahadur's thumped towards old dig it Theses again something similar to security risk of local risk etc dni risking life mental for the fifth Recall about the e. Commerce room via canadiana will fit commerce Okay bank member at esa. Gluttony lineages got hanging passionate to yadda dan. You took it wittig. Newsmen manila rhonda duffy would put schedule. Pointing w eight mugniyah though side than judah tolo cyclists that made it took year matata Theme jan men resent or matt Any reason op could monitor could go banal or circle. Banal cgi animated on esau You'll get vogel ponders obama municipal building it. Chhaya talk would be the autograph though. I thought it was behind nato Neapolis bought you made a bunny. Monday minimum minimum money on other to give a are gonna get down shoe gaullist. 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"curie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Marie Curie, the first woman to ever win the Nobel Prize. Here is the piece that she's inspired from Sarah Lips state. Mm. Yeah. How Yeah. I don't know. Thank you. Yeah. That's called radiation in.
"curie" Discussed on Personology
"Personality is a production of iheartradio. The executive producers are dr. Gail saltz and tyler clang. The associate producer is lower berlanti for more podcast iheartradio. Radio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts weight loss. It feels like a constant cycle like my body is always working against me pushing back on all of my progress. I learned that anytime. I lose weight. My body tries to gain it right back. Finally i discovered. It's not entirely my fault. I know healthy. Eating and exercise are important but they may not be enough so i talked to my healthcare provider about whether a prescription medicine could help me lose weight and maintain it together. We made a plan to tackle this a plan to help. Lower my risk of future weight related health issues like heart disease. Doing me and make a change for the better doctor. Your healthcare provider about treatment options to manage your weight. Look in your home. Look in your office. Look in your home office everywhere you turn. There's so much smart. At capella university. We think education should be smart to our game. Changing flex path format puts you in control of your masters degree. So you can learn how when and where you want smart Yeah we think so too though if you want to take the next step in your career may cappella your first step visit cappella dot. Edu to learn more capella university. Don't just learn learn smarter..
Radiation used to treat benign conditions up to the 1960s has led to illness and death
"Element because it does not have as it should. This is a sideshow today. We have news about space weather. That may make the prospect of life in some of those earth like planets unlikely tale about trees. And how we couldn't wait to get rid of them and boy in iraq who amid the bombing and terror was inspired by omni to become a doctor but he wants more is madame curie which for i find it easier to observe talking. I measure uranium and i discover less radiations than i do in. It's all the always more powerful than the element exactly the same test six times. I get identical results. My instinct is that there is another element that skewing the results. You think you've found an undiscovered element. If you're laughing at me then i'm not laughing at you as exciting pinprick of radium gathered from four tons of pitchman. The most beautiful thing you've ever seen smash beautiful thing. I've ever see from the film radioactive now showing marie curie who won lasting fame and an early death her dedication and here doctor says he is not from the university of technology. Sydney reflects on some personal implications of that story as a young teenager going through a pile of old family photos with my mother. I came across a photo of myself as a small child. Cute murad the photo showed me wearing a close fitting skullcap buttoned under the chin. An old fashioned bathing cup. When i ask my mother about it. She told me she'd made matching cups for all my clothes because lost some here after some medical treatment will actually she conceded when pressed are gone bold and stayed bald for a long time. Wash nothing to worry about. I was assured. So i didn't not thin anyway. Mom was off hand about it. I'd had skin problems. She said moore richardson. I suspect to talk about the problem rather than the treatment itself. The skin problem was ringworm of the scalp. A common enough childhood complaint but it could be nasty and like headlights in primary schools. Today it was a sort of thing. Scrupulous parents weren't happy to own up to win the ring. Mom didn't clear up. The local doctor's advice was to travel from our country town to sydney for treatment in a special facility at a big city hospital. Mom was vague about the details of the treatment. What she recalled from the sessions. While is that they'd rub some kind of cream on my head and then they'd turn a ray on it for a while. This was done several times. She couldn't exactly remember how many but by the time the treatments were finished. My head was completely bald at the time. I didn't push for more. It couldn't have been a major matter if mama so inclined to dismiss it. And i hadn't really thought about it over the years or at least not until recently many decades later when i was diagnosed with stage three muscle invasive cancer of the bladder and in the ensuing panic we began to rummage around in the family. History for possible reasons. Why no history. Nothing obvious but then the image of my small bald self came to mind by a strange coincidence not long before i'd heard an interview on abc. We've pulitzer prize winner. Deborah balloon about her book. The poisonous handbook achieve lee shocking. Mix of science toxicology history and to crime the book tells her poisoning motors tended to be perfect crimes in the early twentieth century until detective work in chemistry and toxicology established forensic science as a tool in the arsenal of the crime. Stoppers of the day among the poisons detailed in bloom's book along with us nick cyanide mercury carbon monoxide and thallium. I was surprised to find a lengthy section about radium. Deborah blum's droll reference to the early enthusiasm for radium stuck in my mind and so did a story. My specialist told me during a pre surgery briefing about the british town of huddersfield. In industrial west yorkshire. Many hundreds of factory workers in the area had died of cancer of the bladder in the twentieth century as a direct result of long term exposure to various toxic chemicals and dyes. I learned later. That warnings had been ignored by both industry and government and research findings suppressed
Remembering Our Belonging
"Stay and welcome. Most weeks amazon. Approach doing our wednesday class. I'm kind of reflect on what's really most alive to me. And what feels most alive in the world and the word that keeps arising and this isn't new is belonging many of you know john o'donoghue who's passed away as a poet mystic and he writes that our life's journey is the task of refining our belonging. So that it may become more true loving good and free refining our belonging. We might expand that to say that it's our species journey to refine our belonging to realize our interconnectedness with all of life. So i've always loved the word belonging. It's it's a hard word and that kind of conveys to be truly at home and it starts belonging starts with being at home in the aliveness. That's right here. we really can't belong to anything else. If we don't feel belonging and inhabiting and filling our own bodies and hearts. And even as i begin to speak about tonight we might pause for a moment just to a tune sung you my close your eyes and just with some curiosity just a sense. Well how do i experience belonging to sense what it means to you. And just since a my alive rate here feeling belonging to this changing flow of sensations and energy in this body do you feel belonging to the life in your body right now to check it out. Are you at home with the life of your body. Feel at home with whatever emotions are here connected and opened the changing flow of moods and emotions you belonging to your emotional life you feel at home and belonging with others in your life if you bring to mind. Start with those. Who are easier you sarah sensible longing of that togetherness intimacy of understanding and connectedness sir feeling at home belonging. Can you imagine or sense what it would be like to feel belonging with all beings with all expressions of life all life forms belonging with the living earth. Truly apart of connected to this living or you can use sense what it means to have belonging dispirit belonging to the awareness the formless dimension what much some may call the sacred that animates life belonging to that made of that. So you can open your eyes. So we'll explore this. We're gonna explore this tonight and next week and for some of you as i spoke you might have sense to bid in two or this is what belonging means to me are. Maybe some of you noticed how you don't feel belonging and i want to say that's equally valuable in this inquiry and you're not alone you know. We often feel cut off from belonging from living connection. In fact there wouldn't be suffering on the planet if there wasn't a sense of being cut off our most basic conditioning. The sir most basic conditioning is to perceive separation. And with that there's fear said that the prion will mood of the separate self selfish fear and so we perceive separation. We feel fear and with that there's some level of dissociation from the place that fear feels raw. Which is the body and the heart and of course others become either somebody that can help us feel more safe and there can be some grasping or someone that feels dangerous so we easily feel afraid of others not belonging. So i'm bringing this up. Because severed belonging. The sense of being cutoff is pervasive as part of our human conditioning and yet there's a pathway to belonging and it's important to know that we're talking about this and exploring this at times that severed belonging is most exacerbated the curie we are in this pandemic globally and we humans are social creatures in yet. Were being cut off. And there's an epidemic of loneliness there's anxiety and of course heightened social dividedness and we all know it with a racial caste system with political parties being so polarized so there's mistrust suffered belonging so bring this up because win. It's like that. We suffer physically emotionally and spiritually and the big increase so watch the pathway back
Remembering Our Belonging
"Most weeks amazon. Approach doing our wednesday class. I'm kind of reflect on what's really most alive to me. And what feels most alive in the world and the word that keeps arising and this isn't new is belonging many of you know john o'donoghue who's passed away as a poet mystic and he writes that our life's journey is the task of refining our belonging. So that it may become more true loving good and free refining our belonging. We might expand that to say that it's our species journey to refine our belonging to realize our interconnectedness with all of life. So i've always loved the word belonging. It's it's a hard word and that kind of conveys to be truly at home and it starts belonging starts with being at home in the aliveness. That's right here. we really can't belong to anything else. If we don't feel belonging and inhabiting and filling our own bodies and hearts. And even as i begin to speak about tonight we might pause for a moment just to a tune sung you my close your eyes and just with some curiosity just a sense. Well how do i experience belonging to sense what it means to you. And just since a my alive rate here feeling belonging to this changing flow of sensations and energy in this body do you feel belonging to the life in your body right now to check it out. Are you at home with the life of your body. Feel at home with whatever emotions are here connected and opened the changing flow of moods and emotions you belonging to your emotional life you feel at home and belonging with others in your life if you bring to mind. Start with those. Who are easier you sarah sensible longing of that togetherness intimacy of understanding and connectedness sir feeling at home belonging. Can you imagine or sense what it would be like to feel belonging with all beings with all expressions of life all life forms belonging with the living earth. Truly apart of connected to this living or you can use sense what it means to have belonging dispirit belonging to the awareness the formless dimension what much some may call the sacred that animates life belonging to that made of that. So you can open your eyes. So we'll explore this. We're gonna explore this tonight and next week and for some of you as i spoke you might have sense to bid in two or this is what belonging means to me are. Maybe some of you noticed how you don't feel belonging and i want to say that's equally valuable in this inquiry and you're not alone you know. We often feel cut off from belonging from living connection. In fact there wouldn't be suffering on the planet if there wasn't a sense of being cut off our most basic conditioning. The sir most basic conditioning is to perceive separation. And with that there's fear said that the prion will mood of the separate self selfish fear and so we perceive separation. We feel fear and with that there's some level of dissociation from the place that fear feels raw. Which is the body and the heart and of course others become either somebody that can help us feel more safe and there can be some grasping or someone that feels dangerous so we easily feel afraid of others not belonging. So i'm bringing this up. Because severed belonging. The sense of being cutoff is pervasive as part of our human conditioning and yet there's a pathway to belonging and it's important to know that we're talking about this and exploring this at times that severed belonging is most exacerbated the curie we are in this pandemic globally and we humans are social creatures in yet. Were being cut off. And there's an epidemic of loneliness there's anxiety and of course heightened social dividedness and we all know it with a racial caste system with political parties being so polarized so there's mistrust suffered belonging
