35 Burst results for "Dot Co"
"dot co" Discussed on The Wellness Mama Podcast
"That my kids are always going to for for answers when when they need something so yeah keeping that dialogue or that that openness with not presuming. You know what their experience is really helpful. So you mentioned of course your book and you mentioned courses while i'm gonna make sure put links to all of these in the show but where can people start really delving into this and springborg to use this in their own families. Yeah so if our website is probably the best thought to find a lot of centralize information. It's umbrella project. Dot co dot co and there. We have a blog with all sorts of parenting tips. That are skill based we have links to our parenting courses. We have links to the curriculum and to pop up in the different programs that we have for education so we have all sorts of information there to get. You started Our our parenting one. One course is a great spot. If you want to assess your your child's coping skills and your own and get a really good foundation. In what the parenting do's and don'ts are depending on your individual child something we've really tried to focus on is like if you could just do two or three things for this type of child or this scale that you're trying to build. What would those be. So that's great. That's a great starting point for parents for sure. I love that another question. I love to ask for the end of interviews is if there's a book or a number of books that have had a profound impact on your life and if so what they are lie. Gosh there's i am such a reader. I love reading. So that's a really hard question but i'm one that stands out to me is pieces every step. Have you read that by two hundred. It's a mindfulness book. And i would say for me. Mindfulness was probably the skill. That i put into my umbrella i as a grownup that changed everything about the rest of my life because mindfulness is really the skill that helps you pay attention to how you're feeling in the moment and why so. When i started to build that skill it really allowed me to see all the other gaps that existed in my coping skills and where i needed to focus my attention so and that book was really the starting point of all of it. is a great read. If you wanna if you want to delve into mindfulness a little bit i definitely gonna order that now. That's great one. That's a new recommendation here of and also that's been a recurring theme for recently as the importance of mindfulness. Meditation For those things. I've certainly seen the research on it now. Learning the application of after probably many years of putting it off. So i love that you brought that up. I'll make sure that's linked as well any parting advice that you wanna leave especially with parents. They're listening today. Let's see. I think of what what we haven't talked about yet I think embracing imperfection in yourself and your kids. You know imperfection is really what connects us as humans when you think about that person you perceive as perfect or has it altogether. There often isn't a lot of connection in that where people really connect is in that sense of common humanity in our imperfections but for some reason we all think we need to be perfect parents and we need to have perfect kids and if you can really embrace mistakes and imperfection as chances to grow and connect and be vulnerable With each other. I think that is my my advice to all terrence. Just it's okay to be just who you are. You know a person slowly continuing to grow and change and it's okay for your kids to be that too It's what it's what makes us is. What brings us together. I love that. I think that's a perfect place to wrap up. I'm excited to read your book. I am cited to keep learning from you and thank you for your time today. This was awesome. Thank you so much for having me this great. And thanks as always to you guys for listening and sharing your most valuable resources with us your time and energy and attention. We're both so grateful that you did. And i hope that you will join me again on the next episode of the wellness. Almost i guess. If you're enjoying these interviews would you please take two minutes to leave a rating or review on itunes for me. Doing this helps more people to find the podcast which means even more moms families can benefit from the information. I really appreciate your time and thanks as always listening..
The Truth and The "Big Lie" - Know What You're Being Told
"What is the difference between the truth and a lie. We all know that right. Most of us were talked by our parents and teachers are friends and relatives to tell the truth when we are young and so for the most part. We did what we were told. But have you heard of quote unquote the big lie here. We have a definition in wikipedia of the big lie. The big lie is a gross distortion and misrepresentation of the truth used especially as a propaganda technique on the show truth over news. I found that the term the big lie was utilized in the book. Nineteen eighty-four an overarching strategy to turn the truth upside down. And if you haven't read the book. Nineteen eighty four by george orwell high recommend highly examples of this are wars peace freedom is slavery and ignorance is slavery controlling the flow of information would be a recent example of the big lie in hitler's book. Mein kampf my struggle. He originates the idea of the big lie quote. The most brilliant propagandist technique will yield no success unless one fundamental principle is born in mind constantly and with unflagging attention. It must confine itself to a few points and repeat them over and over persistent to the first and most important requirement in quote so we know from this book that for the big lie to work we need repetition and what happens over time hearing that big lie again and again we start to believe the lie to be the truth on the metro dot. Co dot uk website. I've found this about the big lie. The big lie is also termed the illusory truth effect. It is the idea that if you repeat something often enough people will slowly start to believe it's true. A new study has revealed that the illusory truth effect or the big lie is much stronger than we imagined because it turns out that. Even if a person has prior knowledge disproving ally. They're being told they'll still believe the lie. If it's repeated enough
Warehouse Manager Sells Twitter-Threads-as-a-Service
"That hugh alexander works as a retail warehouse manager by day. When he isn't thinking about the logistics of his job he's hanging out online looking for inspiration and ideas yet he also knows an idea is just the starting point making something in marketing. It is win. The real battle begins that was never more evident than his first attempt at starting a profitable project you had the technical know how to make a website but he fell short on finding an audience at least until matthew started noticing twitter threats now twitter threads for those who aren't familiar are a series of related tweets that tell a story or elaborate on a topic when two hundred and eighty characters isn't enough. Some people share their best tweets or connecting. Anything they feel requires the additional text for example. A thread might include a series of exercise tips or tips to improve your business. In a specific way it might be political commentary. It could be anything. In relation to matthews project. He'd seen a lot of twitter threads go viral and helped to significantly boost the poster's profile in number of followers with that audience. They could monetize their service and products at least potentially so he said about trying it for himself with his accounts and lo and behold things improved. He didn't set the world on fire overnight but his follower numbers increased after he started posting threats. Forever business-minded matthew. You saw an opportunity if twitter threads worked for others as well as himself might people be willing to pay for a service that wrote the threats for them. It was an unusual idea so he said about testing the concept. He purchased the domain name. Taas dot co that stands for twitter threads as a service and used a free website. Builder called card to launch. The site quickly card intern allowed for easy. Integration with stripe to process payments after customers paid macua. Direct them to a google form or they answered a few questions about their business objectives. That was all it took to be up and running for a cost of well under one hundred dollars being part of online communities such as indie. Hackers made validation a little easier. Matthew simply tugged on the strings and hopes of selling his twitter threads service. It didn't take too long to find his first customer and he charged fifty bucks for the first month in exchange he create ten threads and also offer scheduling as well as performance reports. Matthew analyzed customers content and audience but before actually doing the work. He made a confession. He told that customer they were his first one and he'd be using their account to learn feeling bad about it. Even offered a fifty percent refund on the purchase price. It turns out he needed to have worried. Because after the first month they were happy and wanted to keep going
"dot co" Discussed on Thrivetime Show | Business School without the BS
"Did you see what he did. There i did. It was a subtle air of omission. Seriously routine you're into very much of a routine. David discovered that most successful people have a routine or are most successful people random and they don't know what they're gonna do at any moment you know. Put it in another way. I don't know if most successful people have a routine. But i had one client said to me. I want to incrementally improve my routines. So that i have the routines of a winner and i thought that was brilliant. So he didn't do it all over night but he's like all right my nutrition and need to make a healthy smoothie in the morning. And i want to get some meditation and some movement. Maybe put some music on Some some self. Hey maybe some yoga. So i thought that was really really clever so one routine i have now. I now have a personal assistant. He comes to the house and she came today and she made green smoothies for the week so to go in the fridge. Well one goes to me. One goes in the fridge and five go in the freezer and so that that's my morning nutrition handled and i think as we just keep getting better and better and bitta. Why not have the routines of a winner now. What is your website if people wanna learn more about you if they want to follow up or get in touch. What's the place people could go to to learn more about you. Well give you my website. And i created a special link that goes to a hidden page on my site with some goodies. Felicia's website is focused. Ceo it's pretty simple focused. Dot co is my website. But i created a page. That has a checklist of what we've talked about today and about six things that we didn't get to talk about. You can download that for free. And if you wanna get the occasional video for me send about two a week you can get on that list and also if you want to get on a phone call with me for fifty minutes and see what your business actually needs. I'm happy to do that. I don't charge for that. Because that's how i find the right people to work with i call it a w. revenue audit and you can get all those goodies at my focus. Gift dot com pretty simple. My focus. Gift dot com. Takes you to the hidden page on.
Should You Repurpose Your Video Content into Podcasts?
"We're going to specifically dive into the question of. Hey i've got all these youtube videos. I've got all these podcasts. Or i've got all these interviews. I've done i've got all these. Maybe i've done a webinar. Maybe i've done a a summit. And i want to turn that into a podcast. Well should i repurpose stuff for my launch in. The answer is yes you can however you need to do a few small things to make sure that you're not out of context okay. That's super important zika. Because i've heard these podcast before. And they sound really weird if you're just stripping them and slapping them on their without any any kind of context for the listener cade sound looks lazy. It didn't look good for your brand. It makes you look like you're laziness. I'm thinking you're lazy with your content. I may not trust you to give me to trust you with my money. Okay now full context. We do this for clients able be. Make sure the do the right way. So if you're wondering how. Can i get help with this or if i've got a huge youtube channel i wanna blow up my podcast with. Yes we can totally help you And there's more details in the show notes for that okay. You want help with this. If you're in a situation go to the show notes or go to podcastone dot co and get in touch with us so we can told how you'd knockout the parkway. We've we've used a strategy for we've monetize podcasts. Very very quickly with this repurpose strategy. But today i'm going to share with you the context you need to make sure it's executed perfectly executed properly. Okay so let's just dive into it. So if you're going to repurpose content from a live or from podcast first of all you have to go through and beat do an honest audit. Okay first thing you gotta do on honest audit of like. Hey does this content. I asked it to our clients. All the time at their using repurpose content does this content is video or this live or this. Webinar does require a visual aid. Okay does it require aid. Because if i'm listening and you're you're pointing to a whiteboard and you're referencing a whiteboard or you're referencing something on screen or you're doing a screen share. It is very frustrating for a podcast or to do
Slack vs. Facebook Groups
"Today's lesson by mentioning that both slack and facebook are free options. Slag does have a paid plan. But you don't need to use the pay plan to run your communities. There are other options out there. That are not free. That i'm not including today's conversation because we just want to focus on a free platform for now because sometimes that's just the barrier of entry that allows us just to get going and get conversations going for our communities. There are other ones that will cost you money more full-fledged forms and communities one that i recommend palapa palapa dot co relatively new. But i've used it in different communities and it's really really cool but it's paid option so we're not gonna cover today. Let's focus on slack and facebook. I holly the differences. of course. facebook is the go-to when it comes to groups. Why well because most people already on facebook install facebook on their phone. Because it's probably already there. There would have an account for most people. Let's start with facebook and facebook. As we know is the go-to option for groups and Form sorta speak to carry conversations. And i wanna take conversation. I'm talking about yo you me. Want to include some sort of group. People can ask questions and get feedback when you're offering in the course or some sort of training or maybe group. Coaching now is facebook. Been the go-to people are already on facebook. That's just the easiest thing to get people to go to because there's no learning curve there. You have the app on their phone. And they're just used to. The you is is a very simple Familiar app slack on the other hand might be a tool that some people already have are are using their phone but not as much as facebook of force so there is a learning curve. There isn't an solution process or an accepting of being part of a slack channel process. So that they can be a of your community. The other thing that remembers that slack for the most part is best used using either desktop or their mobile app. And it's not really a very friendly on the web as much as facebook. As if i'm just using a browser on my computer now i've used slack and facebook groups for my different communities for different purposes and even outside my online courses i actually think slack is a fantastic tool in person events or trips so say for example. You're running a two day event and you wanna communicate with everybody who is a part of event you can invite people that are part of that event to a slack group now. Why is slack so gray for in person events because it's a dedicated to that event it's easy to communicate a lot faster in terms of messaging. The nature of the app allows you to know what's going on quickly so if people are meeting for lunch somewhere you can get a slack message really quickly and see that and be part of that conversation so as got a little bit of a whatsapp. Dna in as well facebook on the other hand. Most people that i speak to have their facebook notifications off because you get so many notifications on facebook friends posting things. People liking things You know groups. People are mentioned things in groups. It would be very distracting beginning notification every five minutes so most of their notifications off and priori check facebook or their facebook a group on the facebook to see what's going on if there's a question posted if there is something for them to respond to
Why Is Everyone Investing in NFTs?
