35 Burst results for "Docker"
Texas Federal Court Stops DACA Program
"A federal district judge in texas ruled against the deferred action for childhood arrivals program daca a move that the biden administration says it will appeal with more than five thousand docker recipients here in massachusetts. The program can't accept new applicants
Best Practices for Docker in Production
"Itamar. Welcome to buy me. Welcome back to talk to me and been some time feel feels like a year or so not sure exactly how long it's been last time we were on. We were talking about an entirely different topic. So you get to bits on the the mind. Map connective sort of relationships of topics. Here we talked about phil and profiling data science. That was fun. Yeah i sort of have found myself talking about a bunch of different subjects like some people are interested in both some people interested in in the other and docker is the other thing. I've spent a lot of times researching and writing about. Yeah it's i think the data science profiling one really interesting because profiling has all these challenges and much of it is more focused around profiling running applications or profiling code. That's all in python. And so if you need a profile like safe. Fortran code or other reared a mix and match libraries than that was sort of that. A topic right. Yeah so feel as a memory profiler for python and the kind of and specifically for batch processes like data's science scientific computing if you're doing scientific computing they'll they'll be bunch of code in fortran and c plus bossons rust than so you want to access that memory sort of profile memory across all the languages you're using that because if you've got some big glob of c. code python six as just a pointer tiny point but it turns out to be you guys that people can check out that episode. They're interested and yeah. Just give us an update on what you've been doing. Since then i've actually been trying to turn into a certain make alternative version of that you can run in. Production providers often have performance overhead. Feel take like forty percent performance off the trying to make something that will run with like one percent two percent overheads. You can run on production and just always get reports. By memory usage for any job so six hours ended a crashes at a crashes are uses too much memory. Go back
C8 MCT Oil: Improve Fat Burning, Energy and Gut Health
"Everybody this is dr david dockers. Today i'm talking about see eight am cdt. Oil which is a powerful antimicrobial to help a digestive issues highly. Kito genetic has stimulated fat burning and all day energy levels. And it's something that i personally use on a regular basis summit show you how i use it when i use it and what to do with it but i'm also going to go over exactly what it is and the benefits that you'll get from it so we look at mcat's mcat's mean medium chain triglycerides in the number one food source for. It is coconut so coconut fats. Coconut one of the great benefits of coconut oil. Whenever we talk about coconut oil we bring up the fact that it is sixty five percent c. Have these medium chain triglycerides and it's also in palm oil. It's also in dairy fats like butter for example. And so when we're looking at this we break down what medium transfer goes rides to begin with. It's basically you know when we look at fats. Fats are carbon and hydrogen and so we've got c. six which is called caprio acid. We've got see eight which is acid c tan which is capri acid nc twelve which is laurich acid. And so we know that consuming. These mcat's helped stimulate kitone production which basically helps fuel. Our brain allows us to longer periods of time. Without food helps reduce hunger increased again one of the great benefits of consuming. Something like coconut oil.
Death of a Bear Hunter
"I want to tell you a story a really. Want the story to tell itself if we think about the now of time as the front edge of a wave that we're riding like a surfer. We can't get back anything. That's behind the wave no longer exist. We have is the remembrance of the imagery sights sounds in the context of the moment on the wave stored in our giant human brain. Humans don't just have brains. I'm quite certain that we have spirits. Which also collect data that informs us of a deeper and more meaningful connection to the advance of our lives and the lives of others. But it's more than just stored data like temperature or the color of the sky or what was said. The spirit concede the thing behind the thing. Spirits are made of flesh and bone. You can't find it like an organ in the body but the spirit is the conduit that connects our lives to something much bigger. It's what makes our lives more than just a biological record of a human eating drinking and producing offspring. The spirit is what makes us human there. Some stories that just impact us in more significant ways than others. The story you're about to hear for me is one of those stories that has shaped my life in a significant way and it's hard for me to even why the question i'm trying to answer is this. What is the mechanism that can make someone else's story so meaningful in our lives. When i was in college i had a professor that new. I was interested in arkansas. Black bears in passing one day. He suggested i read a book called wild sports. By frederick gersh docker. His sales pitch was week. It's about an old german guy. That has some arkansas bear. Hunting stories entity said the pitch was so weak that it would be five years before had ever read the book.
.NET 6 Preview With Rich Lander
"Allu- and welcome into six-figure developer. Podcast the podcast where we talk about new and exciting technologies professional development clean code career advancement and more. I'm john calloway on clayton on. And i'm john nash. With us today. As richard lander riches a principal program manager on the dot net courtroom. He works on making dot net core work great in memory limited docker containers on arm hardware like the raspberry pi and enabling. Gpo programming and iot scenarios. Welcome rich thanks. Great to be on the show before we sort of jump into things. Would you give our listeners. Like a little introduction to yourself Perhaps tell them how you got started in the industry sure Yes so i'm canadian. Boarded bread From ontario and Went to school in. Well i guess my you know my. My dad wasn't exactly a computer and suzy but he thought we should be too so he He would bring home hardware thruster to play with in years on. That's what was kinda my start. Which i an incredibly thankful for you know twenty four hundred hundred baud modem than all the rest of it and then i went to school waterloo and then microsoft natives people knew somehow and which i did know a lot about And in two thousand. And i got hired at school and move to Seattle are ready for microsoft. And i've been there percents so that's kind of my origin story lounge. Yeah so what what What do you do these days from. Except yeah so. I work on the team at worked on like i said i joined microsoft in two thousand. I've been on the team since two thousand three. So i've worked on every release since including framework to. Oh
"docker" Discussed on Embedded
"Your computer. There's home projects or something. You can map that into your containers projects or home projects or something. And then when you come in your container directories there in anything right to that passes through as normally would you. You have a mac. And i have a window width. If you wanted to give me a docker would you give me the docker file which you give me the image. I don't know the answer that question. I would give you the docker file. Because image is the large. It's installing a ba- a base of stuff for us. He would want me to hand you for gigs worth of stuff. And i don't know if it would work cross platform like asthma question. Okay so you can see how it'd be useful like you can hand somebody a docker file and you can include other stuff with the talker alongside the docker foul. It's let's say you've got a bunch of dot deb's doing all particular versions of something or some. Rpm's if you're on red hat or zip file or something. So if you've got not particularly tools that aren't easily downloadable as a set of sheets shell script commands while you're building the image you can include those alongside and then you can kind of unpack those and install them from the local file system into docker mitch so if you had a particular version of ross or something that had been modified right the you need you could include that. All excited for us is special robot. Attorney says coming up with the. Yeah so it's very useful because you can have this completely self-contained thing with all the stuff you need this installed and it's not it's not going to have a dependency mismatch with anything else on your system. That's the thing. So i if you need fourteen different versions of gcc for some godawful reason you can have them in different containers and you don't have to have fourteen jcc's on your computer and they never see each other so like if you're doing never see each other. Yeah but even if they all used the same program for something maybe they all use the same version of make. You have fourteen different. You have fourteen different. Instances of make installed as well and so you. You do have some disk space overhead. Sure yeah yeah. The the whole premise of stuff like this is discus. Cheap and network is cheap. I mean because all of that downloading is network must be free and discus free so i used it some in that class to. They had docker thing. I kind of river. Now that used that but So the hard thing is about docker for me is it's conceptually weird. The user interface is not particularly friendly has a lot of jargon containers images. Don't really say much about what. They are a container. Certainly doesn't sound like running thing to me. He's containers image imaging container interchangeable in my mind. The command line is weird. Everything's very command line. I'm sure there are tools to manage the stuff. But i haven't really looked at them So it's just it's just kind of off putting when you start using it and then there's weird stuff like you know when you bashing your here container it's your route. Which makes me feel weird and you. You have to things like if you don't want root spamming files all over your shared directory. You have to map your user. Id as part of the command line. Just ugly unix option. Stuff like that. It's just like this is it's fine. I understand this all. But i don't. I guess i guess as i get older. I get more irritated with people wanting me to learn things that came i get more engaged with. What's the sentiment here with the people who feel like it doesn't matter how looks because i understand how it works. It's almost a form of 'gate-keeping the so complicated you won't understand it. And then once you do you'll be part of my tribe. I need this car to dry. Because i have a job that requires me to drive somewhere so i have to transport myself in this car but i also do not want to have to adjust the timing on the car. Yes and burns looks at some people like that. I don't so i want you know. I want to automatic transmission car. When i'm commuting because i don't want to drive a lamborghini and try to shift gears when i'm going twenty miles an hour on a freeway for two hours. It's not very much fun times. Land beginning would be awesome right well. Dockers never lamborghini. As far as i'm concerned but that's how i feel about some of these these things like here's a whole 'nother thing you have to learn and this isn't my job..