Bank of England deploys more stimulus as lockdown begins
"On the Bank of England decision that happened just a hour ago, bigger than expected £150 billion boost to their Curie program, but I think that they more eye catching thing will be around unemployment because it's got a peek at 7.75% next year, according To the bank on dawn that know the power that she rallying because of thie intervention over Andrew Bailey. So by attending upset now, 1 30 08, reversing on earlier slump in the pound. But when it comes to the U S presidential vote yesterday, of course, we saw the surgeon the NASDAQ Up 4.4% the 100 Gainey. 2.2% the best day after US presidential vote in data going back to 1932, according to Sundar Capital Research. So yes, that kind of worst case scenario of a contested election or indecision that does not seem to have stopped that rowdy. Although the rally is narrow, it has to be said is only certain stocks are doing well. Has to be 100 Day. Many futures there by 1% NASDAQ futures up by
"curie" Discussed on Coffee and Tea with The Ladies
"In 1903. She shared her Nobel Prize in physics with her husband. Pierre Curie and physicists Henri becquerel for her pioneering work developing the theory of radioactivity. a term she coined Using techniques she invented for isolating radioactive isotopes. She won the 1911 Nobel Prize in chemistry for the discovery of two elements polonium and radium. Under her Direction, the world's first studies were conducted into the treatment of neoplasma using radioactive isotopes. She founded the Career Institute in Paris and in Warsaw, which remained major centers of medical research even until today. During World War One she developed mobile radiography units to provide x-ray services to field hospitals. While a French citizen Marie sklodowska Curie who used both surnames never lost her sense of published of identity. You see what gets me is this? She was the first and so many different things. The first woman to win a Nobel Prize, which they now call the Nobel Peace Prize the first person in the only woman to win it twice and the only person to win the Nobel Prize and two scientific fields. And they didn't want to give it to her because she was simply a woman. Well, check out her story on Amazon Prime. but you can also you should be listening to this podcast to She Wow, all I can say is. This is one of her quotes which I love she has a lot of them that I really resonate with. She says this life is not easy for any of us. But what of that we must have perseverance and above all confidence in ourselves. We must believe that we are gifted for something. And that this thing is something must be attained. at whatever cost I find it. So interesting because I can I look at that that she's saying. dreams desires your hopes using your gifts and talents to obtain something that you believe in. That you believe in Above All Else. If you have a dream and desires and and things you want to do in your life and you want to see those things come to life. It doesn't matter what it is. But just like her. and just like I myself you have to do whatever it takes to attain that. You simply aren't given gifts and talents for no reason you're simply aren't given ideas. for no reason you have a purpose and when you have a purpose, you have to fulfill it. You have to see it all the way through at whatever cost. I know for me it costs me. As an entrepreneur it cost me you have to make sacrifices. sacrifices that you may not like but because there's something about that necessity that me that purpose that need is what called me to this microphone. That's why I'm doing the show. I had two at whatever cost. I paid the price to do this show because it took a lot of sacrifice a lot of time. a lot of learning a lot of growing a lot of it I grew to become this person that's doing the show. but.
Nobel Prize in Physics Awarded to 3 Scientists for Work on Black Holes
"Next came the physics. It's winners can boast they share an honor with Albert Einstein and Marine Pierre Curie Alex, tell us about this year's winners. So there are three winners this year for the Physics Prize. Goes to Suraj, penrose, who's a physicist and mathematician? He's one of the most prominent scientists in the UK. He's almost ninety years old. He's a permanent and everything from very mathematics to cosmology to material science. He writes puzzles. He's he's a real polymath genius and it's about time he wanted to Nobel prize. The other half of the Nobel prize goes to you Andrea Gez who is a professor of Astro Physics at the University of California Los Angeles and Heart Kansal he's an astrophysicist at. The University of California Berkeley and together the three of them win full increasing understanding of black holes. So Roger Penrose created some mathematical tools in the sixties that built on Albert. Einstein's general relativity the theory of gravity in the universe and several Japan rose created a way of using general relativity to predict black holes in the universe. So how they might actually form and then Andrea gas and reinhard denzil independently lead teams starting in the nineteen ninety s to track the orbits of Stars. Around. Sort of an object that sits in the middle of the Milky Way, our home galaxy, and there they were attempting to show that the object at the middle of Galaxy was indeed a black hole and they proved that with over twenty years of measurements
Greece to build permanent migrant centre to replace Moria
"Prime Minister. Curie accost Meets attack is says a permanent migrant reception centre will be built on the island of Lesbos to replace the current overcrowded refugee camp. Moria was destroyed by a fire last week which left more than 12,000 people without shelter or sanitation.
DevOps and Site Reliability with Matt Watson from Stackify
"This sort of field and and what serve inspired you to take the leap from whatever you're doing at the time to say, I want to start I company built a company around. DEVOPS and site reliability. Yes. So I am now thirty nine years old just day was my birthday and happy birthday. So thank you. I actually started my first software company when I was Let's see twenty two years old and. Coming Calvin solutions and that company grew really fast it was actually it's weird to think about now but was really kind of on the forefront of SAS software as a service companies in back. Then crap was hard like if we needed more servers like we're racking servers and stolen vm ware and like dealing with all that kind of crap and you know none of that was fun and none of it was easy and it was before the cloud right before aws azure and all these things, and so did you have a warehouse or something i? Mean how did you see we use? A local data center I mean, it was just a lot of can't city data center but you know so that company really grew really fast and in two thousand eleven we sold it. But when we sold it you know I had about forty people that worked for me and it most of that was software development but we had every challenge in the world from you know how to scale this thing the performance and bugs, and trying to build new features, and like we had all the problems as a startup, right? And you know my goal when I when I left there and started stack by was to build a set of tools and a platform that would help developers better understand how their applications are performing, how to troubleshoot basic problems. View errors view log files know just basic kind of day to day stuff, which is a lot of a devops `sorry kind of stuff these days but the problem I had back then and is it felt like myself and the three or four other. Developers that were the most important people in the whole company spent all day long looking at log files and trying to solve bugs in production. Right when we have like forty other developers, but they just didn't have the knowledge, the tools, the security access you know just didn't have all of those things to really help troubleshoot things and we just didn't have the tool. So that was originally the goal was know how do we build a set a tool sell developers troubleshoot basic problems You know so that the lead developers don't spend all day doing it. Yeah. Yeah. Let's try to unpack. I'm pack you. It's actually there's a lot of complexity around. Just getting. Some diagnostics into your hand, right. So you have this data center. Now most people are using aws. Let's say you've rented out a portion of the data center and you have some servers on it. How do you go from one hundred, thousand, ten, thousand machine serving some website to? Being able to look at something on your computer and say, Oh yeah, this this is bad. This log line is bad. How how does that end to end process look like? Well so all of these things have changed a lot over time right and used to be you know developers and system administrators would would set up all these machines and have a load balancer and you can log into the server and. Of course, you have all the DISA- Curie access, you know concerns with all those things right. But now you fast forward to today and like servers aren't even thing we have containers or we have server less applications and you now you're deploying a container somewhere and there's one many of those instances of that container and yet to your point of like. Well, how do I get the log files off of a container? Break it's it's like there's more and more levels of abstraction from you know developer or anybody on it to troubleshoot these things. There's multiple layers of automation and abstraction and all this stuff which makes it more and more difficult to troubleshoot some of these things because we use Microsoft azure stack by and we were really trying to troubleshoot something and I had to figure out how to SSh into a container that was. Am by the one I I'm an old Microsoft developer basically who eats every hates everything command line related. and. So I'm I'm not an old dog and I feel like an old dog now being forced to learn this Cuban eighties in all this stuff and Lennox. And I'm like God the is. So can I just like already pee into the box and like trouble shoot some things it'd be a little easier but you know the only way we get access to these things today is to get all the data off the servers right so like log data we gotta get the logging data off of the servers containers, the server lous APP whatever type of APP it is wherever it is wherever it's deployed you've got to get that data off of there and get it to you know A. Centralized. Logging solution which there are a lot of those backfires one of them we centralize logging, but there's things. Or all sorts of solutions that you can throw all of your logging data into elastic search, another popular how how does that work? So someone wants to use any of these. Let's say Stack Affi-, they built some docker container that has their their their website business logic, and then how did they connect that to Stack Affi- they? Right As. Part of their code like you have something in every programming language. So using say see boss boss or or no gas or something they have to have some line that says you log this Daca fi like how does it? How does that work? Yeah most developers in their applications use some form of standard logging framework, right? So in dot net that's log for Jay in its nausea since it's Winston, you know dot net it's in log log frenette are. So there you know they use these standard logging frameworks which help you decide if you WANNA logged the disc or log to. SIS LOG or windows event viewer rolling files on Disk, and all these different things right and so most most of the way you do this is they sport different targets or penders that are seeing the call different things. But basically, they're like extensions that allow you to just change your convict file to say you know what I want to send these this logging data to this third party source now, which could be stack or whatever the thing is right so It's usually a small configuration
Russian opposition leader said to be in coma after alleged poisoning
"Opposition in Russian politics is dangerous business. And today we're getting reports that Alexei Navalny, President Vladimir Putin's most vocal critic, May have been poisoned while on a flight from Siberia back to Moscow. It's turned NPR's Moscow correspondent Lucien Kim, losing what do we know at this point? Well, we have the fullest account from his press Secretary Curie arm ish who was traveling with Alexei Navalny, who apparently was doing one of his anti corruption investigations out in Siberia. She said. It says he had a cup of tea at the airport before they boarded their flight back to Moscow. And that's where he got sick. The plane had to make an emergency landing in the city of Omsk, and he was immediately taken to the hospital. You are. Miss says the doctors are being tight lipped about his condition, but one doctor did come out and talk to reporters. He said Navalny is in serious but stable condition in the intensive care unit. But he said poison it poisoning is only one possible diagnosis. Jarmusch, however, says Navalny is in a coma. She's also been tweeting that there are more police in the hospital than doctors. Well.