"Ever hear about nf tease. That's the hot topic these days. Nfc's i'm in clubhouse another hot place right where people go and they talk about stuff. And there's all these. I i i'm looking at all these little conversations about nf tease one of those. Then i look it up. And it stands for non. Fungible tokens would. What is that. Non fungible tokens It's a kind of. It's not crypto currency like bitcoin. But it's kind of like it. I think my first experience with f. Although i didn't know at the time was a site called crypto kitties. Are you remember that. Still around by the way crypto. Kitties dot co so crypto. Kitty's Was a chance for you to spend some of your hard earned bitcoin or dollars. I guess if you want but pretty much. People used crypto to do it to by cartoon cats. You wouldn't own a cat there'd be no cat involved. You wouldn't even own a picture of a cat. You just own the digital copy of the cat and yet you can make a lot of money on that. 'cause the cat values went up and down depending on who knows what you can breed the cats and create new kinds of cats. That might even be more valuable. It was an investment opportunity and investment opportunity. And i think some people made money on this probably for everybody who made a buck. Somebody lost a buck because that's kind of how it works. That's my first non fungible token lately. It's kind of going crazy. People for instance nba highlights. I don't know how that even makes sense. It's called nba top shot. And you might say. Well that's crazy except that had two hundred seventeen million dollars in sales seventy six thousand buyers and the value in the last thirty days on Nba top shot has gone up. Six hundred ten percents. It'd be a good investment.
Interview With Ciaran McCrickard
"Today i am really thrilled. I am very happy to be talking with karen. Cricket karen is a as his website describes them a freelance photographer over in worthing in the uk specializing in architecture portrait and editorial work but to say that really does not do justice to his career at all. His work has been on the front page of every national newspaper in the uk. He has a portfolio of celebrities and public figures. That i think is the envy of anybody working in that field and most interesting for conversation. Today he has a brand new projects underway which is bright and colorful. And i'm not about to give away any more of it. Because i want. I want to hear it described from the author's own voice karen today how are you today. I'm good thank you scott. Thank you for coding tonky. Let me on the podcast. I really appreciate it. Well this is going to be a real pleasure. I have to ask because the news as recording this the uk is getting the first doses of the covid vaccine house. The mood over there. Is everybody pretty excited for this. A little skeptical. Yeah a real mixed bag. I think people are excited. But i think we're slightly skeptical simply because of the way. I think our government is handle it so far hasn't been will beating a world class so i think at the moment i think the government and riding on this vaccine in the final with us country have it. The people are the kind of nevada. They don't necessarily know where they're gonna abbott Trusted really. I think we're just gonna see how it goes is obviously the first day so we'll just say well. I hope it all works out better than anybody's expectations because photography as well as every other profession on the planet has been really affected by the lockdowns which brings me to to. Let's just jump in the deep end here. You have a project that is really interesting and really impressive called parks and no recreation thrown and before we get into it. We should tell everybody that your website. And i hope they go to. This sort of follow along is mcgregor. Photography dot co dot uk mcgregor m. c. c. r. I c. k. a. r. d. photography all one word dot co dot uk. And they can get to this project from the about page at the bottom. You've got linked to the latest editorial from the guardian. Which is this but there's also a separate site. I'm a cricket. Photography dot e set dot com slash parks to no recreation. So give it a shot folks. You're gonna find can't tell us what what is parks to no recreation will. It was born simply out of the pandemic under lockdown. Obviously the whole pandemic star raises heading january february. And then i know it's things starting to really slowdown in february with jobs dropping off. 'cause i do work in london and i do abroad. The that stuff abroad really dropped off after march but the stuff in london to fade away a bit and then obviously march the twenty fourth think it was came along and everything just disappeared and i think a lot of us were staring into an abyss. Really we didn't really know what was happening or what would happen in in the future. So once march twenty four th came in on are starting to think. I need to look for different things to do. I need to look about finding another way of bringing money subject to kids and wife allow allowable will kind of thing so i went out and i started. June speculative stuff. Mt beaches empty days. Mtpa the nice to after a couple of weeks to try and pushing these. These specs pitches to the newspapers. I wasn't getting anywhere. And i realized is because there was so many other photographers out. Who in the same boat because the country had shutdowns. There was no concerts. Politicians went moving. The royalty weren't moving around those no sports games to all those talk. I used to do that stuff. Had nothing to do so everyone was out doing the same thing so a couple of weeks. Anita do some different so driving around with my girls just exercise trying to get you know do anything. We could really to get out a house every day and exert. She won't matthias. Projects i started was single unwonted potomac and it was actually photographing oldest stuff. That people would clearing out of their houses and carriages loss because people were home all the time now they can coach their offices were board said they clean out the houses on the street for people to take and this ranged from absolute junk to stuff that you think well i can actually have the semi on home kind of thing so i start around photographing just driving around all this stuff that people would leave and that was great after a while i noticed that people only have a finite amount stuff and they were taking it and it was all around anymore. This is after a couple of weeks. It was all going on. I roy okay. Let's think about doing more empty stuff places. The arm inhabited anymore about football pitches. Tennis cool things like that. But they're all the same from above or any point the rule of saying some slightly different colors. So i think i think i did. I went to a crazy gulf. Cut range thing that name kills co two and it was usually close down. So i'm gonna see what it looks like from above so i got the trona look. Good it look nice. There was competition that was colors but it was. It was really really busy too. It was a crazy sensitive like dinosaurs volcanoes all this stuff kicking off in mobile. They look good. But i'm going to try something else. So i went round to my local park zone. Ikuta wall traffic control and got up and shot from higher up. So you can see everything and then i realized actually close. You got to the ground low. You went the more abstract it became. The battery looked
How the Virtual Office Could Replace the Physical One
"It's another monday in the world of remote work depending on. When you're listening to this you might be going up for another day of sitting in front of your computer in your zoom sweater. Trying to get stuff done by video conference. We're of course familiar with the challenges of remote work already. Big recalls can be awkward and inefficient in. Its part to replace the serendipity of running into someone in the break room but lately some new services have been trying to solve those issues with virtual office. Spaces are columnist. Christopher mims visited one himself and he joins me now to talk about what he saw. Hey christopher thanks for being here. Thank you for having me. So you've visited the virtual offices of id corporate. They were using space through a service called gather. Can you talk about what that experience like. I visited a number of corporate offices in my time so it was strange to visit of virtual office reminded me of real world ones. Which are you know. Kind of whimsical lake airbnb. They have all their conference rooms. Which are modeled after various apartments on airbnb so being in a virtual office where there were desks and conference rooms and you know stage for people to give talks and a cafeteria and a bar and the office is actually in a castle and there's a beach it was really funny. How even though. I'm walking around with my avatar. I felt in some sense. Like i was there. And maybe that's you know decades of playing video games. But i also think that there is a lot to be said for the way that video games. They're designed over. Decades has been refined to really tap into innate abilities that we have so for example in our brains we have place cells which are physical analogues. It's an individual neuron lights up when you go to a place and you can see this on the brain of a rat when it's traveling through maze for example or if you talk to people who win the annual world memory championship a lot of them. What called memory palaces. You imagine a house and you walk through and you place the object. You wanna memories in the house that works so well because we have this huge section of our brain which is devoted to place and geography and navigating in three dimensional space. We just don't use it with our existing interfaces communicating remotely. So when i went into a virtual tutti office and started walking around the thing that really struck me was like oh my god. I'm using more of brain and it feels more natural so when i'm in a virtual h. A hosted on for example gather. It's very easy. I just use my arrow keys. And i'm moving in two dimensions link in legend zelda and at the same time they have incorporated sort of the minimum requirements for communicating in that space as we would in a real one and one of the spatial audio of my avatar is next somebody else's avatar. We can talk freely in these little bubbles just like we went through video chat you know if we walk away from each other the sound fades and dies complete so you can create these clusters of conversation or you can walk up to somebody in the hallway and have chat with them. That's private or you go into a room. Only people in the room can hear each other. So this allows you know based on my interviews with the people who are working in this these types of spaces this kind of more spontaneous collaboration link. We're used to in an office at the same time because you can make yourself more or less available you can turn off your camera. You can say i'm away. You're not tethered to your desk. As he would be in a physical space going to this office it just it really struck me how quickly i was able to interview a lot of people just by walking up to them and that just doesn't work with the friction of you know. Zoom call words like. Oh where's the link. Okay here logging in. I'm waiting for you to log in. is everybody here. Oh you're muted just all of that. Extra friction really gets in the way of spontaneous communication. I think and gather is one of a number of companies offering similar services. Just how widespread are these types of platforms and how are companies using them. There are a lot of companies using them. I mean one of the biggest ones which is called remo remote dot co. they're used a lot for events. They told me that they have multiple hundreds of thousands of monthly active users. Spatial chat claims similar figures. You know they have people using them. From every big chunk of money you could imagine plus boeing and a bunch of other fortune five hundred companies. Not all of which are paying members because of course they all have a freemium tier so it is. Nasa sent hundreds of thousands of monthly active users. But if you're having a few big events that could only be a few dozens or hundreds of individual companies but has impressed me that the biggest ones by just traffic are bootstrapped. And they're like look. We already making revenue. We don't need investment because we are just were able to pay our server bills from people signing up that is of course a very powerful signal that something is sticky. And it's working if you can get to revenue if you can go from nothing to a product that is making money in nine months. That's a very compelling space generally sounds like a lot of users and how all these companies using these types of platforms. It sounds like it might just be more about special events than it is about you know putting in your full nine to five from the virtual office. I think rate now. The initial use case for most companies and organizations is events because partly that allows them to dip their toe. It's low commitment. I mean if you're going to have a holiday party. In one of these people have to adapt their work style to spend a couple of hours walking around some virtual space so companies using it to work in. I think are in the minority. I've also heard interesting. Use cases lake people holding scientific meetings. And the they build out this big hall. And then everybody's standing in front of their scientific poster and anybody who's ever been to a science meeting or a medical meeting knows that that is the central ritual for disseminating new data and information also just like meeting people in your field and it's the science fair for adults but it's really important in in academia so it's been interesting that so many universities and other institutions seem to be using it for those kind of events others are using it for parties summer using it just to replace what people the old the stuff that we all used to go to in convention centers. Where you'd go to a talk but the real substance of it is having coffee or drink with somebody over chris. I can put on my cynical hat for a second. During the pandemic i feel like workers are struggling with zoom fatigue and with the sort of always on mentality that comes with being full remote. These services seem to require more presents out of employees and and that seems like a potential challenge. I think as with zoom as with slack where we were promised. This is the future. Remember where it can then once you once you're kind of forced to use like really high doses of these things you really run into their limitations and you get zoom fatigue or slack on or whatever you wanna call it. I think that the same could be true for these on the other hand. I think that there is the potential for them to be the next evolution. That makes it a little bit more. Sustainable i remote work experts. I talked to cautioned against companies saying. Oh this tool is gonna solve our problem for us at base. I think the real challenge with remote work is companies need to establish a bunch of new norms in some ways. Very different from what we are used to in an in person office where norms can be established by as moses have to be more deliberate and you know whether or not you're using a virtual each q. Being forced to everyone share what they're working on in some kind of document that can be accessed a synchronous all those little nuances of what it takes to make a really functional. Remote workforce work. That doesn't go away. The tool doesn't solve for that automatically. But maybe it makes it a little bit easier so it sounds like you think this is something that might be here to stay as we move into at least a more heavily remote workforce in the future absolutely. I also think that ultimately we're building toward kind of a more complete fusion of the internet and real life through the mediums like augmented reality in some ways. I think we're laying the tracks now for that so the more we get used to collaborating remotely through all these tools the more natural it will seem to toggle between what we're doing in the real world what we're doing on the internet via other things like our glasses are vr. Headsets are ever more mobile. Devices are risk based whatever aren't. That's our tech columnist. Christopher mims thanks so much for joining me. Thank you for having me.