"docker" Discussed on Embedded
"Make it work there could be completely wrong with that but by experience with windows the a lot of things you wanna do or not does he or performance especially if you wanna use like the pew and docker container. I i just log into to machine that ciller option. If you've got it boot to having is. I have made new button to do the work i needed and tried to install the things i needed and then somebody said well. You have to use a container for that. It's like why. Can't i just install your stuff. Nope this is how we're doing it for because everybody else too much. I guess so one of the things. That confused me about docker is it. There are more steps. Send us yes because if i do. I do virtual end or conduct. I basically say start my my environment just but you still built one before that now the first time this talk about it from the first time like i'm putting together a base system. Now where virtual amd. I build over twin. And then i pip. Install a bunch of stuff and then at the end I can give other people the list of requirements. But i have to install all this stuff and maybe pip would install all of it in a perfect world but right now i'm just building up what i need okay. Condo works similarly. But i don't know if so if a file that has all the stuff you need when you build the environment you handed to it. Yeah like requirements dot text from earth. Does it actually work. I bet virtual works for most people. I just but with content. You can also export if you got environment say export this environmental creator jahmil file so if you want to install stuff by hand and then so we grill. We started out with the textile and in docker two. You start out with the text file and then you you decide. You're going to start using this container. Well there's a long step in doctor. I though a lot better than even though condo will install stuff you have to have the doctor file with with some sort of base okay. Otherwise it's just an empty. It's like an empty computer. So you can say like from onto the docker file. And that's all and it'll grab they have their own repository system to. I don't quite understand that or where we're there's alternatives point with anyway I think i had to do something to get the nvidia ones like set up a new apt key or something but yeah you have to do that with virtual to so anyway with daughter. You're building a real kind of a real system so you need to have a basis for And that that will go off and grab that and install that stuff and then you have to. It's better to install the things you need from that docker file description then to do it by hand because this scenario i'm still fuzzy on is the persistence of the images of the persistence of the container. That's where i was headed. And so once i finished my virtual or my conduct anytime i want to be in that environment. I typed magic. Numbers key magic incantation. And now i am in that environment. And i can compile whatever i need to do and i get access to my drive and i'm just it's like it's like it changed all my paths. Basically at least one i But in docker you build it and then you have a container image. Okay you have an image. So the difference between image and container containers. The actual is an instance of the running image. Okay so you create an image and what that does is it. It loads up the A load up a container and executes the command in the docker follow install stuff and then it saves the image off and gets rid of the container. That did that in so you just have an image which is like the virtual file system like a an a virtual hard drive. i guess With all the stuff and then when you want to start a container based on that image you acceder different command. It starts it uploads that image so you can have five containers running off the same image. But i don't think they're sharing the same backing store file system kind of thing so as soon as you leave your container exit. That's it for if he goes existing. This really boggles my mind. Think well scenario fuzzy. On as i said i think there's ways to get around that. I think there's other ways to do it. I think there's probably ways to write to an image and then right to the image while you're in a container and have that processed so people who know how to use docker feel free to yell shouting ask that Yeah so there's a lot of ways was just trying to get to a point where. I understood enough to do the things i needed to do. But this whole you can start in an environment. any doesn't persist you. That happens when i used. Google co lab and it happened when i was using. Aws machines that. And i think that was one of the things. I didn't understand because i would get everything installed. And now he's finally running ready to run and they would charge me if if i left it the way it was an like but it took me an hour and a half to set it up. You can't charge me for both and in that's why we have a house server but so the containers don't persist and you have to figure out how to get your persistent into you. Can map directory in your on your computer. There's home projects or something. You can map that into your containers projects or home projects or something..
"docker" Discussed on Embedded
"To create an environment that sealed off from for system and not a bad way necessarily to create a built environment. No not all the time because you can clone it and everybody gets the same thing You have ip address weirdness but maybe dhcp through that Yeah i've done that. Accompanies where there's a canonical windows. Vm you go grab it and it's got a are and thala you need and everybody runs it on their max for some reason because nobody has does so docker was a not exactly a mystery to me but it was an annoyance for a long time. People kept throwing it out me like oh you can solve this with docker. Docker docker docker that so many times and i tried it on windows on to say that wasn't planning most of my experiences or something similar and somebody threw it at me at a company. Here's the docker for the developer. Environment was like. Oh my god this is so to. What does this command line. Even it's complicated command. Line two started and i don't even know where i am when i started. And what is this thing because you end up with like a root shell sometimes if you do the command they give you like why am i. Compiling root shell. It just didn't make any sense so long story. Short thing for the client where working with require me to use docker Somebody sent me a thing for a development environment and i deployed and used. It didn't really understand how to use. Doc right is followed their read me and was like okay. This works great but there are still questions. I had about docker In the course of setting some other stuff up on our our local machine. I needed to install a new version of tensor flow but the new version of tensor flow required new nvidia device drivers and a bunch of stuff. Which would break your environment. So i ended up creating a new born to install on a separate disc and still trouble with getting the right right versions of nvidia stuff. And so if i finally looked up and video says use docker. This is our new supported way of having the right requirements and dependencies installed system and sort of the drivers. Yes i think. The drivers are part of the container. Somehow but anyway Tweeted fine. i'll do it your way and in the course of doing that i finally just went to the doctor site and some other places and i read about the damn thing and tried to answer the questions i had so i'm now an a rank amateur instead of an idiot using docker but i got it to work and it's working. I understand it a little bit better and the difference between all these other things. Docker docker is closer to the virtual machine side of things It doesn't share anything with your system unless you tell it to and when you create the environment it goes in grabs everything it needs for that environment so you can start a new container containers Word for the thing. That's virtual machine is a virtual machine gainers. It'll you say base it on your onto in it'll go grab a base. Ubuntu install. Put that in the container and then you can add other stuff later And then you run those containers and when you execute the docker command to start a container you give it the command you want to run if you give it bash you get to log into the container has route comes up. You can shop around if you give it. Start jupiter notebook. It just does that. And there's no interactive shell that point so it's nice in that it can do some more system why system level kinds of things than condor virtual so for example the flow thing if i need to have something that deals with. Gpu at different version. And maybe i have on the system. I can do that. I can grab the docker container from nvidia for specific version of tensor flow with gpu. It'll go grab that all the stuff it needs. And then i can install my particular development environment on top of that. But you're running code. That is native to processor alert andrea unlike virtual machine where you may not be running code like if you have a windows machine is back same. Cpu it's the same cpu but it's not emulating. Not that's that's why fast is because there's support the cpu just partition things off. But they're still running native native instructions. But they're they are partitioned. Yes and doctors partitioned when you start it up it by default doesn't have access to the rest of your file system. You have to kind of bring other. If the kind of map in directories if you want them to be seen so it is. It is partitioned and kind of sandbox off. Virtual machines are pretty slow. Not on my computer. I don't know why that is. I have never been fast for me. I've never had a performance. Issue virtual virtual boxer using something better. Yes i usually. Perils the fusion in the past and it was similar performance parallels but had other problems but shouldn't be slow. I mean the the reasons are slow usually is you. Don't give them enough haram or you. Don't give them of cpu course. I gave it more than half of my computer you know. How much is your computer. Have i believe that's topic number six. You eight gigs. Done is probably not a lot for. I have sixteen. Thank you very much. I don't know. I've never really had an issue with performance. But i've never felt so. Never run a vm. On windows so on windows docker is my experience with docker was not great on mac. Her leon wasn't terrible on windows but part of the reason for that at this point four docker the system level support to make docker work is really well tied into lennox. And i think it's fairly well tied into mac now but i don't know that it's good or has ever been good on windows because you pro- they probably have to jump through some hoops and do more of a vm. E kind of thing.
Open Source: More Dominant Than You Think
"Google's android is the most popular mobile operating system powering about eighty four percent of smartphones worldwide. What's notable isn't this. Large market share its android operating system. Android is based on lenox and open source operating system developed and maintained by more than fifteen thousand global programmers. In this episode. I will dive deep into open source software and what it means to have. Fifteen thousand programmers collaborate on code in this episode. We'll cover open source basics advantages and disadvantages of open-source the origins of open source and the current and future open source market open source is often associated with the word free and yes it is free the not the way. Many people think over source isn't free in the sense that it doesn't cost anything. Companies can charge for open source systems. And they do open source is free in the sense. You can freely modify share or enhance open source software. A common phrase used reference to open source. Software is free free speech. Not free. isn't free beer simply open source. Software is software. That is licensed in a way that allows people to freely use study modify industry the software. He's open source. Licenses differ greatly from proprietary software. Licenses were the original owner can copy. Alter or distribute the software commonly known open source softwares are lennox the most used and perhaps best known open source operating system has operating system. Lennox sits underneath the rest of the computer software. Docker is an open source tool to create deploy and run applications with containers. Since it is open source anyone can modify docker to fit. Their unique needs. Gubernatorial originally created by. Google is an open source container management tool wordpress though not often acknowledged as open source. Software is perhaps one of the biggest open source success stories wordpress open source. Software powers nearly forty percent of all active websites. The reach of open source doesn't end here. A synopsis report conned about ninety eight percent of the surveyed code bases contained open source code.