Officials resign in Lebanon in wake of deadly blast
"A growing fury in Lebanon as the country deals with the aftermath of a huge explosion in Beirut that has left 300,000 people homeless. And at least 160 people dead. Protests have erupted yesterday, Demonstrators staged mock hangings of top officials demanding they resigned. A few members of parliament have Meanwhile, the political elite point fingers at each other for the failure to secure the huge cache of ammonium nitrate that caused the blast. Nadim Curie is Thie, executive director of the Arab Reform Initiative team and the former head of Lebanon's human rights Watch office and his watch. Lebanon have to rebuild calamity after calamity and he joins us now to discuss what's happening. Welcome to the program. Thank you for having me. Your grandmother lives near the port. Can you tell me how she and your other family members are doing? No, they survived. Almost miraculously, when you see the damage that happened to their building and how close they were to the explosion, they survived with minor scratches. Most of my friends and neighbors from that area everyone has a survival story. It was often a question of seconds of luck of a door that protected them from a flying glass and so forth. Most Lebanese have stories of survival over the last 23 decades, escaping bombs escaping now this explosion, But this time it really that the scale of it is shocking for listeners with don't know Beirut, it happened. Very close to the major entry point of the city. This was also the area where most of the restaurants, cafes and bars were so really, it's an attack that sort of at the heart of the city. The Lebanese have started to protest again. Government corruption They had been doing that for most of last year. What makes this kind of endemic corruption different in Lebanon? Than in other places where it might exist in Lebanon. The corruption has now become part of the A of the political system of the country. The so called you know, Secretary in Cassock Schimmel system You cannot appoint A single official. Whatever the rank is without going through the client, illest IQ sectarian networks off what we call the Sarma, the sectarian leaders. Now, why is this corrupt Because that means you cannot hold a single official responsible without going through these traditional sectarian client ballistic networks, so we should say here. Of course, Ever since the Civil war in Lebanon. What has been put in place? Is that a sort of government that is set up Tio Cater to different sectarian interests in the country. Yes, This is how it officially gets described. But in practice, what we've discovered is that it's really a system that caters to six oligarchs who are corrupt. They are of different confessions. And they pretend to speak in the name ofthe their sectarian group by saying we defend this confessional group. All services for the group have to flow through us. But in practice what the Lebanese have been discovering over the years is They're not protecting anyone but their own pockets and their cronies, pockets and the system in a way, it's a bit like a cancer. It started initially, supposedly for the High level positions to ensure that all communities are represented, but almost like a cancer that is spreading through the body politick. It has now circulated down to every single layer of administration of our government's so even when you go to the port of Beirut You know, the porters that are getting named, depend on a political leader, appointing them And why did they do that? Because this is how they keep them in line and this is how they get their political loyalty. It's a system of patronage, essentially. So what needs to happen then? In your view to move the country forward. The main Demand today is tohave a salvation government off people that are outside off the existing political class. This would be a government that has a clear mandate to steer the ship through the economic crisis that would have the trust of the people. It would be an exceptional situation for two or three years just to stabilize the ship. And adopt affair addict oral law and have elections in two or three years, which hopefully we'll see the emergence of new political parties. I must ask you a someone who watches Lebanon A someone who is Lebanese. Are you concerned that this might be a tipping point? It is a tipping point if we do not get rid of this political class All of Lebanon's talents. Those who can leave will leave in the coming 12 months. They no longer want to live in that country because they see a state that is killing them slowly and they're not just killing them with these explosions there, killing them with the corruption, which makes the environment unlivable. Lebanon now has one of the highest cancer rates. It's killing them with the economy, the country can be rebuilt. Unfair er better basis, but it's clear now that this cannot happen While the current political class remains in place. I realize what we're talking about is really a fight as to who's going to stay in Lebanon. It's day or us
Rosamund Pike on new movie 'Radioactive'
"There is a wonderful movie for you to see right now called radioactive and it stars my guest Rosamund Pike as Madame Curie. So this is amazing. Russ welcome. Welcome to Nice. It's really really nice to see you I haven't seen you since. We'll know know exactly when you were pregnant. So I guess that son is walking around now being five or six years old exactly that he's five and he's he's little stuntmen so. I've got. Might follow his mother in some way. Yes. He vote him falling through a very big high everyday but. I won't go into that anyway in in watching this movie, which is so beautifully done to me. It's just Marchan as director and putting what this life is in not at all stodgy bio kick manner. No, it's great and I'm looking at you and I'm thinking of your journey first movie bond girl. End of the day, I can remember you in that saying this line probably going to get this. Wrong but it was I know all about you 007. Sex for, dinner. Death for breakfast CEST. Bang on I, remember it to. And now you're Madame Curie. Yeah this is no other bond girls done this I feel that I could say that. Madame Curie. Yes. No they may we'll try now but it's too late. This might might be true. Yes. She she. I mean, yeah, she was full medical creature I'm glad you picked up on I mean. I couldn't you couldn't make conventional bio-pic about Madame Curie she was too much of a rebel in a she was unruly element in has she discovered to unruly and she was Nanri element. So you needed margin direct with a bit of rock and roll and kind of approach that was going to kind of exploded the promises will she's got that and she's got kind of your mischief. We know are remember when I first met you I thought well. She's going to be quite imperious. You know she's she does stage working the said you're just mad. Which is which is Great. Mischief I really love that would be to mischief is a great great word condemn. Yeah I had a I had a birthday party recently thought was the kind of that was the code of conduct for the Party. was mischief not s mischief. As it should be you know even in a pandemic, but you know I wanna go back to this because again I said this radioactive is not like any bio pic I've seen why is that? What attracted you to it? You know everybody would say, yes, I'd love to play manicured. There's been a movie made back in the forties we're greer Garson, and Walter Pidgeon were claimed that but it has that look of okay. This is regulation they're not there seems like. In radioactive that all the rules breath. School is it. You know it's GonNa. Be Poked Science. Oh Woman who you know she she looked navy look at the pictures. She looks sadly conventional. She wasn't I mean look the to cross with her from the Solway conference they'll eminent scientists of the day. Rees looking very. Cameron, you can just see she can't be honest and she's talking to the personal her left and he's absorbed in what is she saying and? She just never played by the rules even when it was just sitting still from minute targets photograph taken the knife. WanNa play this woman. This does mischief to be had. And I met my John Nice. Yes, she's the right spurious and we can dress this up than people can think we're giving them some chased food period drama. Deliver you know we explode the be the boundaries and I felt that with anyone. Who any character who could legitimize you to to flush Ford it would be someone like Mary Carey with her brain, which would have had an inkling would've had an inkling of what the future could hold with this discovery of the phenomenon of radioactive not so. It was exciting to me. And I probably could even. Could have been pushed found from my case even.
"curie" Discussed on WTVN
"You know Curie, I believe you have a few outstanding people. It's Yvonne Auto parts to Tina. Outstanding as faras, our coworkers down this good people don't say Oh, we have horrible people know I'll tell you, Matt. He's our general manager, and there he is, By far he's he's the guru in there. Then you got Austin. He's the one that When they come in, and one of those parts are on the vehicles. He will go out and get it in the wait. Time is very short. It's usually not very long you got Ryan and then you also have Joe down there in the shop. Those guards are absolutely great, so and especially Rob. Rob is the greatest really takes care of us. He treats us like family and you can't beat a better place to work was over there and I takes care of its really cool the cars and The used cars. They do. So they've got some connections with some big dealers in town and don't sell the cheaper cars and they farm them off to you guys. You guys do a quick one over on him. Make sure they're safe. Make sure they're not junk. I mean, they are cheap cars. They are invincible, but they're affordable and somewhat reliable will say that I can say that. We do is we do a safety inspection on. Um I mean, we're not trying to put someone in a car that you know, I wasn't comfortable put my own kids And obviously what did you get her? By the way. I'm just curious with no wait Civic, so she's and it was really It was like immaculate. It was just like this little unicorn. It came there and not like for good that we're going syndicates and no brains loves that absolute. She drives it now, and she's not even licensed yet, but she loves to practice and illegally. She she does. Whether mom, there you go. Let's go back phone lines. Apparently, we're going to start a moratorium on David's. We've had a David David and now a Dave Online one day what's going on today, Chief Hello there. Hello, Dave. What's going on? I've got a 2015 Subaru forester, Okay?.