Digital identity in the UK in 2021 with TrueProfile.ios Rene Seifert
"Thank you for joining today. I be sought in this new year. Twenty twenty one. We're going to discuss. Especially now they did identity in the uk for these new year. Twenty twenty one. How a super special guest. Today with rene effort he says cereal enterpreneur and co head of through profile dot. Co the industry leader in documentation power by the data flow group through profiled odoyo provides these services in a modern environment via the adoption of eat theory on blockchain prior to this rene was co founder and cozy your venture eight a. g. across the platform allowing regular people to embraced side by side would experience business angels in addition. He has been involved in founding. Several internet take immediate combines. Amande husband eat lab house. German in house gration began his career hosting radio shows in running an advertising agency parallel to his studies. He was kid of marketing in percenter at a radio station byron three during the new economy. He hid they determine department at lycos europe. Hello renee welcome. I also my pleasure for this. Podcast is great talking with you. Thank you hope. You're having a great start of the new year and twenty one fed. Who like to hear more about. Would you particularly how you doing media in order very interesting things about technology. Your life ended in this world of the identity. If i knew that myself. I think it's quite unlikely scenario that panned out spent. Maybe you also heard that famous. Commencement speech from steve jobs. In haver that you only can connect the dots in hindsight. You can't connect them living your life. Forward and limited tried to connect these dots and you mentioned a couple of things how they volved in my life. Indeed in my first life as i tend to say i was sitting on the other side of our conversation i was a radio. Presenter was a journalist by tim my highlight. There was a war correspondent for german public radio in macedonia during the kosovo. Nine hundred ninety nine. I did this kind of on the side of my university education for economic management and then post graduation. I was more focusing on the media management side of things. And as you're right they said. I was head of marketing of anti by on three one of the top ten german radio stations. After that's the new economy came. If you might recall that time the boom and the bust very was Director entertainment at that time famous and infamous search engine with a variety of other services lycos europe and really saw a lot of this bust of this new economy which maybe take a year off in two thousand two and spent a year traveling the world in a sabbatical during all sorts of things. I always wanted to do from doing a pilot's license motorbike licence mode license. Learning languages like russian spanish during my tie and then i came back to munich and well. This was my first immigration then. Going to bangalore india. And that's very in fact i thought it. By entrepreneurial journey in businesses like e commerce selling jewelry on ebay then moving into an outsourcing consultancy for bangolo has been very instill is very famous for and then starting in detroit angel invest in into indian companies with these angel andrew a cold mumbai angels so an imperative is lots of back and falls into you mentioned that also. I helped build an echo beta in munich. Owned by a hot spring publisher called spring except where we created some thirteen companies in the span of four years. Then i really truly moved back to munich for a short period of time. Very co founded a social media agency and that crowd funding platform venture ag which we then sold a year later to a publicly listed company. Then came i second immigration. This time with my family to bangkok and then kind of opportunity presented itself better typical soon network connections to join the data flow group at that time it was headquartered in hong kong meanwhile headquartered in dubai and data flow is doing esp primary source verification. Since two thousand six. And i was given a quite broad mandate look at. How can this be more digitized. And let's face it. I'd say verification is not the most sexy topic on the face of this earth but maybe it's also reason why nobody has looked at that. So i tried to exactly that so i kind of became a co founder of true profile. I oh really put the individual and implement into the center so we launched the first version of something called data flow plus dot org some four years ago and that subsequently into a troop profile. I o which. I'm now running in a shared responsibility with my esteemed koha alejandro coca from spain. Who is focusing on the commercial business part while i focus on the product and tech parts so in hindsight maybe it is possible to the dotes. I'd say my personal motivation here in the common thread has been never stop being curious. Never stop learning and never stop willing to make a move into a new uncharted territory. I can see. I can see many changes in geography and also in the business. If i may just add. I think it's really interesting. Because listen to some eighty percent of your podcast. I learned a hell of a lot. And i think what you're doing. You're doing a great service of building. This industry of digital identity from identity for people identity for technical system like api is than also what our policies locations or. What is the identity of a legal entity. So i found this area's always very separate and you're kind of bringing them under one umbrella where they belong. And i hope that maybe today. I can contribute. Another facets around verified credentials which are useful in particular in an hr context into your realm of digital
Attract Abundance Into Your Life - 3 Deep Practices AND How Mindset Affects Success
"Attract abundance into your life three d. practices by guy in yulon for admission of mind bender dot. Co abundance is a state of being in which life is effortless and easy is the innate tendency of nature to grow produce incre- more of everything is everywhere in the universe can also appear in your personal life if you allow to express itself to attract abundance into your life began by realizing true abundance even means the state of abundance referred to in this article isn't limited to wealth or money money plays a role in abundance but it is not everything for example. You can have all the money you could ever want but if you feel abandoned or isolated you are not in a state of abundance. So how'd you attract abundance consciously willingly from moment to moment is important to note that each and every person has his or her own fundamental beliefs are perceptions of the world stem from our belief systems which are theoretically formed during childhood these beliefs. Either make or break us. Our decisions and actions are grounded in these beliefs either pulling us away from opportunities or pushing us towards them for example a common belief about abundance is that people should do more and work harder to achieve the state by doing more working harder while they produce results their results. That you probably want. Will you want our results. That are like magic in order to stop operating from limiting belief systems and start attracting abundance. Follow these three steps number one rework and dismantle your fundamental beliefs. Your higher self desires the best that life has to offer however that little nagging voice in your head. That says you can't have what you want is simply a belief that has been programmed into your subconscious mind. The he may have believed for some time. Make a commitment to transform that part of you. That says you're small. It may feel uncomfortable but if you want to live outside the box you're going to have to get comfortable with being uncomfortable. Don't buy into a belief system that's robbed you of many opportunities in life. Number to find alignment attracting abundances easy. When you're living alignment alignment simply put is what feels true to your heart. When you know you're alignments or what feels good to you. Everything else becomes unacceptable lime in may also be in the form of letting people go people who may not have the same goals or perspective on life that you do everything that's not right in your life. He's the fall away to create space. For what is supposed to be. Here's some that. They can practice to find alignment practice. Feeling knows your feelings in the present moment wherever you are used. These feelings as a guide may lead opportunities and eventually growth put yourself in a state of awareness when he can write down. Your thoughts make a list of what you can and can't do to achieve abundance. Ask yourself what's in the way of my path to abundance and be purposeful if most likely made commitments to other people for example. If you have children you most likely pick your kids up from school. Even if you feel under the weather noticed the amazing things you can do for others and make sure you do the same for yourself. Don't settle for average in mediocrity. You're not here to live a mediocre life number three live in gratitude. In addition to alignment live a life of gratitude when you're ingratitude abundance becomes an inevitable consequence. The universe rewards you for noticing acknowledging all that is being done for you on the other hand if you complain often tend to look at the negative instead of the positive any given situation the circumstances that happen in your life will also tend to be negative. The life that you want is on the other side of being uncomfortable. If you wanna stay comfortable all you get is the same life. Is it a feeling with your brain. Feel with your heart. Recap the three essential steps to attract abundance into your life. Remember that abundance is a state of effortlessness and ease eliminate any beliefs. You have that aren't serving you online. With whatever feels good to you and practice garate tude so that the positive circumstances in your life can multiply
"dot co" Discussed on Stronger Today
"Enriches the whole trip. Yes yeah. I think what i am going to do and i will also say this on the episode so that i can be accountable to myself and to you is. I'm going to intentionally take a growth mindset approach to stronger today and allow myself to Be bad things and just do them and learn from them and grow from them instead of waiting for stuff to be perfect before. I really slammer. Try something new. So please keep that in mind consume content that this is the place that i'm coming from and i also would love to ask you know if you're listening to this episode in this resonated with you this you know. Hit something inside of you you know. What are some of the things you are going to be doing to try to Operate more from a growth mindset perspective. What are you know like pat asked. What are some things that you want to take on and And challenge yourself. I would love to hear those. I'm really excited to play more ukulele holding you to that someday. Someday your ear hearing us at the very beginning and like two years from now we'll probably have an interest to the podcast which is all ukulele. That's that's how confident. I am that we're gonna we're gonna do this. I'm not learning the intro song will have you gone on ambiance right. You heard it here. First folks that what what. We are working for fun little instruments. Yes well thank you so much for tuning into our episode today You can find this episode and all the previous episodes on stronger today. Dot co- or stronger. Today podcasts dot com. Make sure you give us a good review if you dug us and and if you if you don't Keep keep your opinions to yourself. Can't say something nice. Don't say if you think at all says But thank you all so much. We hope that you feel stronger and better today than you did yesterday by..