Codecov Breach Impacted ‘Hundreds’ of Customer Networks
"Hundreds of networks reportedly hacked in kodakov supply chain attack following on with the story. We have been covering this week. New reporting from reuters shows that hundreds of customer networks have been breached in kodakov incident expanding. The scope of this breach beyond its own systems. Kodakov is an online software testing platform. That can be integrated with get hub projects to generate code coverage reports statistics in this attack threat actors gained co two cubs credentials from their flawed docker image that was then used to alter kotenkov bash. Uploaded script used by its customers. Kotenkov has over twenty nine thousand customers including prominent names like go. Daddy atlassian the washington post and proctor and gamble making this a noteworthy supply chain incidents and an ongoing story. Remote code execution vulnerabilities uncovered in smart air. Fryer researchers from cisco talos have disclosed to remote code execution vulnerabilities in the koussari. Five point eight quart. Air fryer a wifi connected kitchen product that leverages the internet to give users remote control over cooking temperature times and settings according to tell us researchers cassara did not respond appropriately within the typical ninety day vulnerability disclosure period which is why it has now been made public. Though consumers may consider this situation to be innocuous it is an example of an iot endpoint of unr- ability that can leverage a home connection to cause damage there or anywhere else
AutoML for Natural Language Processing With Abhishek Thakur
"At everyone i am here with. Abstract docker is a machine learning engineer at hugging face. And the world's first quadruple kaggle grandmaster abject. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you for inviting me here. Pretty excited to be here. I'm super excited to jump into our conversation as well. Let's start as we often do here on the podcast having share a little bit about your background. How did you come to work in machine learning. Sure that's long story whereas from so. I think it started from my intern ship. That will i was doing doing my bachelors. I was studying electronics engineering. And i got an internship at at university of warwick where i was supposed to be working on logical images and that's where i came to know about random forest. I didn't know what it is. But i just heard the name. And then i was in the image processing of the image analysis. So i wasn't doing a lot of machine learning when i came back. I went to university of bonn where i was doing my master's in computer science because i always wanted to study computer science. And they're also my favorite subjects image processing and computer vision not machine learning or deep learning so i was working at And friends of mine were talking machine. Learning they were working machine learning and data. I got interested in machine learning and deep learning and data science I started doing some competitions learning hit on my own so that's where it started back in two thousand ten eleven.
Automate the Boring Stuff with Python,
"Today we'll be talking about python. No not the snakes with al swaggart hail. Thanks joining us. Thanks for having me. Could you tell us about yourself as though we met on the first day of pie con at lunch. Yeah hey i'm al. I'm mostly known for writing python books The most well known is automate. The boring stuff with python and by a fifteen second description of that book is. It's sort of a programming book for complete beginners who may or may not want to become software engineers. But they're just office workers who are dealing with excel a lot but they'd like to learn how to program so they could write little scripts to automate all the little boring tasks that they have to do day to day. Excellence so i wanna talk more about finding the books you've written but i wanna do lightning round where we ask you short questions in. We want short answers. Are you ready. Yes favorite python module. I auto gooey which is also my own module but the more i've worked on it the more i've come to really love it. What python module doesn't exist that you wish did something that can vary intelligently scan for people's resumes and then converted to a standardized electronic format virtual cova dock to the virtual con can't con- to after virtual and no one can virtual end kanda docker or other and to use virtual end. Especially with the pip. M module i think pip m was finally the the module that made virtual environments easy enough for me to actually use day to day shade python. Be the first programming language that someone learns
5th Week Grades: Check One, Check Two
"We're gonna talk about tits today and also tools for students are looking at those fifth week grades and perhaps want to improve them because it's also about some students are at. They're not worried about failing the class. They just wanna do better. You know so if you have a c. or b. or i don't know against mine. Is anyone do better. This is a great time to step back. Regroup think about tips think about approaches. Think about tools and resources. So we're gonna remind students of some of those resources and i also want to Remind students that we have about fifty grades in prior semesters and so you can definitely go to website for the podcast. Look at some of those previous episodes as well but for today. What our top tips for today. at the fifth grade period near the first one that comes to mind for me is to if you have one of those days. You're not happy with it. Even is that a minus. You want to go see your professor's office hours. All of them have them even they might point mate you may have to call or email whatever it may be soccer. The professor rally in five weeks out of the longest semester. So don't stress out too much. There's still time to get together so the first step is talk to you. Talk to your professor out Assignments you redo possible. Figure out what you need to do better. Even if you can't reveal assignments they made the feedback unless they outright. The next paper better How to show your work. Bet on your mets so talk to your professor. That's that's definitely the first two becomes absolutely and that's the first tip always in forever whether it's a pandemic are if you have any question about what's happening in the class. Your professor instructor are the best place to start. So that's tip number one. If you if you have a great that you would like to improve taty professor absolutely so the second tip that we had talked about is an extension of our last episode with dr bert wail regardless of what gray says this is a time to check in say. Well what can i do in my life to help support my in class in one of the best things you can do is make sure you're getting enough sleep. Number two is getting enough sleep. Yes leap as docker solution's very far more important than utilize it even as young people because we are young. We think that. Oh i can sleep for three hours for hours in still be able to function and yes you may be able to give up and go on about today. But they couldn't. It's not going to be expert. Doug as it could be more sleep. I'm eager to get all of your scientists done during the day. That's our sleep. You'll probably not donna's best as you could have know. Still make good grades. You could have done better at that. This sleep also arguments health Not classy is there. Especially since weeks. Because i know for myself maybe made his administration. Ma'am you can weigh in this. This week has been about sing. got to sleep absolutely. I totally agree. An finally beginning to feel the effects and that is more monotonous than than usual. Usually when you're going to the canvas and you're meeting new people in your state you know. There's a different combination of people you see. Every day is a little less monotonous. But when ron zoo and it's the same process every day you know it can't be fatiguing. Actually it sort of like even though we're sitting here not moving around sometimes that can make you feel more tired as well and that's why sleep regular sleep. A good amount asleep is really important so absolutely l. n. also another point. I wanted to make about sleep is yes when you're in college. This is the stereotype. Is that you do. You know you stay up late and have all nighters and you study. But you're also laying the foundation for good habits for the rest of your career for example and so this is a good time to figure out. How much do i need that. I can wake up refreshed. be Best cells whether you're studying or working you know having sleep also Were creative that helps your brain to remember things better in so you can. If let's say you're able to perform really well right now. In this environment is age. You also want to thank ten years from now. May not recover as wales. So i can start the habits that will benefit need further for the other stages in my life so go ahead and start practicing getting that good sleep because it's going to benefit you not just now. I'm glad you brought it very important like what we're doing. A framework for later. So when i was a when campus was more so open houses. That were a little thirty. I might as well get up and get my day star. Maliki wabi dress up every day. Because i wanna start the habit of what i need for my future because i know too. Many students less got hired the next day after graduation. You're in a culture shock because you don't allow their clothes because you were just relaxing. There's nothing necessarily wrong but just like you said this lead we gotta start paracel superior in making those practices of normal thing for
Tehmina Goskar Critically Engages with Curation, Wherever It Happens
"For the past six and a half years more or less weekly museum. People gather on twitter for something called museum our together. These people form a peer to peer community supporting discussion and debate between those who work in enjoy and challenge museums society. That's the beauty of museum. Our is entirely independent. It is not an organization is just about holding a space so other people can talk with each other. This is dr to meena car who co-founded museum our back in october. Twenty fourteen gosper also founded the curatorial research center. Hello my name is to mean a costco. And i am the director and curator of the curatorial research center and that's an organization. I started back in two thousand eighteen very much to support fellow curator's from around the world and also to make progress in modernizing curatorial practice this month gosper officially steps back from her role in museum. Our i wanted this to serve as both exit interview and a chance to highlight other projects that she has founded based on her curatorial. Philosophies museum i started can october two thousand fourteen sophie balancer. Who was the co founder with me got together over twitter. We've never met in real life. Goodness knows whether we ever will. Sophie was based up in the north of england. I'm based in the far west of cornwall. That we both decided we'd give the idea of the discussion based hours that were kind of finding their feet on twitter at that time so we decided to give it a go and it's grown and grown and grown and changed a lot since then of course twitches also changed hugely in terms of who participates. Who feels confident about speaking out. Who likes in the background. There is a lot of polarization on the platform. Now and so we've changed adapted museum iowa to all of those trends that we've seen happen including it's growing politicize ation as well. If i'm being honest i've kind of treated the whole thing. Even six and a half years own as an ongoing experiment in trying to understand how it is people like to communicate with each other and how it is that you can provide some kind of support for this peer to pay contact is what we're really after on museum archipelago. We look at museums as a medium and twitter is also a medium one that has changed since museum. Our started six and a half years ago since then. Twitter has shifted from a simple subscriber model. One we you see all the tweets from the people you follow the order that they tweeted to a system that uses algorithms that optimize for other factors such as engagement with the tweets. This can make a global conversation about museums. Difficult with the change in. How twitter is managed. And how the concept of driving engagement and algorithms are dictating. What we see on our timelines. There has absolutely been an impact on museum our because of that. We've got to work much harder to try and get ideas for topics for example people's ideas out to as broad an interested audience participation group that we can and that has proven very difficult in fact particularly of late because people's timelines also manipulated by twitter's algorithms and because they're so much more noise on twitter than there was so. I'm kind of glad that museum. Our has managed to hold its own. It retains a light structure. It does support those intimate conversations as well as supporting bigger thoughts and opinions and even ones that people disagree about in one space. I've participated in even hosted a few museum hours. And the thing that reminds me of the most is a museum conference or at least the conversations that you might have at museum conference which is yet another medium but interestingly docker says that museum our has never been about recreating that experience. That certainly isn't the kind of experience you usually get unless you Fortunate enough to be able to afford to go to very expensive. Large international museum conferences. For example like the newseum association conference in the uk or any of items conferences but we've never really perceived if museum hours to fill that kind of gap with still kind of exploring what it is that we think we're doing and that's just by way of being very honest about no having an agenda and letting sort of the emergent process of museum our happened