"curie" Discussed on A Biography Podcast - Life Histories of Successful People
"<Speech_Male> Marie <Speech_Male> changed the course of science <Speech_Male> forever with her <Speech_Male> discoveries and research <Speech_Male> her <Speech_Male> determined resolve help <Speech_Male> us understand <Speech_Male> more about radio activity <Speech_Male> and how <Speech_Male> it can be used in various <Speech_Male> forms. <Speech_Male> She basically taught <Speech_Male> us that atoms are <Speech_Male> in fact divisible <Speech_Male> and consist <Speech_Male> of smaller subatomic <Silence> particles. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Her discovery of the <Speech_Male> to radioactive elements <Speech_Male> in research <Speech_Male> on the properties of these <Speech_Male> elements gave <Speech_Male> us the process of carbon <Speech_Male> dating <Speech_Male> carbon dating is <Speech_Male> the method by which we <Speech_Male> calculate the earth sage <Speech_Male> and of all its <Speech_Male> fossils <Speech_Male> to this day she <Speech_Male> continues to be an inspiration <Speech_Male> for women <Silence> in the fields of science. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Marine Pierre <Speech_Male> refused to make money <Speech_Male> from their discoveries. <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> they did not file <Speech_Male> for a patent after <Speech_Male> they discovered <Speech_Male> radium in eighteen, ninety <Silence> eight. <Speech_Male> Today. <Speech_Male> Radium is used <Speech_Male> widely in the medical <Speech_Male> field <Speech_Male> that is used for controlling <Speech_Male> cancer growth <Speech_Male> using radon gas <Speech_Male> in radiotherapy. <Speech_Male> These elements <Speech_Male> are also used <Speech_Male> in nuclear reactors <Speech_Male> to produce atomic <Silence> energy as well. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The research institutes <Speech_Male> founded by <Speech_Male> Marie are known <Speech_Male> as the Curie Institutes. <Speech_Male> They are very <Speech_Male> prominent research <Speech_Male> centers for scientists <Speech_Male> and perform <Speech_Male> extensive medical <Silence> research even today. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Marie used the money <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> from the Nobel Prize <Speech_Male> to fund <SpeakerChange> her research <Silence> and <Silence> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> Death. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Marie Curie and Pierre <Speech_Male> Curie were conducting <Speech_Male> their research <Speech_Male> in a very poorly ventilated <Speech_Male> shed near their <Speech_Male> home. They <Speech_Male> did not know the disadvantages <Speech_Male> of working <Speech_Male> with strong medals <Speech_Male> in poorly ventilated <Speech_Male> space <Speech_Male> as a result <Speech_Male> her continuous exposure <Speech_Male> to radiation <Speech_Male> caused aplastic <Speech_Male> anemia, which ultimately <Speech_Male> killed her in <Silence> the year nineteen, thirty four. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> She was buried in <Speech_Male> a cemetery beside <Speech_Male> her husband. <Speech_Male> The remains were transferred <Speech_Male> to the Pantheon <Speech_Male> in Paris in the year <Speech_Male> nineteen ninety-five <Speech_Male> to honor their discoveries <Silence> <Advertisement> and achievements. <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> Interesting <Speech_Male> facts about Marie <Silence> Curie. <Speech_Male> Marie <Speech_Male> Curie was originally <Speech_Male> ignored in her race <Speech_Male> for a Nobel Peace <Speech_Male> Prize. The <Speech_Male> committee was reluctant <Speech_Male> to give a woman in award <Speech_Male> and wanted <Speech_Male> to give it to her husband <Speech_Male> instead, Pierre <Speech_Male> Curie intern <Speech_Male> asked <Speech_Male> the Nobel Committee <Speech_Male> to consider their submission <Speech_Male> as a joint submission <Silence> only. <Speech_Male> The nineteen <Speech_Male> eleven Maria <Speech_Male> was embroiled in a <Speech_Male> controversy of having <Speech_Male> an affair with a former <Speech_Male> student of Pierre <Speech_Male> Curie it <Speech_Male> was during this time <Speech_Male> when Maria was <Speech_Male> comforted by Albright <Speech_Male> Einstein <Speech_Male> then she ignored <Speech_Male> the controversy and <Speech_Male> continued to work <Speech_Male> diligently on her discoveries. <Silence> <Speech_Male> Till Date <Speech_Male> Marie remains <Speech_Male> the only Nobel laureate <Speech_Male> to win Nobel <Speech_Male> prizes in two separate <Speech_Male> sciences. <Speech_Male> She also has <Speech_Male> a hospital named after <Speech_Male> her in London, <Speech_Male> which treats female <Silence> cancer patients. <Speech_Male> She <Speech_Male> spent years in her <Speech_Male> research and also <Speech_Male> cut on her family <Speech_Male> time to complete a <Speech_Male> research for <Speech_Male> her wedding. She <Speech_Male> chose to wear a dark <Speech_Male> blue dress instead <Speech_Male> of a bridal gown <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> when questioned, <Speech_Female> she replied <Speech_Female> I have no <Speech_Female> dress except the <Silence> one if you going <Speech_Female> to be kind enough to <Speech_Female> give me one, please <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> let it be practical <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and dark so that I <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> can put it on <SpeakerChange> afterward <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> to go to the laboratory <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> in the <Speech_Male> nineteen twenties. <Speech_Male> Radium became too <Speech_Male> costly. One <Speech_Male> gram of radium <Speech_Male> cost one, hundred, <Silence> thousand dollars. <Speech_Male> So even <Speech_Male> though Marie invented <Speech_Male> the element since <Speech_Male> she didn't patent it, <Speech_Male> she didn't have enough <Speech_Male> money to procure <Silence> it for further research. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The, nineteen thirty five, <Speech_Male> her daughter, <Speech_Male> and her husband won the <Speech_Male> Nobel Prize in chemistry <Speech_Male> for their discovery <Speech_Male> of artificial <Speech_Male> radioactivity. <Speech_Male> Her other son <Speech_Male> in law collected <Speech_Male> the Nobel.
Chicago: Four Curie High School Freshman Students Suffer Overdose
"News for freshman curry high school became ill yesterday after ingesting cannabis laced granola bars paramedics were able to call the work all to the school for reports of several students overdosing three of them were taken to the hospital the parents of the fourth refuse treatment the students are fourteen and fifteen years
"curie" Discussed on Science Friday
"And for her work. She was the first woman to win a Nobel prize his and the only person to win two in different sciences. It's possible you knew that last part but did you know that she also invented a portable x ray way to help injured French soldiers during World War One or that. She drove the ambulance and administer the x Rays Yourself. Or how about this. She had a close friendship ship with another brilliant woman in science the English physicist and suffragette. Hertha Ayrton these are all just a few things that I learned from a new play the half life of Marie Curie which pulls back a curtain to reveal the human side of this scientists. And now the playwright with me Lauren. Gunderson is a playwright whose webpage Latte loudly proclaims. I Love Science Welcome to science Friday. I Iran such a fan of the show. Thanks for having me thank you. You know I you know. I'm going to quote from your from from your webpage again. I find deepen thrilling drama. In the course of scientific progress and put it on stage as much as possible and you have been doing that during your career I have indeed. It's almost two decades of diving into science because I think science is incredibly stage worthy. It's riveting it's emotional. It's intellectually thrilling. So I I always go back to. It was talk about this. This latest. Play the half-life of Marie Curie. It doesn't actually start with Madame Curie science but a personal scandal right indeed. Yeah we've what made me want to write. This story was taking something that we do know Marie Curie and something we don't know which one of those is. A person hurt the Airton her great friend and as you mentioned incredible engineer and physicist and suffrage Ist But it also this moment and Mercury's life where frankly she was closer to Monica Lewinsky then to Albert Einstein. She was brutalized in the press absolutely just diminished and the just radical cruelty That she survived Because of this Love love scandal that her secret letters between her and her colleague I'm Polish avant were released to the press and it was just a May Day against her. And here's this incredible woman. This also happened when she was in the process of winning her second Nobel Prize and I found those two things deeply interesting Partly because it it exposes that scientists are people they're not just brains their bodies and hearts and and It is not what we expect of the certain scientists of Marie Curie and I found that to be a really thrilling alchemy to put on stage rich emotion high stakes and and you know it becomes a story about this. Incredible unstoppable friendship that defines both of these women and frankly changes the world as well as save their own lives. Let's talk about that friendship. We meet Marie friend. Hurt the Airton and accomplished scientist in her own right. And I I I would wager that. Most people have never heard of her. Yes I hadn't told us about. Her relationship was yeah. She's an incredible woman in history. A person in history So she liked Marie Curie. Kind of came from not much Was Not expected to be much more than a wife and a daughter But they both found science and what Hertha became was this radical intellectual. She was a fan of literature and poetry. She actually chose her own name from a poem by alternates. Winberg called her which he wrote about the goddess of the Earth. So that's the kind of woman she is. She Says My name is Sarah Marks. But I'm going to choose the name of a goddess and she Finds Great Inspiration in the sciences particularly particularly in electro mechanics show she Invented a solution to the electric arc which was of course lamps at that time this is about turn of the century and she found a away to reengineer the lamp so that it doesn't make this terrible hissing and popping noise that used to these lamps were everywhere on streets and stages homes And so she really saved The world from this this this Reckitt But also took the time to investigate all sorts of large and small parts of the physical world. Ripples in the sand and wave dynamics So so it I found her incredibly interesting. Also a political activist during the suffrage Protests and movement at that time Pankhurst was a friend of hers. All of the suffragettes would come to her house. After they'd been starving themselves in prison they would go to hurt this house to be fed and welcomed back to society. So she's the most fascinating fascinating incredible person And I didn't know anything about her and there was one little footnote where she was a great and true friend of Mary. Kay reason they exchanged all these letters and and they visited each other. And then this one moment in time in which the play focuses true moments where Hertha basically saved Murray Corey's life she said you are in the middle of the scandal. Will you are physically ill you depressive to a concerning point and I am going to be your best friend. I'm going to save the day and I'm GONNA YOU'RE GONNA come to my Beach House on the the countryside of England the coast of England and stay as long as you want and she did and both these women and their daughters spent the time that summer and it it really did. Save Marie Curie and I think the play goes into why and how and how to friends save each other. How are we there for each other? How can this certain kind of of deep true brave courageous friendship Just really become the bastion and The support that that any of us would need so in many ways even about two scientists about history and it's about two women it's actually AB- all universal global themes of the human experience and in fact We we have a clip from one of the scenes in the play that I really I really really liked. And it's where her and Maria talking about what moves the most. We love our lovers. We do our children but our lives. Passion is proof proof yes knowing what's true and proving it peering for just a moment into the hearts of the universe and snatching some truth before the cartoon closes Mother Nature doesn't give you much. But when she does she gives you everything that is the greatest feeling in the were served. God Yes it is. Wow Lauren the these scientists are not at all dispassionate or emotionally removed from their work the do you think that what surprise people in I think it absolutely would think people might assume. Oh this is a history lesson. Oh this is something an impassioned and cold because it's scientists or scientists either science is boring or scientists are boring. None of those are true And I will say just an incredible shoutout to our actors came inaugur in Francesca Fair Donny. Who play their hearts out on the stage every night in this production? They were really great. I've made the mistake over the years. We sometimes when when we talk about scientists we say they're scientists and then there were people you know but but you're going I mean that seems to be a central core of your play is showing how these are have they have emotions. They're humans they think about themselves