Spotify investigates podcast subscriptions
"Spotify might be planning to launch a subscription. Podcast service it appears to be serving customers to gauge interest. In the others that have tried this. Include luminary stitcher and wondering reported. That wondering was up for sale at the end of september bloomberg. Report the both apple and sony have held talks spotify. The apparently an interested the asking price is between three and four hundred million dollars. The audio production award have just announced this year's nominations. The awards got the highest number of interest in their history. We linked to them today. I'm willing to an exclusive pod fest. China had its third annual conference. We've a full report from the day including developments in podcasting within china spotify twitter youtube and facebook all polls an episode of the pod. Being hosted steve bannon's war room. Podcast after bannon called for the beheading of dr anthony foundry and fbi director christopher ray. The episode in question is still available via apple podcasts. And the podcast index. The california privacy rights act passed last week the cpr. A has some tightening of rules especially around re targeting consumers based on their behaviour online which some podcast companies used for attribution. The nfl's it didn't go far enough. Meanwhile apple of center deadline of december the eighth at privacy data sheets. You need to identify all of the data you or your third party partners collects assay for podcast apps that could be interesting vocal via okay l. Dot co lets you create cool. Podcast video snippets for social media. So they say podcast addict has added a random pick button which returns a random list of podcasts and tacomas podcasting business including radio dot com and katie's thirteen claims a twenty-seven percent increase in downloads year on year in the latest earnings call. Espn is to lay off three hundred employees and let two hundred open positions go unfilled trouble for triton digital there mac accreditation for its webcast metrics. Local service was revoked in august. According to the quarterly update accreditation is suspended for the main webcast metrics service. No reason was given both us to compare streaming radio not podcasting in the seeking to regain accreditation for their main webcast. Metrics service anyway. Revenue grew by fourteen percent last quarter according to e w scripps his quarterly earnings call. The company also owns on the studio. It's a mondays. Here's another teaspoon of tech staff. The podcast index unveiled the podcast value. Tag it allows micro payments using crypto currency through the lightning network. Podcasters can opt in to be rewarded every minute someone lessons and this value for the podcast app and platform as well. There's more detail in the podcasting two point. Oh podcast which linked to today open source android. Podcast app antenna parks now. Has podcast indexes. Search built in as does podcast. Pod bay is one of the app supporting podcast chapters linked today to a c. Sharp rapper for the podcast index. Api with and blueberry has highlighted its full support of the podcast index. Impasse news powerful stories with torey arch. Bowl has joined nova. Entertainment's podcast network the show steps into the shoes of powerful women and discover how they earned success. Christmas partying is back for a third season. See what they've done their from. Brisbane in australia at tackles the fun all could and honest side of christmas and thirteen hours inside the nova scotia. Massacres launched today from curious cast and global news a thirteen episode series. It looks to piece together exactly what happened. And what could have been done to prevent it
"dot co" Discussed on Ubuntu Podcast
"And woody call emailed thinkpad corn. Hours of brainwashing from Allen has convinced me to get a thinkpad I'm looking for something roughly two to four years old. So a t for at seems right. But at the same time, keen on a good screen and the x one is tempting. How much better do you think the screen is on the x one and is it worth the price bump? Maybe I should get an older x one instead of a new TV series, any thoughts or appreciated, and of course, good link support is key. Well, this is tricky because I don't own anything new than a not four fifty but having done some research in the past past the hour be more inclined to get the tea for eighty it is possible to replace the screen. So you could put a different screen and that's exactly what I did on my full fifty I've mentioned before the. Replaced the. Highly reflective display with a matt one that I bought from a company online I, think. LCD screens for laptops. Dot Co UK or something like Ludicrous but actually a genuine company the x one I'm really wary of its it looks very nice. It's very sleek, but I don't like the fact that it's really hard to make any changes to the internals It's not as expandable as any of the other models. But obviously, that depends on what you're after, and if you actually care about the lightness if you're going to be carrying around a law than the x one is, is she a nice machine two years but if you're gonNA use it on a desk, can you wanna be able to dock it? Then some of the other models are probably more interesting. And would he has said that he's considered looking at Newel t series the problem is the new ity series have the same run the x x one has in some of the new ones are even less modifiable and have sold it on ramp. So it's actually you you lose some of those benefits that the older t series had. So I think t eighty is a very capable machine Mitee fifties still very capable. So if you're looking for relatively decent performance something a couple of years old legacy for eight.
How failure can led to massive success
"Hey, their freedom fighters, Miami's Andrew Warner and the founder Mixer g where I interview entrepreneurs about how they built their businesses. You know one of the big hesitations that we entrepreneurs get in our heads before we start something is. Going to be a lot of time a lot of work. Some of our money maybe a lot of our money and Risking all of it along with our credibility on an idea on a business that I was gonna say could fail but let's say is likely to. And it causes hesitation it keeps us from starting keeps us from building on. Well, joining me is an entrepreneur who? Entrepreneurs hate it when I say failed but I'm going to say you tell me Charles. If you're uncomfortable with me saying he created this product called T. L. Dr Dot co he his goal was to summarize the interesting content on the Internet. I failed invested a lot of time into it. Put a lot of themselves into it. It's still. Closed. Upset with me saying the word failed you don't seem to be. because. I like to say that the the failure. To stock the more winning business. That's the point I was getting exactly what Charles just said that he because of this business because is bad experience ended up learning how to create businesses learning, what to create went to create it how to figure out what customers are willing to pay for how to get customers. And it's. This was not a bad experience you said. It. was a very good experience is not because you fail that it's a bad experience. You're. Always to to see the the good ways of things and the see that's a a an experience is experience and you have to take the most. It's an thing is what we did we geology are is that we look back at what we did and What we did great. What did he do? Wrong. And how we could make it. The next run. And you did the new company that Charles, whose voice you just heard that's Charles Micheletti he is the founder of to Ken. What they do is they help companies take the data that we're all building up and make it easier to express to other people find the meaning of the data, make it actionable. By making the data more visual in- it's especially helpful for CEOS and product Product managers who are building his software into their own platforms, but many other companies in addition to software creators, and by the Charles talk about how well he's doing with his business and we could talk about it. Thanks to to phenomenal sponsors the I. If you're trying to get your ideas off the ground, you gotta check out host dater. And I'll convince you later to go to hostgator dot com slash mixer to do it and the second if you're at the stage where you're kicking around idea for business for a product, I want you to check out my friends over at launch pier where they will build out that first version for you and their launch pure dot com slash mixer g, but I charles the hardest in most awkward and maybe the one that you're most proud of is What's your revenue? So. Our revenue approaching like millions of recurring revenue. Doors ten yet even more than we had an arnold since last time we talked. Yeah, you'd. For I would say approaching. Growing fast and. WHERE WE WILL BE A. Big inning for twenty twenty one in the few just of Schumann's and up until recently, you were bootstrapped about a year ago you took on how much funding? We took twelve million funding. To boost? The growth and to Elvis. A. Meanwhile. Though you hit what four million dollars in revenue by then by the time that you took on more than that, we we it's a six million dollars. Why'd you take on funding? Because it was the right thing to do it. Because you wanted to take a little bit of your money off the table. No it was the right time because we want to skate and we want you to. Higher more senior people. Because you you know that the right time when you see. Will hit some. Glass ceiling. When and if you don't have. Money to invest you you will lose opportunity to. take the market and to. Go Faster. So we knew what were you going to do with the money? What was the vision for it? So we the plan which is still the gun to to invest money in a few different areas of the company from is the product because issue onto leader of the growth. Strategy you need a Marie strong and differentiated products. So I would say that nearly a third of the offending. Will be used always be he's being used to fund the new version of the product, and the second thing is to a more senior people in the leadership's sue until then when we would strap only said for funders, full people driving like nearly. People Company and be wants to. The the company Kale, and also provide the people that worked at you can with a great leadership to ebb them grow in their. Career and went into Higher Sanyo people to do so and and. So we want you to envision says pitching, which is used to. Expand. The business in Unification's
Energy Plan Launched by Tesla in the UK, Short Shorts Update
"Everybody Rob our here and today we are primarily talking about Tesla Energy Tesla has officially launched its energy service in the United Kingdom, and with that they've shared a lot of interesting details on their plans in that market. We then also have an update on delivery for Tesla's latest product or add. So starting off with Tessa Energy, tussle today, updated their website in the UK you can actually access this from I believe any country as long as you just go to the drop down and ginger location. So in the UK on Tesla's homepage there now, featuring a new product quote, the Tesla Energy plan designed for homes with solar and Power Wall. And Quote Tesla also has a nice little two minute video. They're sort of running through the entire process end to end. But basically what this energy plan does is utilized tussle power walls to create a virtual power plant in which Tesla will utilize their audit or software to manage energy storage levels in different distributed energy storage products such as the power wall. This adds value in a number of different ways, but I think the simplest way to understand it is to think of it as somewhat balancing the grid out Tesla can purchase energy when it's really cheap store it in the distributed network of power walls and then resell it when energy prices. Are High that's all managed in real time automatically by auditor software that helps balance out the grid and then tested profit from the differences in though selling prices. This is, of course, in addition to the normal benefits of having a power wall, which would be to store your renewable energy so that you can use that energy when your power production is not that high, and then of course, having backup energy in case of power outage, what that virtual power plant functionality enables is for tussle to partner with an energy retailer in this case, octopus energy in the UK to provide tuskers that have a power wall with a much cheaper energy plan. Than, they could get anywhere else tussle on the website says it can be up to seventy five percent cheaper for energy than any other available rate. So we're going to go into the details on that but I there are a couple of unique things we have to understand about the UK energy market, the first of which being the terminology. So in the UK essentially, each energy plan is known as a tariff I think generally, we think of tariff as being attacks, and here for the UK energy market, it does involve pricing, but it's broader than that. Basically, an energy tariff here is equivalent to saying an energy plan. So the tariff involves pricing. It involves whether you're power costs are fixed or variable your provider, the energy source that you're using whether that's renewable, -able or something else all of those details fit under what would be described as your energy tariff. So if we focus in on pricing, there are a couple of different charges. The first is what's known as a standing charge that is a daily fee they are paying basically for actively and UK power dot co dot UK says that the average staining charge for electricity in the UK is twenty point, five, eight pence per day twenty, point five pence is equivalent to twenty seven US sense. So that doesn't sound like a lot. But over the course of the year, that adds up to one hundred dollars on average. So that's the standing charge and there is a unit rate. So you're paying per kilowatt hour. Think we're operating used to that and on average that is fourteen point four pence per kilowatt hour sources vary on this, but it looks like the average home in the UK uses about four thousand kilowatt hours per year, which would lead to you `electricity costs five, hundred, seventy, six pounds per year. That's about seven hundred, fifty US dollars. So all in standing charge plus the actual payment for the electricity you're at about eight, hundred, fifty dollars per year and probably higher. If you have to charge electric vehicle. So with that context, let's look back at tussles energy plan and affect you. It says, what are the tariff details? Tesla says quote no standing charge on your bill, a twenty four, seven import rates of eight pence per kilowatt hour for current Tesla vehicle owners and eleven pence per kilowatt hour for non Tesla vehicle owners the lowest flat rate tariff available on the market as of October twenty twenty. So at eight pence per kilowatt hour and no standing charge over the course of the year at four thousand kilowatt hours you're looking at three hundred, twenty pounds or about four, hundred seventeen, which will, of course round. Up to four, hundred, twenty US dollars. So under that example, you're saving more than fifty percent more than four hundred dollars per year or about thirty five dollars a month remember though that's for the average around four thousand kilowatt hours. If you have an electric vehicle charging that, let's say that's double eight thousand kilowatt hours that should get you ten thousand fifteen thousand miles per year from your electric vehicle. Then your annual electricity costs go up to a little over twelve hundred pounds or about sixteen hundred US dollars under Tesla's energy plan that same amount of energy would cost about six hundred and forty pounds or about eight, hundred and thirty, five. US. Saving about seven hundred and sixty five dollars per year or sixty, five dollars per month so that all sounds great. The energy on this plan is all renewable but where the rub comes in as you have to actually by the power wall and in the UK that cost eight thousand pounds, that's a bit over ten thousand dollars. So if you're saving sixty five dollars per month while the payback period on that is about thirteen years. So on the surface, this looks pretty attractive and if you happen to already have power while. In the UK it seems like a no brainer. But unless I'm missing something on the math here, this is a complicated subject to me. It's not clear that this is something that everyone is immediately going to be scrambling to adopt where things get a little bit trickier to understand her on the math on is when we switched over from purchasing electricity actually selling electricity. So in the UK, there are a couple tariffs on that. There's a generation tariff and an export tariff.