Clinicians fear NFL's concussion settlement program protocols discriminate against Black players
"Tonight. Just days away for football's biggest night. The abc news investigation shining a different light on the nfl to black former players. Showing the league accusing it of racial discrimination in concussion related settlements revealing stunning allegations in their first tv interview. Here's abc's ryan smith. Stop your yes we all did. This is the morning routine for former. Nfl defensive lineman keven. Henry crippled with pain from his time playing in the league. My wife used a waste meal. Then when i wake up Usually throbbing so she'll she'll massage me for about an hour. Sometimes i stumble war. I made them fall. Henry and his wife pam say life has become a constant struggle marked by depression. Memory loss and bellsa bangor all symptoms associated with dementia related illnesses which henry believes stem from repeated blows to the head. Football doesn't give you an expiration date. You just expire both ankles. Both knees both elbows both rhys. All my fingers been broken. I've had ten concussions or more. I've had lee seventeen surgeries seventeen. And i'm still getting them. Did you feel like you had some sort of impairment from playing football. I'm not myself. i'm not myself. Henry was further devastated after his claim for compensation to the nfl's settlement program was denied it now for the first time on camera with abc news henry and another former player nausea davenport are talking about their lawsuit accusing the nfl of avoiding paying head injury claims based on a formula that discriminates on race that formula assumes that black players started a lower cognitive level than white players. Critics say the practice widely known as race. Norman makes it harder for black players to qualify for compensation the league caused the lawsuit entirely misguided. I just want to be looked at the same way as a white guy. We bust chops together bro. It wasn't white or black team. We lost together. We won together for henry growing up in small town mississippi. The nfl was his ticket to success after attending mississippi state university he was drafted in nineteen ninety-three by the pittsburgh. What was it like the play in the nfl. It was hard man. i ain't even lie. It was easier to get there in the state there. You have to do whatever it takes to stay healthy and still nephew henry in there for the injured ray sales. That's a good clean. Henry played for eight seasons making fourteen career sacks even going on to play in super bowl thirty but at the age of thirty three. The bright lights of the stadium and the roar of the crowds came to an end and like many other former players. Henry struggled in retirement. Battling what he suspected where the long term effects of the concussions. He sustained on the field. I get a lot of headaches every morning. I have a headache is just a number of things. Man that that that A player goes through man after football. Football this is not fun is not fun. Who live by it's horrible. It's just sad to see. Is his breaks my heart. It really does unable to work and concerned about his family's financial future henry and his wife turn to the landmark two thousand thirteen nfl concussion settlement program which paid eligible former nfl players suffering from the lingering effects of multiple head injuries. In two thousand seventeen. Henry went into get a battery of tests to measure as cognitive functioning assessing language learning. And memory this doctor said that he believes there there is something going on and he was gonna turn report in. He was saying in so many words like his life. There is something wrong. A doctor determined that henry was suffering from cognitive decline consistent with mild dementia. And it's part of the process submitted a claim to a settlement administrator. What was the result of the claiming file. I was denied. The administrator rejected. Henry's claim questioning whether his performance on the tests were valid and asserting that the doctor quote used inappropriate norms. Henry's docker did not use that race warming adjustment. we're to function in our daily lives like normal human beings without any disruption and not become conceited. For two years later henry says with health worsening. He went in for another evaluation with a neuropsychologist. This clinician used that. Nfl recommended formula. That took into account among other things. Henry's and this time. The neuropsychologist found that henry didn't qualify at all. Every time the ball snapped is a car crash for me. And there's no white black thing and that they'll hit me less because on black or hard because i'm black. It's the same thing
What To Tell Kids When The News Is Scary
"Auntie whether it's a tornado or a terrorist attack whether the kids heard about it on the internet or on the playground six takeaways to help you and the little people in your life make sense of a world that can feel really overwhelming takeaway number one. We can control the amount of information we can control the amount of exposure rosemary. Says for starters trying to let your kids watch or listen or browse the news without you and try not to stream it or leave it plan on the background all day long because my parents had twenty four hour news just kind of on around the house throughout the day. I absorbed more news as a child. I probably should have. Molly lewis is one of the many folks who share their story with us. She was six years old when the one thousand nine hundred six murder investigation of jonbenet ramsey was getting wall to wall coverage. Joe ramsey and i were pretty much exactly the same age and i knew that murder was a thing but i had assumed up to that point that murder was just a thing between adults and suddenly i was learning that children could also be murdered. And what's worse. That could be murdered in their homes. Potentially by someone that very much trusted my gosh. That is such a heavy thing for a six year old absolutely and i mean but it's going to happen if kids much time with content. That's not meant for them. And i remember corey a couple of years ago. Common sense media reported that forty percent of parents of young children say the television is on always or most of the time in their home whether anyone's watching are not forty-two percent. Yeah yeah appearance of kids under eight right. Yes without realizing right. So it's pretty common. So i asked his about this. So concretely. should we have news on in the background when our young winner kids. Young kids are around. That's probably a good rule of thumb. Because you can't control you can't control these breaking stories which are always breaking so that's priority number one. But what if you did your best and your child's still sees or over here's something on playground or online. Yeah i mean you. And i both know when you can get a little older. You cannot control everything in here and so something's gonna come up. It's going to upset them. They're going to have questions and you're going to need to talk about it with exactly and that leads us to take away number two when you do have that conversation with your child about something. They've seen or heard that scared them. You need to begin by asking them what they know tear conley. The media researcher says to choose a quiet moment when the phones are down the. Tv's off maybe on the way to school allowing them to have that space where they're asking questions about what they're seeing how they're feeling and what do they think who they think. The story is talking about basically giving kids espace to reflect and she said this also gives them permission to bring up something that may really been bothering them. Also asking what kids already know. It's really important first step because anybody who has kids knows that kids often will develop these wild misconceptions when they don't know the full story and they have very little background knowledge and very little understanding of the wider world to help them here right like alison docker really warfare. Involved like hairy apes or the story from emily pro cop from connecticut. When the monica lewinsky scandal happened. I sincerely thought the whole thing was in the news because she got a stain on her dress. I was terrified that any stain. I may get on my clothes would end up being the laughing stock of my middle school. Die still get an uneasy feeling when i'm at a party and spill anything on my dress. I feel so badly for emily. That sounds
The Fourth Industrial Revolution and the Evolution of Compute Platforms
"Like to pick your Brain when it comes to the cloud definitely most of those new develop technologies are very late to the cloud of aleutians. Who are all in to the to the hips game. Giants bringing as close as possible to all the organization and enterprises. How do you see this fitting. And what future do you see or the next gen of clouds. How do you see them evolve. That's a great question. I really do. Think you know people think well cloud it's big. It's you know it's been here for y.'all. It's sort of maturing. I think there's a next a next generation Coming and here's a couple of a couple of three reasons right. If you look at enterprise data in america only ten percent of the day is in the cloud today only ten percent so that feels like the beginning of something containerized compute platforms cloud kuwaitis. Or whatever you want you want to think about. That stuff was only invented. Five five and a half years ago. I remember being in a room. The first time. I heard about docker Kinda weird right. I think it was five and a half years ago. That feels like the beginning of something the levels of efficiency on how you manage the orchestration stack and the compute stack for cloud. That is still evolving right. So this really feels like when i stand back from cloud look at the patterns. It's the patterns of a baby rape. This baby is going to grow mature into something much more complicated. It's the early days of that saw. So i'm very excited. The other big thing that's changing with cloud is cloud is essentially becoming the fabric for compute. A apology right. You're you're gonna have you're always gonna have some devices with a lot of computing and you can match those out of the edge. I do think with five g. you're going to see some very skinny devices. Start to A start to appear. We're in several conversations with people that make machines different things that they're full of computers. Why wouldn't