and their families and their love life just like real people indeed. Aren't they just like all the way. That's I think what makes what makes it so compelling as you get what is incredible about this the study and the rigor of science you get universal global themes you get massive ideas change making world shaking ideas but you also get people who make coffee and our mothers and fathers and get their hearts broken and you know all of these day to day human things And frankly things that that all of us will face mortality legacy meaning so in that way as part of why I keep going back to science you have this one level that is intellectually rigorous and another that is emotionally engaging and both of those matter and I'm married to a scientist just an incredible Virologist and I see in him as many of my friends who are physicists mathematicians this passion and it is a quest for knowing saying that isn't as detailed as solving an equation although of course that's part of it It is big and and philosophical and metaphysical and I am so drawn to that part. Well you're very famous writing other plays about women in science on just name one and particularly famous people like Adam lovelace and you also had emily additionally what what drew you to Marie Curie. Well it's funny. I have written a lot about scientists I am a very for science. Play was about it. kind of unknown cosmologists name Alpher. He did win the National Medal of science before he passed away but he was cosmologists About Newton and Darwin and kind of found I asked myself. Wow that's a lot of dudes I keep writing all the boys. There must be some other women here. and of course it actually occurred to me to write about mercury even back then. This was decade and a half ago but I didn't In some ways because I thought it was obvious so here I am now Finally at a place where I can. I think rightfully understand her more she as a mother. She was a mother of two as my Her female friendships Were so fundamental To her vulnerability to her resilience and that has been true for me She had incredible sister. I have an incredible sister. So there's something about a waiting for this moment in my life to reach across time to talk to Marie Curie about her life It felt like it could be a play again about all of these fabulously exciting ideas and radio-activity in that birth of that science science that she was critical and foundational to but but also about being alive being a person being a parent being a friend. being someone who's emotions get away from them who loses in love and gains and love and And Mrs People that you've lost your life and at this point in my life. I feel like I know her more than would've fired written at ten or twenty years ago it was a tough picking the actress. Oh God well there are incredible actors but I will say as soon as I heard Kate mulgrew who is known for Orange is the new black and of course star Trek. She is an absolute force of nature and hurt. The is the same and I felt in them. Kind of there was a twinning there. I felt very right and very real and and Francesca similarly. She has this Fire in her and what we really wanted was I. I think we look at pictures of Mary Carey and read her speeches. They're very stoic and conservative and she looks kind of conservative and we wanted to find the woman then who would roll her sleeves up and dig through uranium more for years with with no help. Who is that woman? That's the woman I wanNA GONNA do so well pregnant and do so you know what engaged in like. Oh my God so we had to find somebody with that fire and Frankie has that you know. It's great three back. The actors actors are terrific. As a terrific play we're talking with Lauren. Gunderson playwright the half life of Marie Curie. That's running in New York City until April until December twenty second December twenty second and then available on audio audible audible starting December six.
News in Brief 30 October 2019
"This is the news in brief from the United Nations. The secretary general has responded with serious concern to developments in Guinea-bissau following the Firing of the country's prime minister on Monday by President Jose Mateo Vaas who announced a replacement on Tuesday with less than one month to go before the countries presidential elections and to tear she called on all political stakeholders to abide by decisions taken by the West African States regional body echoes. which has sought to find lasting solutions to chronic political instability in guinea-bissau since independence from Portugal in one thousand nine hundred seventy four back in twenty fifteen president vaas exercised his power to dissolve the government then in office which had won a majority in elections the previous year since then there have been seven different the heads of government the president's term in office expired in June but under terms agreed with echoes he will retain the presidency until next month's poll in the hope of being reelected the UN chief called for a peaceful credible and transparent process on the twenty fourth of November and express his condolences for the families of a demonstrator who died during political protests last weekend and the UN Migration Agency IOM on Wednesday condemned in the strongest possible terms the killing of three of its aid workers in south Sudan's Marovo county who were working as volunteers at Ebola screening points along the country's order sparked by the more than year-long outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo or DRC two male and one female humanitarian worker were caught crossfire during clashes that broke out in the morning hours of the twenty seventh of October the four year old son of the murdered female aid worker and another female volunteer were so abducted during the attack their whereabouts remain unknown IOM has since suspended Ebola virus screening points at five points of entry to the country Emily is a B. Buzzy Curie Kwa lassou and okaba bordering points between South Sudan and Uganda and the DRC chief of mission for. uh-huh and South Sudan jean-philippe Chelsea said the safety of our personnel is paramount and will not be further jeopardised until we secure guarantees for the security of all our personnel adding that no effort will be spared to support the victims families according to media reports it is still unclear who is behind the latest writing and the same racial stereotyping negative characterizations of people of African descent which were used to justify their enslavement centuries ago continue to harm people and violate their human rights a group of independent human rights experts said on Wednesday presenting a new report to the UN generalists dumbly the ability of people to enjoy basic human rights is being dramatically curtailed by racial bias and decisions made on the basis of false beliefs specifically those targeting people of African descent off mid read who heads up the working group of experts on people of African descent said highlighting the systematic impact of the bias the experts explained people face similar challenges in different countries further they're report analyzes how people are perceived misrepresented and underscores the link between incitement to hate and hate crimes from stereotyping in communication including advertising member states should take resolute action to counter tendencies by heads state educators or enforcement officials to target profile or stigmatize people of African descent the working group chair urged Natalie Hutchinson
Nobel Prize For Economics Awarded To 3 For Work Fighting Global Poverty
"This message comes from NPR sponsor xfinity some things are slow like a snail races other things are fast like xfinity. X. By get fast speeds even when everyone is online working to make WIFI simple easy awesome more at xfinity dot com restrictions apply in wealthy countries have grown anxious about their position in an economy that is increasingly global and she suggested that you know the same approach that she and her colleagues opened and wife from Mit and a colleague from Harvard all of whom studied alleviating poverty NPR's Scott horsely joins us now hey Scott good around the world not necessarily exactly on topic of her research but she was asked for example about brexit and things like that she suggested that a lot of workers have used to explore the causes and solutions for extreme poverty around the world could also be used to address some of that insecurity that's affecting less Dan eared and experimental approach to the study of poverty really digging into the discreet causes of poverty extreme poverty around the world and some of the best ways to go about address deserving but this does come a time of a lot of soul searching in the economics profession there has been concern of late that profession itself is hostile to women spire more women to go into economics and she pointedly added inspire more men to give them a chance what else does she have to say when they woke up to give her the news she was woken up lows originally from France energies originally from India and Kramer is from the United States as you say the three are being recognized for their work on alleviating poverty in particular they thing it the Nobel Committee said this has been instrumental in helping policymakers and nonprofits figure out what works what doesn't and how to allocate aid money the most effective way this style of economics has been widely adopted now and do flow says the prize is really a recognition not just them but of the work that's being done by that larger community undo flow talked a little bit about that this morning she said economists are grappling with ways to make the profession more welcoming to women and she said she hopes that this this Nobel prize will in makes his rather unusual isn't it it is only the second woman to share in the Nobel Memorial Prize for Economics the committee stressed that she shared that prize not because she's a woman but because she's before five five o'clock this morning on the East Coast and she did get a chance to have a cup of coffee before she was trying to address the news media but she was asked about some of the political turmoil Senate people in wealthy countries she was also asked his as Nobel Prize winners usually are what she plans to do with the money she is she's a poverty researcher blue are these researchers esther do flow from Mit and her husband Ajit Banerjee They are sharing the prize with Michael Kramer who's from Harvard Liam that is she was going to plow it back into her research and flow said she and her fellow Laureus will have to get together and figure out what's our gramme of radium wow suddenly become a fairly wealthy woman yeah she pointed to the example of Marie Curie who when she won the Nobel Prize was asked what was going to do and said she was going to use it to buy a gram of rates nine hundred ten thousand dollars I assume can buy quite a lot of radium she in that way Scott thanks so much really appreciate it you're welcome Steve That's NPR's Scott horsely
Andrew Marr's guest of the day: Boris Johnson
"With the Conservatives gathering in Manchester for their party conference. Boris Johnson was Andrew Malls Primary guest of the day mall pressed the Prime Minister and whether his goal of leaving the e u by the Thirty First Tober was still relatives will now that parliament has passed the Ben Act. The Act requires Johnson to ask for an extension to the deadline if a deal cannot be reached the EU on October the thirty first without your deal of course we can say something very different. How'd you get around the Ben. Act everyone stretching there is always on various possibilities about this suggestions days papers you could use. EU Law as being superior to expect too great respect to Andrew. I'm not going to discuss a hypothetical. Have you spoken to any other EU heads of state and asked them to veto an extension. I certainly I'm not going to go into the the discussions. I'm having the other. EU heads of state route taps it is certainly true that other EU countries also also they want to keep dragging on and they don't want the U K to remain in the EU truculence and mutinous and in limbo and not wishing to cooperate in the way that they would like they want good deal. Does the opportunity now to get a good deal what I would alike is for the government to be able to get on and and do that deal and we're working very hard. I'm not going to pretend to you that it's going to be easy but they don't. They very exciting. You think they don't want another extension. I think there probably are divided views but I think there's a a strong view just as there is in this country there's a strong view across the EU that it's time to move on a short way out of this great dot. Eh might be that right at the laws of the European Council in two weeks. You say I said I'd rather die in addiction and do this this surrender document. I'm therefore not going to do it. I'm going to stand down as prime minister. Would you look I I've undertaken to lead the party in my country. It's a difficult time and I'm getting to continue to to do that. I believe it's my responsibility to do that and I think that it's our job to to get bricks. Donald October the thirty first but to move the country on on March also asked about the prime minister's use of language after he appeared to dismiss a labor. NPR concerns about death threats as Humbug Suen Paula Sheriff raised the subject of death threats being made against her in the House of Commons. You describe that as Humbug well. That's not true. That's quite right. If I come into saying what I hear you you're right that I use that word but what I was referring to and I want to make a very important distinction between that issue of threats Jason Abuse Directed at NPS which is totally unacceptable in which we have to prevent and what I think is the legitimate use of old tried and trusted metaphors to describe certain parliamentary at so indeed events in politics and if you if he's off you cannot use