ICYMI: Popl beams contacts to phones
"Of the big problems many of us has is nobody wants to hand out business cards anymore but everybody wants our contact information. What to do I, think we all have a bunch of different solutions but nick. And Jason Alvarez Cohen have happy device called paypal which can pass on your information and the guys are here and they're going to tell you all about it. He Nick and Jason Jeff send thank you for having us on. Sure. Tell us about poppel. So. Papa. Is Your new digital business card. It's a small thing you put on the back of your phone. And then all you have to do is just tap it to someone else's phone like this. It sends a push notification to that phone and win that notification is clicked at sends you right to send them right to my profile, which has my website, my instagram, my phone number, all of my contact information right on their screen. Okay. So what you just showed me was a little round ball basically and in you you I, guess he velcro or something or or a magnet or as probably a magnet right to. And it sticks to the back and then it then up your APP in that swirl, your contact information is in Europe. They have a pop up, it opens up in that but if they don't have the APP, it opens up in the browser and the key to the product is that the other person does not need poppel or an APP for you to share your mation. Believe that the Pablo's are very inexpensive how much they sell for Fourteen ninety nine for basic potholes and nineteen ninety nine for premium populous. What is a premium poppel? A premium poppel has nicer textures this one. For example, we poppel prism. It's kind of. Holographic. The basic ones are black white pink, blue jays color. Yeah and the premium ones are. Little, fancy same functionality, just different looking field Lyndon Okay and obviously once you once you download your APP, you then spend time in putting your basic. referrals. Correct, it's very easy setup you get your pop in the mail you you you put in what you want. Then you activate it with your phone and then you're all set. So you can put on your phone upon your laptop on your car, your Papa anywhere. It'll share where you want to share. So if you put it on your laptop and I had somebody in the office. Where I met somebody at starbucks right in a post Kobe world and I wanted his or her information. They would just put their phone in front of the Little Poppel that was on my laptop Yep. It's that easy. What motivated you guys to come up with this idea? Greg Russia. Well, we're both recent college grads and we learn about the psychology at how cool is and how native it is in modern phone. So we saw this use case as two guys who never used. A really cool phone, the phone method of Sheriff Mason which we did often. So we saw the cell division just credit. All right. Well, congratulations people can get it and is it Papa Dot Com. Pablo. Dot Co.. Dot, co-. Or Whatnot. or on. Amazon
Protect privacy with Priiv app
"So we all know that Google facebook and Amazon are following US everywhere we go monitoring our every move. A lot of us are upset about it. A lot of us don't know what to do about it. Craig Danilov has a solution with an APP called PRIB- and Craig before. I had you tell everybody about it let's just say what it says on page is you can stop. At sites and devices from taking and share your data tell everybody how you do that. Well, as you say, everyone's got a little uncomfortable with the amount of privacy and data were leaking of having stolen, and so we set up a couple of years ago out to help people to take back control, and there's basically three steps. The first is changing a bunch of settings. There's. A lot of options to protect yourself but you have to opt into privacy because by default your opt into sharing, and so we help people to make those changes You have to know a few things to make good decisions. So we give people tips and and educated a little bit and instruct, and then number three you need to add a few tools that are fulltime protectors. Like a password manager or tracking blocker VPN and so we help people to learn their options there choose and by a the privacy protecting tools that they need beside proof. So privy assorted guide, it's like a coach for privacy that gives you a path to make the changes that protect yourself do do you believe that if I follow your rules your guidelines? I can actually stop facebook. From actually following me. Well, you certainly cannot stop one hundred percent, but you can stop massive amounts of data that they get now and you can do some of that using facebook options. You know one nice thing in the last year. So they added a little toggle you can throw that stops them from getting off facebook data. So data when you go to all the websites that have liked buttons and Facebook integrations on the web, they're getting all that data about you thousands of data points you throw that switch at least that's not in their pile other. Things that you do with APPs tracking blockers cut off more and more. So I'd say probably cut off sixty seventy percent of their data. You know if you log into facebook in Click on instagram ads and scroll, they're gonNA know that but you can stop him from doing your location that there's a lot you can do and it'll help and I'm guessing that you don't think people should take the easy route and sign into APPs and websites with their facebook log in as opposed to separate one. Absolutely correct the log in with facebook is something or Google or linked in our once we do not recommend. Signed with apple however is pretty privacy friendly both since apple is more privacy friendly by default and they actually obfuscate or give you the choice of hiding your email from the co the signing into. So we actually allow signer with apple in the PRIV- APP. Okay. So the APP is free to download a do you have a recurring charges? the APP is free. There's going to be a pro version of starting next month, which has sort of like the. The first level or to are free, and then if you want to go further, you'll need to use the paid one anyone who gets prove before December, first is GonNa get pro for free for life. So if someone hears this and wants to grow grab the APP store, now's the time and we also have just started selling. Bundles of third party tools. So we recommend in review a lot of passer managers, VPN's and tracking blockers identity theft products. We now on our website which is the Privacy Dot Co.. Sell a bundle of those from third party. So we have dash. Lane, and we have Nordea peon and we have different products that we put together at a really great price for people who WanNa add that component to their protection already in the name of the APP is printed in its P. R. I.. B.
Popl beams contacts to phones
"One. Of the big problems many of us has is nobody wants to hand out business cards anymore but everybody wants our contact information what to do I. Think we all have a bunch of different solutions but nick actions and Jason Alvarez Co heavy device called Paypal, which can pass on your information and the guys are here and they're going to tell you all about it. Hey, nick and Jason. Jefferson, thank you for having us on. Sure. Tell us about poppel. So poppel is your new digital business card. It's a small thing you put on the back of your phone. And then all you have to do is just tap into someone else's phone like this. It sends a push notification to that phone and win that notification is clicked at sends you right to air sends them right to my profile which has my website, my instagram, my phone number, all of my contact information right their screen. Okay. So what would just showed me was a little round ball basically And in you I guess he used Velcro or something or or a magnet, or as probably a magnet right to. And, it sticks to the back and then then opens up your APP in that Swirl your contact information is in Europe. They have opposite opens up in that. But if they don't have, it opens up the browser and the key to the product is that the other person does not need a pop or an APP for you to share your mation. Believe that the Pablo's are very inexpensive. How much of this L. for? Fourteen ninety nine for basic populism one, thousand, nine, hundred, nine, four premium. Pablo's what is a premium poppel? Premium Pablo has nicer textures this one for example, we call Papa presume it's kind of Holographic basic ones are black white pink blue collar workers. Yeah, and the premiums are. Little fancy same punctuality just different looking field limited edition. Okay and obviously once you want to download your APP, you then spend time inputting your basic. referrals. It's very easy setup you get your pop, the mail, you you you put in what social media you want you activate it with your phone and then you're all set. So you can put on your phone you can find your laptop on your car, your Papa anywhere I'll share you WANNA share. So if you put it on your laptop and I had somebody in the office? Where I met somebody starbucks right in a post Kobe world and I wanted his or her information. They would just put their phone in front of the little pop that was on my laptop. Yep, correct. It's that easy. What what motivated you guys to come up with this idea? Greg Rush. Well, we're both recent college grads and we heard about the psychology at how cool it is and how native it is in modern phone. So we saw this use case as two guys who never use business cards a really cool phone to phone method of Sh- information which we did often. So we saw the subdivision just credit. All right. Well, congratulations people can get it and is Papa Dot Com. Pablo dot co not saw.
"Back in Twenty Sixteen Semaj Arash had day job at the time I was working for a race equality charity but he always had an eye out for a story. The charity he was working for have been doing all kinds of research into the hostile environment an impact the government's immigration policy was having on various areas of life. Now, this was before the wind rush scandal broke said, it wasn't really much discussion going on about this. But Samir was interested in finding out more. At the end of two thousand sixteen. I started looking into data sharing agreements that been I. Think one that was nine about the time which was around the around healthcare data being shed with the heightened office. Then around the same time that was issue around education data. So the the people census essentially kind of being being shed potentially being used to target families because they had enrolled, they're in school. So we knew of some official organizations sharing information with. Authorities. But what about the please he wanted. So. I had a theory which was that. I wanted if victims of crime would be caught up in in this system as well. Man You police would work with immigration officials when handling the perpetrators of crime he wondered if the same was true for those who were victims of criminal acts, this was too big a topic to look into on his own after all he was working full-time in his day job. He needed help any new just who to contact. I'm Natalie blamer relaunch journalist. Nazli was working politics, dot co DOT UK and the powerful report about immigration authorities targeting people who are homeless. She hadn't spoken to Samir before, but his was a name she recognized. Followed the twitter and I think we've had a few interactions on twitter and it was shortly after I published The holiness story that he contacted me and said I'm looking into data share in between different organizations in the Home Office would like to. Do that with me and he explained he was he had two full time job and he was quite limited in how much she could do during the day. and. It was. It was it sounded really interested in it was. You know the areas that I was interested in. And so I agree very quickly and so Nutley and submit decided to start working together sharing tips divvying up the workload. We've naturally making calls during working hours and submitted digging away the data when he could we have a very good workmanship we've actually continued to work together since then really. Because I think we have different. Skill sets and. Different strengths the allow us to work together and sort of. US each of other's strengths are for things that we might found more tricky. Their first port of call was to draft some freedom of information requests. They wanted to ask the police if and when they worked with immigration officials. So we sent off some a couple of freedom. Of Information Requests one to the the mats and one to greater. Manchester Police as two of the logic of police forces but these requests a tricky they take research to get them. Right. Yeah I a long and harrowing experience from information requests like light might based. Let's say you have to think through what the piece of information or document that your looking for is, and you have to define it as clearly a narrowly as you possibly can. Especially, if you ask you about something which the places holy that information might find embarrassing that will find any reason possible till you are to delay you or come back and say, Oh, can you can you defy refined your question more say we specifically asked about about policy What is your? What is your policy on this? And if possible, provide the documentation. They waited. And waited. And then the response came back urban but thinking, Gotcha now this is this is significant. The. Met Police had admitted through the response that they would pass on details of by victims and witnesses of a crime if there were concerns over their immigration status. Migrants support groups reacted with shock warning that people would be scared to report crimes. If they feared, they could be deported as a result. The pair of journalist published their story on Politics Kerr UK, and they kept going. Natalie. Heard about a troubling case where Brazilian woman who was working as a sex worker was robbed at knifepoint by five men. When she went to the police to report the crime she said, they focused more on trying to prosecute her for the sex work. and. When she returned to UK after a holiday abroad she was detained. She was then facing deportation after you sort of instead of being treated as a victim she that case was turned and she was then being treated as a an immigration offender
How to Use Calculators and Quizzes to Skyrocket Leads with Randy Rayess