you just put that at the edge. Lower the cost structure of your your cleaning. Robots increase the the meantime to improve the meantime to failure. Give it more features because now it's in a networked environment so but still you have a lot of these things out on the edge. You have sensors and sensor nets. Apology will be clouded. The edge cloud at the cdn edge right especially because in talent. And i'm really now going to start to use video to do synthetic iot and to really trigger lots of different environmental processes and procedures. So the cd endpoints at the edge near the edge of the network. Which are globally very very close to most most common of those also become part of the compute to politics behind that you've got the data centers and the new as your unwavering things. You're starting to see move out into metro areas so you're really gonna have a different compute topology and you're going to start designing platforms in administration layers to take advantage of that. Do i really need comput- right at the edge. George needed the cdn layer. Need it back in some data center in the middle of nevada somewhere. And you will design bill to that and you're putting your workloads where where you were needed to. The other thing that's gonna happen is the cost. Structure of that stuff will continue to shrink. Which is gasoline on the fire of growth right when the cost structure of iot a and cloud continue to go down things that weren't computerized and digitized in the past because it was marginally profitable becomes easy. I think we look back in ten years and everything that could be connected will be connected so in that sense. Do you see as a phenomena. The web scatters becoming more for utilities. Play or do you see them. Continuing to innovate in other fields. You've mentioned mentioned. Vr and others. Where do you see them or on around players as they are today. You know. I think when you look at the web taylor's they they sort of have a schizophrenic environment. Right they have this giant stream of web scale revenue which is hugely important a giant gravitational pull but every one of them has some other innovative clever thing. They're doing and then when when you go and you look at the portfolios that They're microsoft or an ibm has those are extremely road. Also right so. I think you're seeing players move into each other's environments right we partner With all of those folks. And i think just a little point on that right. We reorganized our entire company. Seven quarters ago to make us. Structurally better at partnering and structurally better to engage with. We think in this future world as You know lots of very large tech companies. Start to overlap with each other. We think the partnering might be one of the competitive skills that companies have to have right if you are a good agile partner. That will matter a lot in the future. And it's it's an easy thing to say to really hard really hard to do right. You have to have a lot of humility and you have to be really great at listening in. You have to put the other person's the other person's had on most big companies are traditionally very bad
Diabetes Mellitus with Dr. Dennis Bruemmer
"Take hardy and hurts summit clear so excited for this installment of our cardiovascular prevention series with the deep dive into diabetes. Which i think you'll learn by the end of the episode is so important for us. Be attention to. We're joined by a phenomenal and true. Genuine in the field. Dr dennis brumer hughes. The director of the center for cardia met about health in the section of preventive cardiology and rehabilitation. At the cleveland clinic. Dr boomer earned his md and degrees from the university of hamburg in germany following residency training in internal medicine and cardiology in berlin docker boomer completed a research fellowship as the diabetes center fellow in the department at ucla. He is board certified in internal medicine and chronology hardy vascular disease and cardiac graffiti quite a unique combination. Dr boomers research is focused on mechanisms of atherosclerosis and risk factor intervention for the prevention of coronary artery disease soccer. It's such a pleasure to invite you to the show success. have you on. And as i invite you. I'm going to just reflect on your unique training path and we were just discussing before we started recording. Here that there's going to be a probably a lot of interest. In pursuing some sort of combined die batali cardiovascular education for court in the future. But would you mind just telling us how you got interested in really devoting yourself to cardio metabolic disease and diabetes in general. Absolutely am so first of all i. I'm super thrilled to be here. And i i'm so excited to be talking to the nerds here tonight so i. I think it's phenomenal. What you guys are doing and again. I very much appreciate the opportunity here so so i was. I'm kind of bridge between endocrinology in cardiology back in germany. I did my thesis. Actually in endocrinology lie protein metabolism. And that kind of got me interested in cardiology. I went to pursue cardiology training back in germany and then research fellowship at ucla. I was supposed to go back after that to germany. But i decided to stay and then obviously being a foreign Repeated training and i was always torn between the endocrine in preventive cardiology aspect than truecar ideologies. So i ultimately decided. I'm just gonna do both so. I did endocrinology fellowship and cardiologist fellowship by the university of kentucky. I had a phenomenal time. There and kind of still even now much of what we do in cardiology is really prevention. And that much of it. This endocrinology so i think these sub specialties really are complementary in or very closely together but let me say on behalf of everyone here at the clinic. How glad we are that. You decided not to go back and stayed here. Join us over here as a faculty because you've just added tremendous value to the program and you've been such an incredible resource for all of us. Thank you for being here. Yes dr burin. And i extend that thank you. Because you know you've stayed here. We are talking to the nerds. I think this is a totally fortunate. And i am really happy to benefit from your stay here now. We are very excited to dive into cardio dive tallahassee which begs the question dr boomer we are cardio nerds why should cardiologists focus on diabetes. I mean why not. Just refer are diabetic patients to endocrinologist or leave the to their primary care doctors. Yeah i think. I think that's kind of the common theme and that is the current care. We leave it to others in cardiology. Now i think that is sub optimal. I think we as cardiologists we see these patients all the time i mean when is ever a patient. In the cath. Lab that presents with an semi or stemming that doesn't have diabetes so we do see the far spectrum of this disease of cardiovascular complications that arise of having ama- diagnosis of diabetes. So i think we have to be involved in managing this. I think to a minimum. We should referred patients to primary care or make sure that the diabetes is. What managed or console endocrinology now as as we all know as physicians quite frequently. Not even that happens so and there's good evidence for that if you look at registries just about six percent of diabetic patients with cardiovascular disease actually get appropriate care for their diabetes and cardiovascular conditions as you know that vitas says associated with the two to four fold increase in risk it is a cardiovascular risk equivalent termed many many years ago seventy percent of our acute coronary syndrome patients have diabetes. So you you could argue. Yes we leave it to primary care but or the endocrinologist but keep in mind that endocrinologists currently see about five percent of the patient population with diabetes.
Fasting and Autophagy for Glowing Skin with Naomi Whittel
"Walk him. Everybody fasting transformation. Some rear uncovering the most ancient inexpensive at powerful healing strategy known to mankind. fasting on your host. Dr david dockers and really really excited about today's guests. I have got naomi whittle. Who is one of the leading pioneers. Really when it comes to fasting india ron's hostage and she's going to go through her story today and i really found out about now naomi through her book glow fifteen and docu series skinny on fat which was incredible but she has been out in the press for a long time. Trail-blazing road for people like me to come across and applause. Something like this transformation summit and so she's ride widely recognized as as the one watch in the wellness from within stays name by prevention. The nation's leading female innovator in the natural products industry she's held as a trailblazer in an advocate of purity could see nutro-ceuticals. She's a ceo of twin lab. Which if you're in the health space heard of that That nutraceutical company and she continued deliver on her promises to help. Millions thrive award-winning supplements. They know truly help them a premier wellness partner for schutte see. Naomi has been recognized as one of the leading. Innovators natural products industry by wholefoods magazine exclusive. Who's who of manufacturers and suppliers. Her story products have been lauded by the wall street journal. The dockers dr oz shape access hollywood natural solutions. Good morning america the today show and more and so naomi. Welcome to the fasting transportation summit. I am so thrilled to be part of. What is my absolute favorite topic in the whole world in something that i would say has impacted my life. Probably more than any other tool that i've ever used an. It's a tool fasting. That i've been using really since i was in my teens It is the most unbelievable and powerful will end and even last night. I was on the phone with a leading researcher. In the area of the micro bio matt really excited to share with you. Some of the ran new like cutting edge research as it relates to. What happens when you're going through a fast for your microbiome. It will definitely cover that today. And so let's share your story really how you got going with this because you said you've been fasting since you're a teenager. So how did that all start so for me. What happened was i have always struggled with auto immune disorders so Verse autoimmune disorder. That really manifested was on my skin and that manifestation was with amount. So there's a deep inflammation within my audie. And i was born with these autoimmune disorders and they continued to manifest in different ways. From entering trio says to I have mast cell activation and so growing up in europe. I was born in switzerland on an it. Namic farm and my father's a chemist than my parents were and have always been one hundred percent committed to a healthy natural way of living. So i never went to conventional authors. I never had the experience of antibiotics. I mean none of that So living very healthy lifestyle. I still was covered in this berry. Embarrassing and uncomfortable That would lead in. It would pause. Just i couldn't get to the place where i had it under control and so i'm using natural solutions to to solve for. It was what we did every day. So from the foods that eight on anti inflammatory foods that i a unprocessed things all help but ultimately i couldn't i couldn't push the inflammation down as much as i needed to and so when i was in my late teens is when i was really introduced to the power fasting and at that time i would be doing juice fasts right so i didn't know that i could benefit so much more from from doing the different types of fast things that we do now so i had learned about intermittent fasting at that time. I hadn't i didn't know like that. Water fasting would be good for me. I knew that it was very important as it related to more of the religious ways of fasting but at that time i was doing juice fasting so i would typically do pretty intense juice fast for seven to ten days and i would mix that with different detox methodologies and they were very valuable and then quickly once a week i would do like a watermelon juice
TikTok star Charli D'Amelio first to hit 100m followers