a metaphor like surrender to describe the surrender act view your impoverishing the language and and diminishing diminishing parliamentary debate now I was the that was the point I was making. If I just WANNA I just I just breaking with a one second because he was vaguely. What was going on. Gee said I've had death threats against you. You describe her words as humble humbug means speaking falsely me Internet. Do you think she was speaking do you do you regret using that word about what she said. My use of the word Humbug was in the context of people trying to prevent me us from using the word surrender. Another controversy has been the prime minister's relationship with the American businesswoman. Jennifer Curie occurring notably accompanied Johnson on three business trips while he was mayor of Lyndon reportedly received over one hundred thousand pounds of taxpayers money for business and you signed said holders of Public Public Office in this case you should act solely in terms of the public interests. They should not do so in order to gain financial or other benefits for themselves their families or their friends. It certainly a friend of yours. Did you declare that address. I what I can tell I can tell you is that I am very very proud of everything everything that we did in city hall to promote the public interest digital birds interests of London and everything was done in accordance with the code that you have just interest and everything was done with full propriety so you did declare the interest and you'll be able to say that when you know everything was done on inequality is giving specific price. You have to declare interest. Did you interest to declare because a friend. If you go public let's be clear. I'm very very very proud of everything that we did and suddenly everything I did as mayor of London so I taking legal tax realistic. If you're in my position what do we expect a lot of shot and shell mouth and speak to Labour's shuttle. Education Nations Secretary Angelina rain sharply criticised the prime minister remarks. He made in the Commons last week while I'm really disappointed with the prime minister at the moment because he knows that he's he's got a direct strategy to divide our country. You know every politician wants to dale wants to get through the brexit situation. We're in and to suggest in any way that we're surrender and not wanting to do the best buy alcon traffic is really damaging especially as a diabetic strategy from Norton. I think you should be absolutely ashamed of himself. I want to thank his colleagues who better than Him who have offered women parliamentarians across the board support when they've been getting a lot of misogynistic death threats and abuse the problem them with the language and there's no doubt the country's divided and very angry is that it's on both sides Brendan Cox has said has made this point very directly that he's not just the conservative aside or indeed. The leaves of the is the other side as well. You'll both at it and it's time he was suggesting for both sides including the Labor Party to die down a bit absolutely certainly agree the sides of the debate there is a lot of anger out there we have a responsibility now as parliamentarians doubt language and act responsibly away okay so when it comes to colleagues like David Lemme who on this program compared the European research group of Tory. MP's to Nazis and then refused to apologize to that or to WHO Lloyd Russell Moyle who shouted this week. These stories are dirty dirty chaos mongering people that we will have to sweep out of this country. That's the kind of language from your side of the House. You would also deplore yes. I think all that language has to Stop Safety Ridge interviewed the leader of the Brexit party Niger fraud rich asked for all about his author eleven electoral pact with the Conservatives at the next election and the Conservative Party said that they want to patent with you in fact they said the opposite so he actually had any conversations about it with the here's the point if you look at the European elections where you know the six week hold posse won the national polls. Look where we scored the highest. We scored the highest in northeast of England. We scored the highest in parts of South Wales. We were getting our biggest schools. In Labor. Areas visa parts of the country. The Conservative Party have never won. I'll not GonNa win and yet we all the challenges in those seats. There is polling evidence that says thirty percent of of Labor voters would if I said to them. Hold your nose vote conservative in this election in those marginals. I could actually personally help to swing some four Boris. Here is a way here is a way for Boris to get a big workable majority. We can help with that. We're happy to help with that but it's go to the right policy standing in this election of course I'll stand I will I will lead the judge them off of the BREXIT party. I haven't said yet because the most enormous distraction so no I will leave it right to the end which also question fraud. JV His choice of words after a recent speech he made in Newport. You criticised overpay pen pushers. Whitehall who are not doing neutral job and then you said once Brexit is done. We'll take the knife to them. I mean when is that not if not only a deeply inappropriate things to say even a dangerous thing to say well Labor. MP's who specifically said they would knife life Jeremy Corbyn all sorts of reasons it would be much better says it would have been better. It would have been better to say ax. I should've said we'll take the axe to Whitehall because that's a more traditional. Although you can go back to our burden he was known as Mac the knife if you wanted to now acts would have been a better term but equally you could still say to me well. That's an aggressive phrase. His the point all of this is a massive distraction that is coming from the remain as who wants a halt the the democratic process in this country
First fully contained underground nuclear test - September 19, 1957
"Pillow. Welcome to this day in history class where we flipped through the book of history and bring you a new page every day. Today is September nineteenth twenty nineteen. The day was September nineteenth nineteen fifty seven the first fully contained underground detonation took place at a research center in Nevada. The test which was part of a series of nuclear tests called Operation Plumb Bob did not produce produce any radioactive fallout operation plumb bob stirred up controversy once much of it was declassified. Operation Plumb Bob Up was a series of twenty three nuclear detonations in six safety tests conducted by the US military between May and October of nineteen fifty seven at the Nevada test site the test took place during the Cold War at a time when the US and the Soviet Union were engaged in a nuclear arms race. The two were spending a lot of time and money on developing bigger and better nuclear weapons like the hydrogen bomb. The threat threat of nuclear war was always present. The Nevada test site was an important insight for atmospheric and underground nuclear testing from the nineteen fifties to the nineteen ninety s Operation Plumb Bob was one of many series of nuclear tests conducted during this time but it was a particularly long and comprehensive series series it tested nuclear weapons for potential inclusion in the defense arsenal most of the shots in the series were conducted to test design principles for nuclear nuclear warheads that would be put on intercontinental and intermediate range missiles but Plumb Bob also tested warheads to make advances in air defense. It's and anti-submarine weapons systems. The safety tests were designed to make sure that there would be no nuclear reaction if it's high explosive components components were accidentally detonated in addition to this the operation allowed the military to test the effect of nuclear blasts on structures aircraft and and it allows scientists to study the effects of radiation on living organisms pigs were subjected to experiments to test protective materials and the effects of flying debris. The Rainier test was conducted on September nineteenth. At four fifty nine. PM local time in an underground around tunnel a modified w twenty five warhead was used for the test. It's explosive yield was one point seven kilotons because it wasn't underground tests. It was not easily observable by outsiders and had less potential of causing a massive amount of fallout seismologists around the world could detect the tests which was conducted to evaluate containment and detection of underground nuclear tests the success excessive rainier incited efforts to understand the phenomenology of contained underground explosion those included tunneling into the radioactive zone theoretical article modeling and lab measurements more underground tests were conducted the next year but in late nineteen fifty eight the US Britain and the the Soviet Union agreed to a three year moratorium on nuclear testing after that almost all nuclear testing Nevada was done underground during the nuclear testing phase of Operation Bob. A lot of radiation was released into the air since the other tests were not underground declassified documents documents revealed that the Plumb Bob Tests released about fifty eight thousand three hundred kilo curies of radio iodide into the atmosphere over four months civilians and troops who conducted exercises near detonations were exposed to relatively high levels of radiation nuclear fallout is a hazard to the environment and to biological life and it can cause illness and death in nineteen sixty three the US and a Soviet Union along with other countries signed the partial test ban treaty which banned nuclear weapons tests in the atmosphere in outer space and underwater. I'm eavesdrop coat and hopefully you know a little more about history today than you did. Yesterday you can follow us on twitter instagram and facebook at P. D. H. fee podcast. We'll see you here in the same place tomorrow. for more podcasts from iheartradio visit the iheartradio. APP APPLE PODCASTS or wherever you listen to your favorite
News in Brief 4 September 2019
"This is the news in brief from the united nations. If health services boost their focus on how to eat better three point seven million lives could be saved by the year twenty twenty-five twenty-five that's according to the world health organization w._h._o.'s latest report on ways of improving nutrition released on wednesday the report essential nutrition actions mainstream nutrition throughout the life course stresses the role of primary healthcare as the foundation of universal health coverage in order to achieve coverage average for all nutrition should be positioned as one of the cornerstones of essential health packages doctor now go yamamoto assistant director general at w._h._o. Said authors compiled nutrition recommendations taking into account cultural practices and social norms in different parts of the world the use of oral rehydration to treat diarrhea for example the leading cause of death for infants and low and middle income countries has proved lifesaving boosting iron and taken malaria endemic areas could cut the death rate from the disease and globally reducing salt intake alone to the recommended level of less than five grams daily could prevent one point seven million deaths per year w._h._o.'s nutrition guide aims to address the double burden of treating people who are underweight and overweight and provide countries with a roadmap for better interventions around one in three young people across thirty countries say they have been bullied online while one in five report that they have school because of it. Those are some of the key findings in a new poll released on wednesday by the children's fund unicef and the u._n. Special representative on violence against children speaking out anonymously through the youth engagement tool you report almost three quarters of young people said social networks like facebook instagram snapchat and twitter are the most common place for online bullying connected classrooms mean school. No longer ends once a student leaves class and unfortunately neither to school yard bullying said unicef executive director director henrietta four and improving young people's education experience means accounting for the environment they encounter online as well as offline some thirty two percent of those polled believed government should end cyberbullying thirty one percent put the onus on young people themselves to stop the harassment and twenty nine percent cited internet companies openings as bearing the chief responsibility and a climate of fear exists everywhere in burundi ahead of elections twenty twenty. That's from you and appointed rights investigators hitters on wednesday highlighting killings arbitrary arrests and torture of political opponents of the government unveiling its third report the commission of inquiry on burundi the alleged that serious rights violations including crimes against humanity have continued to take place in the great lakes state since may last year its latest investigating period speaking in geneva panel expert francois hamson insisted that youth activists known as in bonar curie who are linked to president pierre currencies as ruling-party were responsible for much of the abuse those principally directly responsible for creating a climate of fear everywhere when we started our work because i was on the commission of inquiry in the first year most of the pressure seemed to be felt in belgium bora now it's everywhere even the most remote village and that's because of the role played by the obama recovery they are present everywhere and they're able all to intimidate terrify excetera in their report. The investigators also compared the situation in burundi with the u._s. Framework of analysis for atrocity crimes and found that eight common risk factors for criminal atrocities were present natalie hutchinson u._n. News.