"Okay everyone today, we've got another special episode of Marketing School where we bring on amazing guests to teach you the things that they know the cool companies out. There are part of an also other cool stuff that they are doing, and our next guest is randy res-, who I've known for years and years. He's got a company called out. One of the CO founders and outgrow is a platform that lets marketers. Launch Interactive calculators that boosts customer engagement and lead to higher conversion I. Firstly used it I love it. I mentioned it a couple of times. Sources also on this podcast as well. Randy is also the CO founder of venture packed. Are you still part of as well? Yeah that's cool. So Randy, I, mean you know it's it's been a very long time have spoken to you for while you've now moved up to the bay area but how are things going man going? Well, it's going well as you know, it's kind of in the middle of the covert situation for the last five months but otherwise, he's been doing our best in Algebra to help the companies that were have been. And to make sure our team members are comfortable with the new from home setup Yup. Cool. So can you tell us a little more about outgrow how it works and also how you guys make money shirt? So what is basically tool focused on helping marketers improve their conversion rates and engagement on their websites, and so the way we help with that is we make it easy for marketers to build a wide range of interactive personally tools. So if someone lands on your page, they instead of just having regular contact us form, you can create more powerful interactive tools like an Roi calculator, a cost savings calculator. Chopped balked and assessment recommendation engine. So all these different tools we make it easy for marketers to build without any technicolor design skill and it helps conversion engagement. And the business itself, how does pricing work if People Wanna get started and then I'd like to know also whatever number you can around the business whether it's growth rates, revenues, whatever you're Oakland to sharing. Sure. So the plans will vary. So our small plan is around fourteen a month and are larger plant and it goes up from there depending on features in needs for people in this podcast. If they go to Algebra dot co forward slash school they get a thirty day trial for the a lot more time to really try out the tool for free without a card required than we can help them on custom plant or one of our standard plants. So really it's going. To start way than if you have a advanced need, we can create a custom planner or you can use one of our larger plants in terms of scale. So we have over five thousand page of businesses that use us, and we have about eight core content types that people will build with our platform. The main ones are calculators, quizzes, chat bots, recommendation engines in essence. Got It. I mean if I were to look at low and five thousand paying customers. So you're probably north of seventy grand monthly recurring revenue something around that range could be probably more because you average it outright something like that. Well. So we have a wide range of the fourteen is the lowest plan, and then we have a higher plans that go up from there so. It'll be like five thousand times. Maybe I don't know you could be at two, hundred, fifty grand are who knows right but I don't need exact number me I just tried to play the guessing game right now out grows has been successful it's been continue to grow I mean, I, think this is maybe five years ago or so could be four years ago you know Randy and I were working out of a we were in downtown Los Angeles. Times. Have Changed Man. So right now because there's one website I can think of the entire website and just calculators right so what context would people be want to use something like outgrow? Why should they be using that over maybe like creating e book or using one of those landing page tools? Yeah. Sure. So I think the way to think about it is, of course, you know financial health and wellness will have lots. Of. calculators quizzes as their core content right you know what's the interest rate on a mortgage? What's The you know your retirement investing health and wellness for like what's up Yoga do the fitness routines those things are examples that everyone knows but there's actually a lot that can be done in other industries as well. So for example, in SAS, whereas company and outgrow, we help people figure out what types of ideas they can build. Using our tool, we have an idea generation tool women are white calculator to help people figure out what are Y of using outgrow based on how many the lead lift that they can get. So companies lied you know salesforce, they'll be marquette they'll use outgrow to help better educate their audience in a much more personalized wait. So instead of just saying Oh, hey, this design software that can help you you try to get A. Sense of what their needs are, and then you specify the specific tool, the specific plan or the specific value to provides that's relevant to them, and so that kind of flow is different from a more static these content that might come through you booker started blocks or anything we complement those. Well, it's not I don't think it has to be one or the other what we've seen as most people do both
How To Get New Commodore 64 Games
"The Commodore Sixty four as a classic home computer and quite frankly a great gaming system and believe it or not. Games are still being made to this day for the system. Many are free. Some you'd have to pay for I mean after all, it does take work to write the programs even with the limited graphics and sound that don't told up to today's games but even with the limited graphics and sound, there are great eight bit games checkout etch dot co at do a search on that site for Commodore, you'll find Commodore Sixty, four games in even a vic twenty game or two here him there granted there aren't a whole lot of games listed there but notice about near the. Top that says Commodore Sixty, four click that now we are much larger selection of games and I'm sure there's other ways to get to this to this is just the way I did it now be short to look at the description of each game since not all games listed are actually commodore sixty, four games. Some are modern eight bit style games. Some are even just soundtracks of games. Sidetrack software is one of the big modern publishers of Commodore. Sixty. Four. Games. You'll also find great ports in clones of Arcade Games that either didn't exist for the commodore sixty four back in the eighties or had horrible ports back then and developers took time today to make much better ports and clones. Galaxia, for example, as one of the best clones of Gallagher for the Commodore Sixty four, there was a port of Gallagher in the eighties for the system, but it was quite subpar and didn't meet people's expectations for the game but you could get Galicia and have a very good gallagher like experience on your commodore sixty four through dot ISO. Now, if you have a commodore sixty four, you're going to want to buy a device called the SSD to IC- to deal with the disk images. You could buy this at the future was eight Dot Com and put your desk images on an SSD card. For Cartridge Images, you'll want the easy flash cartridge which you can load crt files onto. You could buy that at Gopher Retro Dot Com that's go the number four retro dot com or if you have the money, you could do both with the ultimate to plus cartridge ads alternate sixty four dot com. I know the SD to is see should come with instructions out set up your software, but I have no experience with other options myself. Of course, if you don't have a commodore sixty four I just want to make things easy. You could always use device emulation software and many of the downloads from each ISO for Commodore Sixty four come with vice or some are emulator already. So you don't even have to worry about downloading it.
"dot co" Discussed on ProductivityCast
"To kind of treat. Everybody with this interview because we think it's. It's going to be fun interesting conversation regarding entrepreneurial. Productivity Welcome to the James Thank you very much for having me guys. Yeah, pleasure to be absolutely so tell us a little bit about your your entrepreneurial journey here because it's very interesting to hear that you have this company. Radio DOT CO that helps people create radio stations, basically online, and then this podcasting platform. Will what got you into this? And what led you to here? So what I was sort of sixteen seventeen, I was growing up on soda. FISHY SCHOOL I won't hit to originally. I was looking at. She got into radio. Talent a DJ at I used to always love music. I used to love listening to radio growing up recording myself on cassette tape plagued by kettles up of stuff like Not Kids stuff, right? And you know it when it gets to about eighteen years old I decided not to go down that route as a career, but instead I was letting how to build websites in a bit about the tech industry. This was back in two thousand and five thousand six, then went off to university adds. Agree business which was robbed the bank actually involved in radio destroy our group grow business, supplying services streaming media.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
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"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"I really like so icky pop the DJ's on six music in the UK whenever plays whenever he does a show on six music guarantee to check out a most of the office that he's talking about. Because I went ahead of them okay. That's interesting that you have that Any other country. I mean the Gipper. Kinda music you like and I'm for free radar and I find it for that and here. We had stay tuned radio. And now it's you have commercial radio. I'm all for it. But he'd have been become pretty blend. I mean if the minority wants to listen to. I'm all fine with but I don't listen to it. So when you have to find ways like personal recommendation but there you had apple search and also the allegory. So I got suggested by because I like electronic in on Games nights but I've interviewed on my show and that was funny and how we reached out and then we became friends on facebook and then we had to podcast episode and I watched varying concert so but as I said sometimes it could be hit me. Sollozzo figures back in the day it was you went to record store and and the went through vinyl and somebody behind the disk. Gave you a recommendation? But I'm on say all things are good in that way warm. Yeah and I think it's hard for algorithms to unite. Multiple water is about something that you know they like which is why I kind of old school recommendation still works. I agree with you that it's fascinating to see what what will happen in the future. So any future plans for podcast See You and also if you want you can talk about And hear about the radio fingers because I like to listen to radio I listen to the radio station called read you Happy Happy Music Radio or radio. Dismiss Sukh and it's a guy who collects seventy eight rounds or how bullet the older and stone not vinyl. But yeah the big play. Music from if Twenties and thirties too.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"Else. I've haven't talked about TV at retro other Beverage Music Direction. I during A. Yeah I like I like a chocolate Chai tea. I tend to have a chocolate. T. In the evenings you gotta kind of chocolate hit but it's not to a highly caffeinated to stimulating. Do they have any special blend in mentioned because I know about Yorkshire Tea Visa Yorkshire Goals. That's yeah yeah. It's your goal visit. You have some similar about the Manchester. I you know I think Leagues is probably Manchester. Sounds like it sounds like it's a Lancashire I think Tetley's but I'd like if I'm drinking stunned. The the ball. I drink yoga gold. Because he's really good. I think it's a blend of Axum an an Y- breakfast tea. By figures the asam they ought to it that gives it kind of richness and very heavy it when we talk about interest how to I mean we have talked to in a way? It's not a problem but how to find other podcasts. And your interest in song and it was also when they reached out is pumping up and use of his called. Good Post I think is.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"It's great content and it's worth something right to put like some ads not related. That could it could work but it could be also that the listeners. Don't really care right exactly this. Is I think why listeners take action on podcast office is because it's from the heist family. You start injecting stuff into podcast is not gonNA work. It's not way previously In United where appalled casting probably work even last Because with a podcast. You're actively choosing to listen to it. Even though you're listening to in the past I was with the radio those public just going on in the background. Moderate PHENOMENA SAYS JACKSON'S RADIO STREET INJECTING. It into a so. I've chosen to sit down for half an hour and listen to this thing or an hour to listen to this thing to then inject something irrelevant. It doesn't feel like a very good user experience and I think it turns people off so I think companies that attempt to do the Azaz solution to generate revenue. A public in the world secretly fail and I think Himalayan Israeli interesting actually and I think they unite the mock in Asia that if people follow willing to pay subscriptions content in Asia than they are in the West Wells. So I think that's something to look at Rayleigh those models Mall FOR THE PLATFORM. Side of things will probably focus more on building tools. That will help. Everyone in the people on the biggest podcasts carrying and then on the production side of things will probably do a set amount of podcasts deduction with big. Lebron's and as I said Lyceum Vitesse Himalayas Platform. You could say but they are focused on CA- academian educational and schools and so on and for teachers. And I think that's an interesting approach. Also I ended. Having Harry's the future of knowledge is learning and at times like this when we are consuming on distance and long distance. Then when when we won't when we have time that's it could be an interesting thing but again it's how you and then maybe you have some about how should they so called market than how should they educate about the service because I take it for granted but not everyone not all moms out there. Don't don't yeah. That's that's true. I think. Actually in the First Instance. That probably do quite well because you've kind of already announced today. Rarely they've got a niche that they focused on his around education so they know who that is they know who that audiences and they know specifically what kind of constant need to bring gone. I'm what kind of listeners and they need to bring on in order to make the marketplace element work in what I'm doing so I always think niches work while if you know you know going about to was saying galea if you know who your customer is you can end up providing a much solution for themselves interesting. They like call in Tokyo calling in the podcast highest Nice Guy and I. What he's done is really really interesting. So whilst we've been so building the content strategy on building the audience radio DOT com. I was always aware of the podcast host and I was always looking at Thinking that's really good point. We are GonNa Paul Lay Radio content strategies into podcasting. Those kind of obvious that we were going be doing not so it was interesting to see Colin doing because he had like a couple of years had stopped on quite law of people. Actually and really if you're looking solid content around podcasting and adviser on costing poker sized one of the best places you can absolutely go tape and I think by knowing his customers in the his us as well I think Israeli interested in the Collins Canal Lawrenson of a podcast host What he's done is he's fell a tool that he feels public services a gap in the market for the types of uses. He's bringing him for his content strategy on then similarly he's actually built a tool not readily available. Elsewhere is definitely the kind of