"A major milestone was reached on tiktok over the weekend. Charlie became the first person to hit one hundred million followers on the platform. Joining us now to talk about it is buzzfeed's own ben. Henry good afternoon doing rate so there are a couple things to unpack here a lot. We obviously wanna talk about charlie. But i this is really major moment for tiktok it really signals. They've transitioned from being used as this teen singing and dancing apt to something else. What's behind the explosion. I think for quarantine in town house a lot to deal with it. I think teams on looking for a way to kind of express And tiktok does that better than any other out because it actually requires you to think about what you're posting and have some kind of thought process behind. It is not posting a pretty picture or anything. so yeah. I think that's probably student at cancer. Got much more time on their hands down. You know the big question. Though within all of this is why charlie herself i mean how did she get so popular. She's really cute. She's a good dancer but there are a lot of better dances at their the platform. So what's driving interest to her right now. I think it's quite a few different things. But i think timing is for key Charlie status like jeans when z nineteen. Ish and i think timing has a lot to do with it. That's roughly around Starts get really big. I via on yeah. I think as people start to join the app. They associate charlie with took tiktok on when they want to people. That's probably one of the first people. I think that following on. I just think it's like a snowball effect of just. She's possibly associate with tiktok. So i i think of other anti i think she has like a purchase I think people can look at her teens and be like she succeeded. She was She's from like a small town. Like i can be too so i think probably is popular appeal but something i always pick. Charlie is that i see a girl of privilege economic privilege. I'm assuming because at how seems to be not something she just moved into. This makes for talk to me about her parents background. She she rich girl is at. What's making her aspirational for young people. Parent's very supportive of Occc and i think it sets The parents were winning to move out so with the family. Just up sticks and guy like it wasn't just like big decision to make. I think she does come from kurdish backgrounds. And i think quite used to have that lifestyle. And it's just been enhanced by charlie and dixies. Success says discourage them so all of this which is also very much of no All of it comes after a very minor scandal from charlie that disastrous dinner with the demilio video after which she was initially losing followers. A lot of people were talking about. How rude she was to both her guest. James charles and her personal chef. But you're saying that behavior was not why her numbers dropped. What was really going on there yet. It was really interesting because public theme. She did seem to be factor. Howard dixie makes. He could read comments to the chef and about the but if the number as dixies at numbers increasing on tiktok she getting two hundred thousand fellows on the day on charlie's numbers across all over social media platforms that just to switzerland. Youtube will also improving. The problem did seem to be the fact that she made a very bad about not reaching one hundred million followers in time so high year anniversary. And i think people kind of took the is grateful and wants his to kind of teacher. Lesson like with once Indisposition we can take it away. And she lost a lot of other very quickly evaluation glossed over five hundred thousand and i think in the end. Total of moody million so i love pettiness and people like girl begins and we can take away. There was like a trend going on where people are videos. They realized that they were potentially one hundred million solo and they were pressing follow and change your hundred million and then unfollowing ended guards to ninety nine point nine huge thing. Oh just get power and they love it. God i love this dockers
Dr Ben Goertzel CEO of SingularityNET Discusses Research for Artificial General Intelligence
"Yeah single arena. It's about decentralized ownership and control democratic access to a anson robotics is about. How do we make i interface with people in a compassionate loving way which both deliver immediate value to humans like if you rollout compassionate loving robots in metal alba character education context and it can help the the better suck in human culture and human values because it's interacting with with with people in the really direct way now the the core pursuit of agi itself. I've been pursuing for many years. Through project open cog which is an open source general intelligence platform. And we're we're now building. A brand new version of open cog called hyper on. And we're actually. We're spinning off a separate company. From singularity net cog true which is basically building commercial. Applications on top of the new open cog system now. But but it all connects right. Because the the the agi systems true gi will build using open cargo hyperion. I mean these use singularity net as a decentralized platform and they can supply intelligence among other applications to hanson robots into our joint with hansen robot. So many you have you know. We have a whole ecosystem which is dominated by by big tech companies. But we're sort of looking at making a in a way a parallel a ecosystem which is based on a decentralized networks and which also is using a broader variety of of algorithms than big tech companies are currently focusing because i mean deep. Neural nets are great. I was teaching deep neural nets and then in the nineties him as a spare time. Weekend musician having a huge amount of fun would like seek to see controlling their own models for music prediction and so forth. So it's it's very cool. What these neural nets can do on the other hand. I think the only doing a small fraction of what you need for human level general intelligence so with both open cog and trade gye singularity net and answering robots. We're looking connecting together multiple processes. Some doing neuro met some doing budget go reasoning. Some are doing evolutionary learning. They're doing many different algorithms in there. They're cooperating together deal. The sort of emerging intelligence. I'm not. I think. I think that's going to be critical during during the next phase. I we've had a boom with diener for certain narrow. Ai applications and the next boom which i have referred to his agi artificial gerald revolution like that they i revolution i think is gonna be driven by synergetic combinations of a number of different technologies working together and then there's various methods of doing the combination right now open cog one way of doing combination singularity nets and other so it's a lot of stuff going on absolutely okay so a couple of different things This a little bit. So i think for the listeners. Singularity net is a way for any type of intelligent systems to interact with each other. Is that correct. The singular basically like a a at a sir is a sir in. Ai solution as a service so that others can honestly singularity by orientation is about a by software architecture. It's just a way of taking docker containers. Running compute prophecies that have published their api's and allowing these these computing prostheses to pay each other rate each other exchange data give answers and outsource outsource work to each other. Some a customer needs something known. Say documents summarized they asked. They put a request out in the decentralized network. Who can summarize documents right then. Ten agents keke. I can summarize documents than they negotiate define which one they worked to pay summariser documents. The documents summarising agent may do the work itself or it may to some extent. Say well wait. This document hasn't images who can summarize images and we'll send out a request to a bunch of of other agents network that can summarize images but then you need you need payment systems in here. You need reputation rating systems. He needs security. And you can have collections of agents that habitually work together to deliver certain functions in some that only live on the back end and do medical in something and don't ever talk to to
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"It's the URL for the podcast name is Brett. Security First and it's basically a GitHub page issue. That's just a list that I keep up-to-date on what are the things I should be looking at and we're not talking about kubernetes. This is just really about basic under running. What things can I do to really help my team stay safer than the than the average person running containers out there. That's Brett that shows slash Security First. All right. So we are we are already dead. Our and we have a ton of questions. So I want to give you a couple of quick quick flyby questions, and cuz I don't want to run too long, but let's see. If it is GitHub. If it is GitHub like this and it is open source as to how safe is it? Not sure it might be a question for a different someone else we see dead. Oh how Tracy can be used to kubernetes, please provide use case for that month. okay, so you can.
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"I even uninstalled Duggar just stop completely and reinstall the fresh Talent. Okay. So one why can't is a long question? Why can't I completely remove Docker on Mac? I do not know I recommend reaching out to me in the or one of us in the docker Community slack and we can help you with a bug report and getting the you know, getting at least some sort of response from maybe the team if you're if this is happening across multiple Macs, like if it's something on your Mac, I've never had this problem so long. I don't know if Jean-Luc I think you're on a Mac right? Are you on Linux? I'm a native guide. Yeah, so you don't have these problems, but other problem, I don't have sound but I have work time. I don't have a lot of stuff you get from you get your get drivers drivers suck. So yeah, I don't think this is a systemic obviously, there's millions of people using Docker desktops. So I'm not I wouldn't be too concerned that it's some sort of fundamental problem of Darker Duggar desktop. So yeah so we can help with that. I think just reach out to me there in the community slack or in documentary slack or somewhere else and I can give you some advice on what to do about that. Number two. What causes this? I've not seen this problem. So, I don't know how do I prevent? I've asked soccer support several times, but now with mirantis is useless as they won't as they don't support darker so you can try so darker desktop is a couple of things. I should point out Docker desktop, which is kind of related cuz it does do kubernetes and it's what I use all day for kubernetes, but let's see it's github.com wage. All right. So if you're I don't know if this is the support you're talking about, but the Forum Mac repo is where you can put in issues. Obviously, there's lots of issues there. But if you'll pay me in there at Brett Fischer and you get really good details on recreating this issue we can try to recreate it. See what happens. Yeah..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Is there something that is is there something built into these sdks we're off before you upgrade a cluster cuz I've not run into this where I've had to test a bunch of different like plug-ins and operators and crd S and stuff like that. Is there something that allow that bulb is out there that allows us to other than just installing it on a new version of a cluster and seeing if it works. Is there a testing framework for that in the SDK? Yeah, there is and that's a very good question. I asked because yeah, there is a project that is called kind and and it's is it stays for kubernetes inside Docker? So that's that's what it is and it is development by the birth. Is seeing testing and this is what they use to run tests on a kubernetes cluster. So as you can see if is a CLI, but even better off into the library that you can embed in your code. Obviously the library isn't go okay. If you are working with another like application in another language, it will be a little bit more complicated but I I tried and I think I would get back to it at some point. I tried to embed it in in that container so you can you can use the same, you know flavor to jump start one kubernetes cluster. But yeah the idea is that when you you know, if you look at it, you see that there are functions that you can go that you can use to create cluster and when you create jobs, you can get the cube CTL client. And from there you have a client that you can pass through your function and test it over so you can also you can when you create a cluster a test page And cluster you can as you can see you can specify the node version. The the image is just the kubernetes version so you can spin up more more of them and change your your test function over multiple version of Pachelbel's it's a very good way it is solid way because it is used by kubernetes itself..