"curie" Discussed on RAGE Works Network-All Shows
"Curie woods lost. My brother the his in bio. Eko when time we will looking for Canopus and you. Donnas, y'all v twin. Don't have Spanish stone, brother. He's appeared somewhere in the rain forest. Do you know the only thing was? Didn't give a shit to this day. I don't know with sparky win. Join Terry in his expedition searching for his loan-loss loss brother with the people that he meets adventures occurs in a little bit of wrestling matches as well. Are you know, looking for Dorie I actually ended up in Japan and got into a exploding ring death match. With a big dolphin. Oh, that's another story in general that should be for the sequel so come on. Help find my brother door a phone finding Dory from. Maybe he went back.
Ubisoft announces Watch Dogs: Legion, Rainbow Six Quarantine, and more
"You'll Hymie have access your own game subscription library of over one hundred Ubisoft games, and all of their deal sees it will include early access, and new releases like watchdogs, allegiance. It'll launch on September third in twenty twenty. It'll be playable on Google Stadio also roller champions is a skill based team PB p sports game. Interesting concept, I can see them borrowing a lot of elements from rocket Louis, but rollerblade type thing. So I'm kind of interested to see what exactly is going to go on. They have a gameplay trailer that goes along with it. You'll be able to pre play a pre alpha demo for the next few days on PC. Also, those of you wondering about rainbows six wealth. Quarantine is the next version to come out is a three player tactical player versus enemy coop game coming in early. Twenty twenty looks scary almost like a horror game. We'll see how it turns. Out. They just dropped first gameplay details. So but if you're not really up to that, and you're more up the dancing just dance is still dancing. And so as we laid game in a series just dance twenty twenty is coming to switch PS four Xbox One stadia. And we yeah. You heard that, right. A. We game twenty nineteen also who mobile strategy game called Tom Clancy's, elite squad will bring characters from multiple Clancy franchises together. So you can almost put together Sam Fisher in rainbow six dude, whoever else. We want to guess team up fun. Also, the division two will be free to play from June thirteenth to the sixteenth. The games first major update DC outskirts expedition will kick off in July with episode one sending you to places like the national zoo episode to that they plan on dropping this fall will send you to the Pentagon and episode three will send you back to New York City in early. Twenty twenty. One more division news tidbit the upcoming movie directed by David Leach will be produced with net flicks. And it's going to be a little bit different. So don't expect it to be exactly what you're used to from playing in the game. So, yeah, if you're interested in division two, but you have June thirteenth start and you have until the sixteenth of play and just get tastes get a feel for the division to see if this game you want to enjoy. And obviously, if it is while good for you. You finally have the deal sees coming up. A couple of weeks later, also assassin's creed odyssey will be getting story creator and discovery tour mode, so yeah, you can make your own assassin's creed missions, including dialogue, and branching pathways and share it with others. It's an open beta starting today discovery tour lets you wander ancient Greece unhindered by enemies learning all about its history. Man. Let me tell you. They did a good job researching looking into everything. So looking forward to that rainbow six sieges next season. Operation phantom site will be out today as well. For honor has a new limited time event called shadows of the hit the Curie available all this week adventure time is finally crossing over with berol Hala, so Jake Finn, and Princess, bubblegum will be added to the game as playable characters. Plus a new buddy match type where you can play two characters at once the update is available today. They're playable for free until June twenty fifth, and then they're going to go behind a little box pay. While on you'll have to pay for it. So. You. We saw stupid anyways. Also, it's always sunny in Philadelphia actors are working with Ubisoft on TV comedy about video game development. So. Mythic quest Raven's Bank went is a television show that he cast mate. Charlie day are putting together with UB. It'll be comedy for apple TV plus about game development. Just put it on YouTube red, please, not apple TV, plus, plus signs, anyways, any case. You're all wondering the thing that kind of summed, it all up on stage for Ubisoft as it was while John Byrne. Paul brought a dog onstage. Now, the dog that John apparently talked about the upcoming ghost recon break point. That's coming at Tober fourth. The game will include AIT might for solo players as part of its post launch plan. It also have an official community for ghost recon fans called ghost recon delta company, the dog will want a beta of ghost recon break point on September fifth,
"curie" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest
"She didn't even take credit. She immediately posts on Facebook that she hadn't, you know. She wasn't trying to take credit. She was proud of the work that she had done, which I believe was like do working on an algorithm that ultimately didn't end up being the one that was used but was important to the like creation. I also think adding a fourth thing to your litany there. Marcia is is the way that we are taught about women in stem like in school, and beyond is like you can be Marie Curie and not like you can be part of the team that you know, develops this thing. But it's like, you will be the great woman, and because you are fighting against the odds, you will triumph even more than anyone else. Like, I think that is sort of a problem. And so people are looking for that kind of thing they're looking for the Marie Curie of the black hole photograph rather than like, an understanding that it's super collaborative process and that like it might. Actually, be harder to integrate women to that process into that process than it is for women to be loan geniuses. Actually in a weird way. Yeah. It was very striking the language that she used in that Facebook post. She said, no one algorithmic person made this image at required. The amazing talent of a team of scientists from around the globe. And in a way that kind of take me off like, absolutely. It's a statement to the war two hundred people working on this. They were trying multiple approaches. Apparently, there was even kind of an effort to anonymous is kind of who's the ideas came from two to kind of avoid bias. It was a very clearly st-. Let's to stipulate it was a group project at the same time. I kind of felt even though I agree with everything you've both said that like can we not take credit like come? We just not say. Yeah. I did this and it was great. And I was one of two hundred but I really worked hard. I worked for years on this. And you know, I staked in in some par-. I state my future on this. And and just is it something about. Our socialization that just doesn't let women say I did this. And it was awesome. I think so I do and I think that because she is young and her career. I mean, there's so there's so many layers. Yes. And as someone who's also academia, not an algorithm stuff, but understanding the culture of an environment where it is very difficult. I think for women to. Claim that status because in doing so you have to an -ticipant what the applications will be for you down the line. It's one of the things that sometimes had talked about with my colleagues, you get letters or recommendations about like men being wonder kipnes and the future of the field, and this and that and everyone just chill out this person just finished grad school. They're freaking out and crying all the time. Like the rest of us. Everyone needs relax. And so when that when those layers are added onto your persona, I think, it's it's very I think it's very difficult to to claim in a healthy way ones accomplish on well. But this this was sort of a special circumstance like I think if she had not become the internet symbol of the black hole project. She could have posted like a joyous..