thing that I would use. That is absolutely US three. If I was going to do my thing and try and get some one hundred per service that I would just puck out of the myriad of ways that you could do pay for Jed. That appeals to me straight away a compelling sale sales pitch. I is a compelling reason to use fraud and I. I don't know that you don't end up pet solutions that that well-defined unless you really know you're making things full you and I mean he was. When we had the conversation it was he will very open when dumbing in Helmand clients customers and people who have started in the Hallway. Wanted to keep them so to speak and I WANNA included. But I mean I'm opening it cost compared to buy a program official but then it cost lots of more from At once but over time this will cost more. You could say but it's evaluate before my time and I could use it so it definitely for me and I have introduced it to clients also And I am. That's what I think we should win support And he has to base in order to new inventions. Innovations will come. Do you need to get the about the kind of support also and it's interesting because we have seen lots of services coming goals that are so-called free or very technical or maybe not ready yet but I am all for to also because you never know what will would work and it's funny would come in one of your features on podcasts. Dot Co coming to transcript and the episode that I did call in. It was for about half an hour Written I will update the show notes later on and then to become very late and I said I maybe I should do it. But you do by hand or should I use the service and will my listeners. Pay For if I used like a transcript described service. I don't think so when I use blog. Talk Radio IT COSTED. I think one or two dollars per minute and we have talked for five minutes. You could calculate what that will cost. Us expensive very expensive. Somebody pay for it. Even if it's worth it I don't think it's sad but when I search on Vanessa On on different service and ended up on Rib Anna Applied for becoming like a referral program. Because I wanted to test it and attested and I paid twenty four bucks for that and I don't think people will pay me for Vet Service but I wanted to test it and the result was wow astonished. I have to change a bit because we joked about Collins Scottish on kind of excellent and Sam I mean technical terms and so on but it was very spot dome and it was a nice and then he also search engine optimization. You could say it's it's good long post and now would go gillanders and also apple podcasts. Have his touch function. And you have these Startup in Sweden called wall ears. They could now listen a search for what you're saying so now I'm saying only years the way will find them themselves. So Ching on them so we will see more of these things that it will be related to what you're saying the content and powerful but then that was interesting lyceum dot FM. Lots of great podcasts. Out there in academic world. But I don't know about and they have great newsletters and so on and then I found the article about transcript and they had to be standpoint but that should be taken for granted but for people with certain needs or or they want to read at the same time. I've listened that that's good to have but on louder hand it's who should pay for it and the time full report caused it to make it right so Harrison. But you have a service. It's included in your. Could you tell a bit about that in your package? That right yeah so we tap into an API so we essentially used someone else's like they've developed the guy the I and the intelligence around that and we just take the podcast episode or the Polka step. Aside to them they rendered the transcript island. Shoot the text back to wells. We rented it out in the browser for the use. It and it's you know it's fairly accurate but like the finger about transcripts because we do like on on the client production side and stuff and we provide transcripts because it's kind of easier for us because will produce a polk for client and then we'll run it for transcripts software. We'll get the trump scripts from the transcript will do quite a few of things. Extract social quotes will so of used the transcript to pick out a highlight to make the audio grams will use to pick out the highlights to make any social videos that go alongside it so we actually got a lot of them will also provide it to the climate and say. This is the edited transcript. You can then use the blow priced so we find it as a company incredibly useful and I think most pope constantly finding new slow. 'cause you know there's a lot of different ways that it can provide value? I think the thing about transcripts they do end up being very time consuming. Which is something often overlook and until we started doing it for clients. I don't think we considered how time consuming actually is to do them and do the well because obviously his bits this copy. How but then you need to go through Fine Tooth and sort of an additive. Basically you a few hours to get transcript transcribed and Noah give you a curveball here because I have a co host. We talk about How to be productive and drinking tea at the same time? So it's calling Swedish productivity t to ease at fan sites made up word. It'd be joke playing with words on productivity and T. and there we tested teas from a notebook manufacturer in Berlin Wall Building Notebook. He got very he he we have into him on our international shows and he used that on his about page and I got so glad to see their hose guests on our show have it on their own site explaining what they are doing on this show. We are talking in Swedish with reviewing because he has started with. T. also it goes well with no taking high-quality from Japan. But he's interested to to learn what we are saying because we are talking Swedish of course in German and Swedish I. I could read a German Texans on. I've studied German and it has. It has similarities. But it could be hard for him to understand the Swedish but then I was thinking. Okay I will go through our report. Podcast episode again and write down as summary notes. But then I got like this fix idea. I want to see if it's any service out that and now I don't remember the name of it. But I search for Google like transcribing from Swedish to German or Swedish to English podcast episode and got all kinds of hits and then service but really doing that but when I got a reply and said it could cost a bit. I don't know I don't think barley notebook paver because I want to do it as a service but on vowed round. It would be nice to do that. So do you have any? They said that they could do it in any simpler way. I I still. I don't know what it will end up in. I don't have a budget for that but I wanted to see because this riffing that will find in the future thing with artistic. How did they ended Intelligence and yet would kind of things. the feature film. That'd be really interesting. Actually I hadn't really contemplated Vai Is will definitely see growth foreign language Polka so we were talking in the Green Room. I I grew up in Spain so I my Spanish is fluid. There's a lot of Spanish speakers out there. One word phrase owner service per for one year. That's five does.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"To it's just it's just a show it's just the annex experience and similarly. It doesn't really matter where it happens. You know like a large percentage of I've launched percentage of podcast. Listening actually happens on Youtube. I'm reading your mind. I mean I have a Gwinnett cost fangs. Lipson is Like a destination is automatically when I uploaded publish it. It will be on my youtube channel. I know many people are like watching my podcast artwork and listen to it but still add it could be searchable. I could add the linked to my podcast and so on and and I have some subscribers. Fatou so you you should be ever are so I mean that's got some interesting to see but we talk your longtime of off that because the world here in Sweden is pulled radio and we'd to de- depending on account but P. O. D. D. radio. That's the official word for park. Also I've registered the two main padre radio DOT ORG but the common name is pod or Paul Dehn or podcast and but a said you could listen to podcast on like like you can listen to in real time or as we say time shifted. But then we have here. I don't know how it is in England but you have regular radio stations here like public ratings on and they create the protocols but in a way it's radio program they all changes. Yeah and I. IT'S K. If you could subscribe to it ours s and you could do it forever. But some of the radio shows episodes. They're disappearing And the best I think could be. Yeah it's how you get to be doesn't it? Yeah yeah it does. I think that's it like I think generally terminology for fangs is so confusing. I think this is the case with podcast. Definitely water water thing is what show is. I think those confused people. I think that's similar to you know did the similarity that is like online events. So you have webinars you have meet ups. You have presentations. You have keynotes. You have summit. She have like a million from words. the one fig which is an event of some description ultimately. Yeah so. That's why in a way I mean I I like the word. Podcastone on your podcast. Dot Co Great Year L. and May name and the net cost I like also because then people could wreck debate. Okay Internet I know but what's caused and that's coming from was broadcast. I mean you want to have broad spread or reach but podcast could be very narrow. That's what I like about the also the it's a mix of different words into one again. This is a real. I don't really think about it or because now you could like for example and talk to him green remorse over that spotify have got the great I mean spot the spot on the list now and especially for android users like number. It's now the second clock and that's another new word pod catcher or cost application an author apple podcast and so and that's mainly for music but then they created this player. But you could play postals on now. We are pushing very much it and so you. I listened to. Yeah sorry go on moth so so they will promote it similar to the duly music artists that you could get recommendations you could get least you could have a profile of the pod coster but you know the player and I like it in in a way but the first one we created it. You couldn't do a quick speed or boost or something like that because you don't do that with music right you do it on regular speed but podcast if I talk slowly then if somebody wants to speed it up. They could do that. Trump Lamont one of my favorite podcasts. catch your. App IS OVER COST. Do know that one yeah. He has the distribution drive touch. Yeah yeah because it's a great service. Immoral key wants to do his thing and he wanted to create his application. And there you have the boost. Also you have False speed or so it. It sound in a good way so and it's up to listeners so if they will think our conversation is to maybe too dry or too slow they could speed it up. I mean I'm all for it. Yeah let's say I think you know about what you say before you got. Byu listeners. I I knew all side got to give them what they want. Alternate live Hawaiisale. Just Chew Now. I think I have cast actually. Yeah we do distribution advocates. I think that one of the services that pulls from apple so they pulled from blue. Almost he's saying that publicly he's all for. He is an apple event in a way but he's also could give constructive criticism. He a only do that. That it is for like distributing because we have talked about that also without math to joke in mention any names but they are deployed play out there market players that fiddle with or assess feed a bit and maybe they are not so open with it. I'm all for it if you read the fine print so on and I mean releasing this don't get home by it but yeah it could be a difficult situation but again with the market will take care of this. I agree I mean by nature. Podcasts arrived and so I think of all of the kind of free play as a trying to control the market apple. Podcasts and spotify I think the players that tried to shut it down to control the advertising the ones that will potentially lose out long term. But who knows. It's you know like I said it is a wild west and anything could ultimately happen as long as sorry gone. Continue as long as he pulled united as long as podcast Geico of any advertising revenue that platforms generating off the back of your content. I think now it's okay. It's only when people taking assets that other people that creating injecting onto them and then not giving them a car which is really. This is the whole fundamental problem with shootings business model Because basically pulled in the RADII streams they tonight that out at the front survey but then that doesn't necessarily cover all the licensing issue side at on dependencies the benefit for tune. In because the stations themselves don't get any cut from revenue. I know as US good to know because I think sweeping food tune in also I've added that the various Like manually I think in a way. Yeah but yeah I suppose outcasts. Yeah if you don't have a dedicated scale fee up podcast it If it's on chewed in a will play your podcast. The we'll see and full direct good because I have had handed over my twitter name. Lyceum to Sacree Davis of Himalaya premium content often. I podcast APP and also working. We'd very interesting protocol LYCEUM DOT FM. That's educational podcast. So he reached talked talked about my twitter name. He was interested in that. And when we had the discussion and I when I handed over and the names I might weaken an handling lyceum portals and theropod is also a name or nickname for the school of Athens in in Greece. Aristotle's school so and then I got curious to test their application. So I've done that also and I have to some of my friends and listeners. In some said that while I like that very much I won't use that because I mean ever listeners could vary how say what they want to to have and what kind of features on. It's good but we should know that the beak play you saw apple podcast and now spotify and we'll waking for every day on Google. Podcast will really enter the market and then every android phone will have it on like standard. What do you predict them? Will we see a boom in podcast consumption van? Because I mean it's more android phones out there than than iphone. Yeah GINA THE PHRASE DOT COM. Have you heard that phrase before note? So mom was coined in relation to facebook. Why things are so ubiquitous. That even your mum knows what it is or your mom is an American phrase it instead of Dot Com may stop mom so yeah. I think once Google so of Into the market. You say we will see kind of thought Momma Explosion in house my mom you preparing them own. Put costs Co Well I mean So of Strategy moving forward is you know we. We are a podcast. I think we've got kind of interesting ideas around autumn. Why we're going to be taking that we've also just on the production side of things. We just signed an exclusive deal with Nations produce all of that podcasts. For them in their office Probably GonNa be kind of ramping up some of that content production side of stuff. That's a trend. But we see how. How would