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"I will get that check from YouTube at some point in the future and I will be buying my morning coffee with it. So thank you very much. That is very appreciated. It's funny happened on a swarm. It happened. Show not on not on the kubernetes show and it's it's funny how this is described description hair character punching in the air with Fist and bump written on his knuckles. So if you're if you're not watching and you're listening the YouTube YouTube has this feature once your channel gets big enough that you can have people pay for a fancy GIF. He's in the in the chat and this is literally that's exactly the accurate description a pair wearing a sweatband. It looks like punching the air with fists and bump written on his knuckles and it's pretty funny. He did a fist-bump. Thank you so much Kevin Fowler. That's great. I've never had one of those and that's pretty cool that that happened right in middle of the show. You can get a self-isolation coffee with that. That's right. What you said self-isolation coffee self-isolation coffee, that's hard to say, but thank you everyone so should be on the show again. We will always take your swim questions. Even if this is not his form show that we may not go with be able to answer them with our current with our with whoever our is on our show, but you can reach both of us on Twitter a teenager handles. If you have more swim questions, of course if you watch the beginning of the show, You know, the brand is going to be on stackoverflow every waking minute minute of his day trying to be the number one in the darker category and and climb climb that ladder over years and years of effort. So please go thank him for all his work there. Maybe buy him a coffee somehow if that was even a thing on stackoverflow, that'd be pretty cool. But to buy someone a coffee for their great answer and I will take Virtual Office one internet points. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah plus my internet Plus on the on any bump up any of his answers and you know, ask some questions and put somebody in there but somebody in there from from my friend cuz he really hard on that and he is the champion so we will be again just remember the reminders next week on this show the same day. We have a a three-hour dockercon birthday event, or you can just go to duh Courtney, birthday and you'll be able to see that show there and we will see you not next week, but probably the week after here on this show on YouTube live. So, thanks for Thursday. Thanks, everyone. So thanks for listening and I'll see you in the next episode..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Go ahead. I do see a couple of questions in there one Archimedes was asking, you know, managing the terraforms forms and nice way to upgrades I am doing it automatically but if you talk about the terraformed side and you want to swap out nice words that becomes a challenge cuz as soon as you say here's when you're no type it just destroys all the old and replaced with all the new C kind of to make a second type of node in there and start doing some manual scaling in them, you know ramp-up Morris. This is something new node type and start ramping down your old instances one at a time and run your playlist that way. Yeah. I think that used to be back of his Enterprise only not available communication log. Well, yes, of course, you mean you yeah, you see p there's a lot more to back up to with duct or Enterprise. You've got that UCP database. You've got, you know more stuff in there than just the basics for I mean, basically there's a directory under VAR lib Docker swarm. And that's really the thing that you're going to back up for swarm the rest of it for dr. Enterprise like d t r u c p that they have to have scripts there because I you've got a way more stuff get certificates. You've got, you know, the the root the root certificate stuff like that you deal with let's see what else and whenever you take a note out of a swarm cluster, wherever you're taking a manager know. I would say back that far live Docker swarm directory up cuz that's when you can accidentally lose Quorum and that's when you get in a bad situation. Yeah the losing Quorum and if you there's still a great talk if you just search Laura actually, it's Laura Frank because back when she did that she was Laura Frank. She's not a log KO but she saw as a great doctor contacting on YouTube if you just search all the things about orchestration you thought you knew I think is what it's called something like that and it's on YouTube and it's darker, Laura Frank Orchestra all the things you thought you knew about orchestration that he actually goes through breaking us warm looking at the the Swarm raft database raw, like actually looking at what's in it. It's not that exciting. It's basically data and so that if you really want to get in the internals of that and really feel comfortable with what exactly is going on with this warm you can do that. Awesome..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"One thing about these clusters a grenade is not immune either is that they really like Fast networking. They want it for reliability and all these little gossip protocols and things in addition if you're using swarm with a built in default overlay networking that overly networking does I'd wraps packets. So and that's it's not Dockers fault. This is actually how all overlay protocols work in the Linux kernel. So there's a little bit of CPU overhead and there's definitely some packet overhead, you know on the network depending on what you're doing. It could be anywhere between 5:10 and maybe even up to 30% of a hit if you're doing certain types of things. If you overcompensate and you instead of having Thirty nodes that are getting one gigabit and you just have ten knows on ten gigabit. You solved a lot of that problem just by going to take a bit Nick's you're really you know in my mind if I have a performance problem and I can throw Hardware at to solve that performance problem. I'm always going to prefer that over, you know, trying to redesign or we architect my whole freaking thing if I could simply have his half a minute has half as many servers that are twice as performant. I totally would do that every day of the week. Yep. You mean birth, especially when you get into Hardware refresh as people in Iraq the nodes, you know, the pure knows you have to do the better. Yeah, and that's unfortunate thing about swarm is we don't have clouds we used to have clouds that would build out these forms or these clusters for you. We don't have that right now. One of the reasons is well, I obviously like, you know for every swarm user there's probably ten, you know, or or more kubernetes users out there and swarm is so easy to set up and manage that there's not a lot of value you add for the the cloud providers to give you because kubernetes one of the biggest challenges is is building it securely building the infrastructure managing the control plane securely upgrading this phone plan securely, which I mean security or even just instability upgrading them..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Getting everything updated. Mom already returned. It doesn't tell you this done yet. And so this is actually something you know, when you see I pipeline just say hold up don't continue to see I play anymore until it finishes. And so it also checks let you know whether or not you're off. I'm doubt took too long worth it past or if it failed so you can get that in your CI pipeline. Yeah. That's really nice because I mean we're still waiting on the stack functionality to be based api-based instead of CLI based and that's I wish that kind of I feel like that I could would be easier than the CSI stuff. I kind of wish that they would just sleep. Sneak that one in there as a next feature. Yeah, because we've got a lot of cool things like a lot of you know know about portainer. Retainers a great web GUI for swarm it and it provides multi swarm cluster support. It has user management. It has tons of stuff and to keep adding more features. It's got Asian support so we can even a sport running monitoring and tracking swarm machines and non-sworn machines all in the same interface. One of the things that can do though is that you'd let you create webhooks so that you can set up, you know automation where if you should get Hub or a doctor Hub commit it will redeploy a service it won't however redeploy a stack which I always prefer stacks and one of the reasons it doesn't do that is because there is no doctor a. I for that yet. They all the stack functionality uses. Yeah, Moe is technically it's CLI automation wrapped around the services configs and networks. And all those individual wage is but the the logic of it is all in the in the command line and I'm I'm guessing that the portainer team doesn't want to like create a feature that is technically exacting into something on the server and running a Docker cut. Man line tool like that could technically work but it would be a little probably be hokey..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"They're also comes with a talker con talk that I did on how to deal with that how to add all those tools together. One of the other ones by the way is warm like swarm. Rocks. Oh, I know the one you're talking about. No. Because it's warm rocks. IO Docker swarm. Rocks for this is a really good one too. And in some ways it's a better. It's a better than mine cuz there's more complete Solutions there and that took you in case you're interested in swarm because once you learn the functionality of swarm and tell me if I'm if this was your experience to you the next thing you think is like, okay, how do I run my databases on it? How do I do my storage? And then the next thing after that is how do I how do I get a proxy for all my websites? I need to run ten websites. How do I do all of those things on the same 4.3? Yep, however into those and then the next one I actually run into now and then Thursday, how do you manage those secrets in configs? Cuz that from darker when you when you use the functionality doctor gives you for that one there and mutable and so you can't change them. So I've seen a handful of different solutions out there to push push those but yeah a handful of problems like that that I feel like everybody just kind of walks down that same path of just different issues like that. Yeah, and while we're talking about configs and secrets. This is an excellent segue. Suna Keller another darker Captain had a talk at dockercon. About using a Secrets plug-in in swarm specifically. I think this is 4 volt. So if you're interested at all, so if you didn't know swarming kubernetes both have the ability just or encrypted Secrets like your API Keys your passwords all that stuff in the the database of the cluster itself, but you might already have those or want to keep those outside of your swarmed your cluster. Usually it's because you have many clusters and you don't want to have to keep repeating these keys or moving them you're copying around or maybe you already have existing infrastructure that is not all containerized and you want one true. You know, the one thing to rule them. All right. So this talk from Dunkirk on last year can give you some Clues around how you might do that with Vault and swarm. That's one of our challenges was pharmacies. There's a limited number of these plug-ins for swarm right now..