"curie" Discussed on KTRH
"Players everybody Madame Curie Amelia Earhart. How did they do it? And the one thing that I noticed of years now, I've read probably hundreds of biographies. There's one thing that is always the same with every single person. No matter how smart they were or how they got through their lives, or what helped them the one main thing that they all had was one word belief, and I would have said positively so it's probably one in the same. What do you think? Exactly. Oh, yes. Yeah. You have to be positive to believe in yourself negative people. Don't accomplish things. They don't. And it's it's hard. You know, because it's a hard thing every day to be positive all day. Believe me, I'm not all the time. Oh, you Kyrie human being? You're not. You're not supposed to be upbeat all the time. I mean, I think if you didn't have feelings of being depressed once in a while and stuff, you you would not be human. But the secret is to pull yourself out of it quick. And and move on right right to be able to recognize it too. Especially with self talk. You know, I'm the worst about that. I'm the worst. I'm always the first one to criticize myself and say, well, you could have done that better. And that is not a good thing. It's not very supportive of myself. So I I worked on that every day when you hear the word synchronicity. What does that mean to you? I think it means that it just means that it's it's you're in the flow. You know, it's all fake and all energy in the groove. Same thing. Absolutely. You know, you're you're in the beach or dancing to the beat and a lot of people like my sister notices that. She sees three three three all the time and four four four and five five five.
"curie" Discussed on Invention
"Of course repeated exposure to x-rays which curry in her technicians, experienced come that comes with a lot of associated health risks. Like, we've been talking about in Curie understood this like she knew that she was putting herself in her health and her life at risk by exposing ourselves to these x-rays. But I think she saw it as part of the risk of aiding in the war effort, just like a soldier would put his life on the line going out over the trenches and actually later in her life when Curie suffered from a plastic anemia, which can of course, result from radiation exposure, some people thought will maybe it was her experiments with radium and stuff that caused that condition, but Curie actually believed it was her repeated exposure x. As during the war that were more likely to have caused the condition and all told it's been estimated that cures efforts contributed to more than a million wounded soldiers receiving x-rays during the war, a huge fraction of which likely had their lives saved by the procedure. It is interesting in retrospect to to you know, to see how this technology came online in time just in time for the two world wars times of such injury and loss fly. Yeah. I mean often when you think about the nightmare of the first World War in particular. It seems like it's a time of such terrifying. Chaos and confusion largely brought about by new technology. Right. New warfare technology, the that it was almost like an experimental laboratory for ways to kill and harm one another. And so it's kind of interesting also seeing going on in the background at being laboratory of ways to save lives e all right on that note. We're gonna take another break when we come back. We're going to discuss the legacy of the extra..
"curie" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"We turn our attention now to another key election in turkey which heads to the polls on june the twenty fourth in presidential and parliamentary elections for a closer look at what's stay on the final week in this election joined by dr lati toz assistant professor marie curie global fellow at syrups thanks so much for coming in i think it's worth rolling back slightly and looking at the overall picture in turkey as was president from two thousand three he was prime minister since two thousand fourteen his stunts became increasingly authoritarian particularly since the failed coup in two thousand sixteen and the country's been under a state of emergency since then i think the problem in turkey just to start recently from two dozen fourteen doesn't turn was a crucial time when the the referendum was passed giving additional power to our on and sell it during that time liberal of turkey also failed on their stand the aim of our dawn i think too since it doesn't turn them crecy was totally destroyed in turkey there was a little bit before but since two thousand ten we cannot talk about democracy anymore in two thousand seventeen he narrowly won a referendum changing the country from parliamentary to a presidential republic if he wins this time he'll want to enact constitutional reforms which had given extraordinary powers as an executive president he's ordered using executive power since doesn't fourteen and to rule of law mateya or parliament doesn't have any power or any push it even the police and armed for snow on his control as well i of course i think the darkness hasn't arrive yet in.
"curie" Discussed on The IVY Podcast
"Interesting moment of timing and access to resources marie curie it when she she's brilliant ride she decides to put herself through school uh she pursues education really intensely because it was the only way to preserve poland at that time and i'm not going to go into that whole story right now but it's a great story about height why she is upsetting to pursue an education in a time when women didn't really women didn't uh so she pursues education but right at the time she's about to get her phd is right when rontgen discovers these mysterious raise and becker arale discovers mysterious raised trish she decides to study the mysterious raise let's figure out what's causing race and ends up meeting a man named pierre curie who is uh also brilliance also very a socially disconnected but falls madly in love with marie and he hasn't dented a state of the art electronic her but it's hard to use its very finicky to use the beca ralph couldn't figure out how to use it so oh he trains marie very carefully hours and hours of work to use this electron better and it is that electronic are that enabled her to measure the tiny currents that led to her discovery of radium and polonium so that's a pretty unique confluence of timing and resources steve jobs recognized how much this had influenced his career trajectory he said i feel incredibly lucky to be at exactly the right place in silicon valley at exactly the right time historically where this invention has taken form.
"curie" Discussed on KQED Radio
"I was i was young i was the mathematics genius little prodigy so i was trained mass meditation when i was young and i was the scientists i thought i was going to become the madame curie of china know didn't have an uncertain disappointed everyone and i came to america to become enlarges and i happen to land in iowa city iowa where everybody rights so i just took a couple writing classes and i really fell in love with writing and i took me a few years to leave my signs career and to become a writer do you were what 2003 when you left china to come to the us yes i was twenty three and i was thirty one i really started seriously to become a reifer note going back to your time in china because he you spend a lot of time in this book writing about china and alive it is about your difficult relationship with your mother who i gather was a very controlling presence as you were growing up yes my mother is a controlling thicker and partry i think that she has this overwhelming love for me and she's almost a child in the light and ever since i was probably i would say four or five i think she was relying on me to be hurt mental caretaker and that created a lot of burdensome can tensions between us so she was always there kind of looking over.
"curie" Discussed on No Agenda
"No one with adam curie and john c divorce pal going from gitmo nation eased in the southwest part of london in the currie terrace i'm adam curry how that was even a pre production example of our opening something that i think was john paul less who put the whole thing together and i know it's dave fox and on the voice dave fox very famous using a he the voice of iheartradio he got a great void we've just been you although it's the music that ultimately we use for opening is i think comes with apple and with the what is there a programme logic easy because again from time to time people go man this store your opening choon man lighten not really hits free well joe all yet we kind of involved and i think the show really started to get better by show one hundred and show one hundred reid decided to listen to it again and this this show is interesting because you were going to quit the show or mess busted before him but you know wasn't easy to talk out of it but then when we listen to show one hundred i didn't realise two things at the show one hundred was a major production with stuff i don't even remember for the life of me it was a long nights who was a four for then for eight for than it was for now it's like gay so up but so i don't think you're gonna remember lauded the supper let's listen or boy for people want to reminisce or who never get a guy at odds of you to set the stage i had left my first wife i think i was in amsterdam with my second wife and there she wasn't my wife i with you were hanging out with a yeah you here but it was a thousand a dark place made me what this show is was.
"curie" Discussed on KGO 810
"Most of alive now that we don't get any hormonal just not the right i mean you know it's it is is just it's fundamentally different biologically different so i'm marie curie is to get get your insight into this because everybody is browse on the internet for a minute and look at migraine shearer's and that guy there are a million suggestions some people are trying to sell you saying that you know what do you know about what we eat though in how that can contribute to um migraines yes so there's there's what you hear very often it that there's certain migraine triggers sample and j or red wine or artificial sweeteners aspartame alcohol on access those are things that actually can serve as migraine caters and you don't really know why you are triggers migraine suffer you may have absolutely no fact with wind air very susceptible to the other so alcohol some ten fits people off um whereas other people can house alcohol that they can't at energy or chocolate today the short list of foods that are pretty potent triggers and um interesting thing in the more important thing though is getting on the baseline state of your diet um you be either more or less susceptible to those triggers and all triggered including the emotional wine is like stratus and also including even the hormonal lunch.
"curie" Discussed on This Won't Hurt A Bit
"It's kind of a paradox that on the one hand british close cancer on the other hand with go ways of using radiation to treat cancer and its changing all the time the ultimate goal here is to be able to give radiation just to the single cells that you want to get it to just to the cancer cells maybe one nanotechnology will let us do the marie curie was a brilliant scientist buds like most people who are passionate about something she suffered for her work her journals are still so radioactive today that they're kept any led storage cabinet and they can only be handled with protective equipment ultimately she died of leukemia from old this radiation exposure marie curie was also a woman in a time when sexism and prejudice were so pervasive but she overcame this through her scientific achievements because they were just too great to ignore simply because she was a woman she initially was not even name to receive the nineteen o3 nobel prize but pierre advocated that she should be included she also became the first female professor to hold chair in the department of physics at the university of paris radiation is everywhere it's part of being alive british in comelec sugar it's almost in everything you a a little bit here and there is no big deal but eating a ton of sugar really high doses of a long time will that can make you sick coz lots of health problems and just like radiation sugars also used in medicine but that's for another show to are.
"curie" Discussed on This Won't Hurt A Bit
"Then we going to get this thing started we going to do this yep yep we're gonna do it now why we're gonna do it because this vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis vis while her and it's 1943 and there's a party taking place in a garden in paris the hosts are marie and pierre curie in they are celebrating that marie has become the first woman to be awarded a doctorate from the university of paris pierre takes out of oil from his poke up to shoot the guests it's grain and it's glowing now most people haven't seen any luck before this stuff is radium marie appears discovery of radium is one of the reasons she has just become the first woman to win a nogo pros i am among those who think that science has great beauty a scientists in his laboratories not only antic nisshin he's also child place before natural phenomenon which impress them like a fairytale marie is not only the first women to receive a nobel prize but also becomes the first to receive two nobel prizes in two different scientific fields physics and chemistry she and her husband pierre our research partners and together they discovered two new elements and coined the term radio activity so for this episode of this one hundred we're going to go on a journey with the marie curie and took a belt radiation it's an invisible force that's constantly around us we are made of it we omitted we exists in it it can cause disease it can help us to diagnose diseases and it can be used to treat disease you can't say you can't feel it but it is constantly there.