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Rich real works anymore. Today was this open-source tool originally created by Dell then taken over by VMware that basically allows a bunch of plug-ins that are specific to the storage provider you have so you go to a cloud provider you get there storage like digitalocean block storage or a w s s e b s or something and then you tell swarm to use that box storage for any persistent volumes you might need and then what r x rays job is is to dynamically map those container mounts or the storage mounts to the node and then the container wage that they need to be in. So if your database today is on node one, then it would connect that volume to node one. And then if that container gets moved for either an update or some sort of failure. It moves to another node, then it's Rex rage job to disconnect Dismount right on node one then move it over the node, whatever and then remount it, so that's essentially it was just an orchestrator for storage and unfortunately the wage I think the companies just stopped paying people to support it in terms of their time so they didn't have the time to work on anymore. And so the project is kind of died on the vine. I don't think it's had it's been at least ten months since I bought em it and so it's it's still kind of works and a lot of ways but the bugs are starting to creep in as we get I don't know. What do you call it? Rots. Not sure the war open-source rot them. You know these things go go a little stagnant go a little stale after a while and it was one of the things I always shied away from maybe not for good reasons, but I'd been spending too much time in the shin speaker system or plug-ins. You would start getting collisions in plugins kind of like you have d l l and you know deal with Microsoft you would get conflicting versions of plug-ins and Jenkins where you couldn't upgrade your Jenkins version because the plug and it off or whatever you're doing. So I always got a little paranoid of that one dealing with something like a volume plug in with doctor and so seeing some of the stuff that they were talking about right now if you're ready to jump into this one, but seeing some of this stuff down, Where they're saying, you know, we're going to look at supporting the.
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Excited to announce a commitment to the development of cluster volume support with the CSI plug-ins talk about that in a minute and originally was discussed dockercon 2019 in the after mentioned, you know image I showed you and then they received positive feedback from the community and by leveraging the CSI interface just won't be able to use the growing CSI ecosystem to handle distributed persistent volumes and they're planning on sharing their roadmap as part of the 2020 roadmap a coupon. He you've got postponed. So we haven't seen any you know, technically we still would have two more weeks. Hopefully, they'll put up a blog post and two weeks and say hey we didn't have coupon but here's some more details off. So this is awesome. This basically tells us boom. Okay, not only is now mirantis saying we're definitely going to give at least two years of support my speculation here is that they went and spent four months talking bird. Their customers who are at least seven hundred of them paying for dr. Enterprise and those customers all you know vast majority of those over the even just last year I heard from dr. That eighty to ninety percent of their customers used warm in that fashion in some way and doesn't mean they're not using kubernetes. It just means they are definitely using swarm somewhere that mirantis got feedback from that said, hey don't get rid of swarm. It has its own uses and just so you know Money Talks, right? Yep. People are going to pay for something. Someone will figure out a way to to build it. Yeah, we heard a lot from doctor saying that swarm was one of the the big users on a c p site on the Enterprise side. So you hear so much from the kubernetes ecosystem out there and it's it's interesting to hear that. There are a lot of those Forum users. They're still they're they're just not as public knowledge vocal. Yeah. Yeah, if you follow if you're if you're at all into open Faz or Alex Ellis stuff, let's see. And while you're pulling that up, I saw one comment the mentioned for the cron jobs people were also using container health checks as a poor man's Cron job. I thought that was an interesting idea. Yeah there and honestly if you're interested in the Quran and job stuff, there are tons of GitHub repos is at least a couple that are still being maintained that add on Expedition this functionality on is just a separate container running that does things against the docker swarm API in a Cron job like way so I think one of those remember seeing a restart some of your services that had that setting in there to only run once and so you spend up you have the service immediately stop and then they're a little Cron job and they're running another container would see the labels on them dynamically restarted so bunch of interesting Solutions out there if you really need this functionality today,.
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Maybe to make it happen. And so we we did see a lot of the questions coming up because of that and so I think the clarification I recently made this much better news and kind of goes to your point of maybe this is better news than we originally thought. Yeah, so there was pessimistic size of this there was the you know, the the whole foods that we were like well maybe, you know something and fast-forward something in she was January Drew who at this point now Drew would you know at some point, you know need to have on the show but dead Yeah, Drew. We're in get you on the show at some point the the work that he was doing it darker on a new feature for dr. Swarms called swarm jobs was merged into Moby Moby. And if you don't know Moby Moby, that is the open-source Upstream repo that the doctor engine is based on so when something gets merged as code into Moby Moby We can eventually maybe even within one release of Docker hope that the docker image and then gets it as official thing. Right? So you have like swarm kit and all these other repos up here and then those kind of get merged into Moby and then Moby eventually we'll be out put into the the darker engine repo which will be released as a an official stamp version binary from Docker known as the doctor engine Community Edition. So when you see something like this emerge into my Mobile Life very good sign you want to talk a little bit about that. Yeah. No, I was looking forward to the jobs coming in there because I've seen a lot of customers saying we've got some some badshah operations. We want to run maybe a club. Operation something like that and everything else from swarm is always been submitted to it's going to be a service at that thing exits swarms going to keep restarting yet. And so we had some things I think I remember you putting a clean up job out there a while back wage and you put a sleep for a 360, you know or 3600 price in the middle of your while loop. So we'll just only run it once a day but as a service and so you kind of digital home grown up a Cron job showing us warm just kind of makes a little bit more official that we can actually say this can be a job that we're going to have within swarm. It's going to run it's going to finish it and then you can May potentially rerun it leaves or something with a clean up look at the logs. It'll be a first class has you know, yeah. Yeah, and so we don't know yet whether it's going to be in the next dog or release which we don't actually know yet when that's going to be we presume this year off and we hope this I think the CLI support is still lacking. So we still are waiting on some other PRS right?.
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Was outside of the dark and functionality that you could use way back in the day before 2016 when Docker swarm kit was announced and unfortunate people today still when they're checking out doctor and we're looking to swarm. I don't blame them cuz this URL is very misleading. They think of this and and naming his heart and unfortunately, both products are called swarm, but what you really want is Docker swarm kit. And swarm kit is what we're talking about today. This is the features that we've had built into Docker that I have a multiple courses on I know tons and tons of people every time I go somewhere to conference and workshop or wherever people always come up to me and ask me questions about swarm because quite frankly kubernetes steals all the oxygen now the internet so people people that want to know about swarm stuff. They don't find a lot of wage huge communities like kubernetes has and that's a real shame because I think a lot of people really enjoy using it. We just don't have like one place that you can go to for all of the latest storm information. So let's clear some of that up and it's swarm kids the project and the repo and inside the docker engine we call it's warm mode. So anytime you don't see that and you see someone saying Docker container run to start your swarm up. You've got a containerized version of swarm and say, you know, you're talking the classics warm. So that's the important thing. We need to keep track of. Yeah, I mean, I mean if you're new to Docker, you're probably not even aware of that old swarm thing, but every once awhile, I still see a thing. So we're we're actually discussing the day with the captains and the Duggar Engineers about the old classic swarmed how the how to Sunset it and how to how to indicate that it's not related not really not related product. But if you have a question in chat is Chaka Khan alive going to be free as far as I know. Yes, it would be worth virtual event. Let's.
"docker" Discussed on DevOps and Docker Talk
"Brett Fischer when I'm not helping companies further their devops goals. I make videos on the internet. I think over 500 at this point. You can find out all about this podcast the show notes and my courses and videos at Red fisher.com this podcast is Now supported by my patreon page that I just launched this year. If you want to see more episodes like this more videos and all that container devops goodness, then please check out all my weekly updates on patreon, Brett Fischer wage. All right. I'm recording this on March 23rd 2020 and obviously right now everyone's headlines and news and inbox are all full of covid-19 announcements and updates. So we're not going to talk about that too much in this podcast. I wanted to give you a break from all of that. I myself have been consumed with the news this week in this month and I have a feeling that things aren't going to change back to normal for a while. So I do need my own breaks, right? I need to play some games watch some TV shows and listen to some podcasts that just remind me that Tech is still doing stuff were cool stuff out there to check out. So that's what we're going to do this show. In fact, this show was recorded as a YouTube live last week about Docker swarm in twenty-twenty and all the things that have been happening last four months and what we can expect here in the near future for the rest of this year out of the docker swarm team, which is now with mirantis, but we'll get so much more into that the details of the show. I had to have this show from last week jumped to the head of the list because I was just at excited about soccer swarms upcoming features as a reminder. If you didn't hear last week's show already. There's a couple of upcoming things that I want you to know about that are time-sensitive. So today is the 23rd Monday this Thursday the 26th the docker birthday live show will be on YouTube and I'll be the lucky off of that for three hours..
"docker" Discussed on .NET Rocks!
"The on their desk top an x client in a container and they're like look it's agree app right uh i think it's cool and i i would like to go in that direction of a u y containerised out i think i think that could be really really cool we've experiments at a lot in that space and we've not really landed on a technology that could do it yet but you know i think docker could pull it off i think could tenders could make it happen because it is so pervasive on the server yeah i want to go back to something you guys may or may not remember to member there was in the days of modems before the internet there was a technology and i think it was prodigy used it that basically sent you y a information met a data over the the modem and then some sort of container basically h tml like you know built the user interface but it was like graphical was native in all that it wasn't it wasn't exactly h tml it wasn't exactly in the browser but they had the right idea where they were basically sending you know you i tags across but with with uh a lot of rich information thus pretty cool we've tried it a couple of ways in of dui we sunscreen shots in mouse clicks or do we send content and um in of ajax request sir how do we send our bowie just install the app locally you know it it is a heart problems all definitely a heart problem i remember him home lending real v n c over modem the modem links yet fifty two km or me the the at the end of modems when there were about as fast as they could go yeah they literally descending keyboard and mouse strokes and then.