you boom doing right now? With what's won over I service I used and they saw child since on. But the TAB lots of I mean and now they merged we do or we'll and the not kind of inflated and then for of Nick Candy. Who's a huge property developer in the UK evasively islands the vast majority of the publicly traded shares? I Haley he comes money into it. Basically I think that so heavily leveraged with debt that they could probably papa anytime but then they will always be an asset so we will always continue in some form of are over because it's got so big and fat makes sense and as I said I mean you. You don't have been a guaranteed success even if your idea or services good because I like that. We talked about at in the Green Room about anger. I think that's a great start jess for a beginning Arizon- but said read the fine print. Would you boo in what was called I inventor? Would you be most so easy to start and I liked the feeling of about you. You could follow unders and you could comment. But then it started getting bigger bigger and they wanted to. Yeah I wanted to have these deals with others. Yeah and then. We've got this push that they had to PERCENT FIGURES OF INK AUDIO. Bouma kind of in the same market as a And I think even audible Lavigne this kind of market on spotify a slow. They trying to take this market. Shawwa that old basically looking to lock in exclusivity to that platform. I'm Himalayas. And not him. Last survey Luminary the American people are trying to do it from the side effects as well right. Yeah and they have to think about that but I mean he. Malaria is in a way that. And that's why I'm testing but more like a test but also without as the ambassador LYCEUM DOT FM. I won't deceive. That could work. And we've talked about that. Also you have that on your site but if you have a certain number you could help them with sponsorship at on and most of podcasts. There don't have that number now. We got maybe want to support it with a special content as on. I'm all for it but the big players are for the big podcast hosts that are known from TV radio or veil celebrities. And that's all fine but I think it's a we have space for others. Also now in custody he may at Lyceum. Fm Too. If you want to support my work. Because I am having cost in order to podcasts Hopi but also I have the clients and so on so so that's fine but then you could support a give a symbolic dollar per month is on but not so people taking this for granted right and all okay but I I mean I have clients that do great research on guests. They take the time and the quality of content compared to yeah. You could competitive. What whatever we'd regret radio. Tv Or.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"Because ultimately a lot of people on the Internet. They have a query. You provide them with some sort of healthful answer to that query and you try and funnel them into the product if it's if it's the solution that looking fall so it works really well for that and you know like say on radio DOT COM for example the set and such times that will be on where we've got like probably all five of the top five links So thoughts incredibly profitable with make we kind of decided to take a different approach in the is not necessarily a service that needs to be content. Heavy the most valuable thing about is a product I guess is allowing people to make those connections so we decided to take a different approach. Not Chilly Around reached you know like I said violate ten so we would just go onto Langton search for people that we looked interesting might be interested in and then we try and reach out to them in a way. Why Direct. Invite to create an account all alternatively some of useful information that they might them find specifically useful so so recently since this kind of holy cow things started happening. We've been sending remote guide outside people which saw talks about how you intake you'll get your podcast and recorded remotely because of this kind of current on. I like that guidance and vet I will. I will do a comment. I did that on twitter because there. You had not missed but you have great to spare but the one that I'm using in veteran doing now is ringer and I couldn't see that listed so that you could do and and yet bringing and that's good because I mean lots of The guides and so on after some time I mean they. They need to get updated. But that's good for concentration because then your site will be fresh side like that guide and one would. We talked about in. The Green Room is Colin Gray of Allah. And and he has great post and guides. For everything microphones steel. What not and. He's also talk about his services but also offers. I think that's a good way of doing it. May How? How have this outreach program? Because it's a it's not a cold call or code message but you reach out. I mean I have heard about podcast. Don't see you before. I think maybe stumbled on you when I've done searches but have you had good response on that. Yeah so we launched around two months ago now and we've got around two and a half thousand people using the pot full. I'm we've sparked about two and a half thousand conversations as well so it is going quite. Well it's been really interesting for me because typically I'm used to having a website with loads and loads of pages in and with matchmaker we've literally got one pages. The London Page. So it's been a very different approach rows but yeah it seems to be working seems to be kind of moving in the right direction and it takes time as I said I signed up. I mean right before we started and it was a quick process as I. I enjoyed that then I did I. S A like a guest. I like to have guest on my podcast but I haven't been guests on so many products in a way. Maybe I should think about more about that in the future But then how would you describe your salad for what should I say is a very short and sweet potato? You should have me as a guest. Because I'm a contrarian think differently regarding marketing and zone as I said I'm not maybe an expert but I've found my way through blogging. Since two thousand and two podcasts incident. Two thousand six. I have some kind of guidance would philosophy in me so maybe I could be an interesting guests fair. I don't I don't know maybe but I already signed up for but I want to have guests and already. I've got a person that contact me here right before we started recording so I will talk to him and we'll see because I'm very to have guests on my podcast. Then we could talk about. Maybe you don't see them as a competitor uh In the Green Room. It's a big market here and lots of space for lots of organizations companies and so on love. Have you used or have you heard about podcasting gifts dot com yes. I've used it but I have heard of actually and I've spoken to the founder Assad Service on Lake so yeah so I'm aware of that and I think Paul Chaser. If you're aware of that thank you say yes. So they've been working on similar. Say this as well. I'm like I said I I think ultimately competition is a good thing personally. I think it's agreed i. It's it's a good thing to know who your customers Focus on trading the experience. They want Not Really Worry. About what other businesses if doing. Yep The because I had an interesting experience we put causing guests because I wanted to. I mean I've been impulse for long time but I am very open. Would we'd my clients and stone. I could guide them how they should do a cost but I say that I have struggled with my own podcast. We'd say to do it on a regular basis because I served others on headwaters out of things going on but I haven't given up. I'm still continue with it `Bout give good advice how to do it on a on a regular basis so then I want to have more guests and I got like more than ten guests in in the pipeline and that was a good thing away but it was also. I mean how to schedule it. And so on and and to know when to put it in I've got almost overwhelming wellness. Where Australia interesting. Yeah but I I like this tested and then pod chaser very. I think still under wraps in a way because I feel out the long human you know survey and I say that too and a cold van later on to joke that okay. I'm all for data mining and SOM- but I I I did some sometimes funny comments on it Because they collecting data here that could be valuable for them and for people who want to match posters and guests. So I haven't seen anything there yet but I mean they are working. They want to create their database on. I like their service. Ev- idea very much but it will take time because you know. As we do the wrote to prepare plan blue record marketing podcasting production editing et Cetera et CETERA. And then it's a new round so to go on other sites and someone could be fine but I think it's a great initiative to to say to be like the almost like the movie database for posters but it will take time. Well I think I think I'm I'll be really interested to see how whether achieve thought. Because I do think that's kind of needed. And ultimately the industry itself is so early stage even though he's been going for a long time in the people at Yourself Paul casting for a very long time actually united but as a soul of widely recognized industry. I kinda feel like the last few years would of Audie I. What kind of web video walls maybe ten years ago where it was suddenly this big influx into online video? Everyone was creighton videos and uploading them A. Now you've got five million videos being watched every day on youtube five billion videos being washed up on Youtube and I think we're only at the beginnings of all of that with audio personally. So what kind of at that kind of early wild west phase? I think there's a lot of opportunity and everything's kind of up for grabs. Potentially the most important thing for me is like saying about competition and monopoly is the most important thing you can do is to focus on your users of what it is that. Yo uses guessing ounce of your service from the content marketing that we would doing around poke cosstalk. I we kind of realized that there was this gap people on the Cast of organization elements. You know that you were saying once you've got all of these Then suddenly there's more Tools and services that we can build within matchmaker to help people and we wouldn't have really realized we hadn't been doing the kind of type of content strategy and outreach we were doing on Polka stock and similarly we probably wouldn't have even build Polka dot co if we haven't overbuilt radio dot guy because we doing live radio streaming where suddenly getting them out down on demand audio as well so this stuff is you know obviously all connected and that's interesting As a how to say full directly The Green Room used Word Monopoly and according to my view monopolies only when we state is involved. So I mean it's always a potential to pop up and you competitor on services on and if the market will be free to to work then it will be a good way but then of course you have very strong how to say companies out there for example Apple Google. Now you could say we'll spotify and others but still it's market shares out very. Nobody's controlling it because they can't the thing is could be that is how. How do you use like the standard like the Horse's feed for example? I know that the the guys Royal Robe Greenlee and do what's his name in blueberry and they have talking about that on new media show. Maybe it's time for like a R s dot to dot or something like that because it's working but it's an old technology and we don't we take it for granted but as it is and I think someone someone public will come along and change. How are s works? I would imagine but lead. You say the nature of podcasts. I'm why they've become so ubiquitous is the fact that they are that you know. That apple traditionally Apple podcasts ran the up until the LACI yes. If you think of the word podcast you think of apple because they trade. The whole economy rarely talk Stan and the player Empire freeplay ipod when it was like. Whoa number I. That's why the name is so. I often talk about that story. That's why my podcast and wall. She's he's pulling my leg verbiage they would net cost. It's it's not established but it's like a home it tribute to LaPorte Miss LaPorte on tweet. Tv and he was one of the first ipod causes because when NASA said. I'm an apple fan boy but at said back in the day. But it's only we Our company with cooled. Something an ipod. So podcast there shouldn't call it like podcast. And then he said maybe we should come up with a new ordinance like net cost or something else. The in a way that's why FIDUCIA new customer was. Sorry yeah no no sorry. I didn't mean to interrupt you now. I think it's I think you're completely right. I think you're onto something that the May this is gonNA sound a little bit contradictory because our company name is podcast archive. A podcast is south. Isn't really important. It's actually is a show. It doesn't matter like this is probably coming from the kind of Radio Dot K. background as well is. It doesn't matter if a show is live streamed out specific time more if it's listen to on demand when the chooser when the user decides to listeners already.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"That wants to take that ban sermons online and broadcast. Salmon's so we have quite a lot of Stan based churches on the customer base. There an interesting lake. The Mike Consolo. And the isn't may is very much involved in that of ministry world and solve helping ministries get that radio stations in streams online as well as yeah just generally involved in helping ministries damn achieve that digital marketing goals. Okay so we spent I know is if not you but it's him. Yeah Yeah exactly you know funnily I a few years ago I would. I think I said I google search on some images because we're changing some links on site so I said to my name on Google images and an image that might consolo came up and I was made for a while and I was like looking thinking. Why do I look so different All told me a few seconds to realize I wasn't looking at myself and we are joking a bit about it but I do this because it's might the podcast name but also that I'm an advisory New media and you can't do so much about what's What the results. But you could at least reflect on it so when I take on Google the first page what. What's your actions or your thoughts about that. Is it like what you want or watch? Because we're gonNA talk about match Max gear. Fm Bit more later on. So I'm art and yet when we come back right yeah okay cool right so and about what? What's your reaction to the results with coming up on the first page? She's what you imagined. Or what you like about it. Or generally yeah. I don't I guess fig too much about how I'm perceived on live. Interestingly thoughts I obviously judge other people monnaie online presences so Quite interesting yeah. I mean I don't think there's anything that the I wouldn't be happy to be putting out is all stuff. I've obviously out onto public public facing sites limited you'll medium on twitter so generally. I'm probably quite happy with the results from your perspective. Interestingly what do you think about the results also you got? Yeah and then we'll come. I am ECE said I often don't do a lots of resources on before into. I want to have a conversation but I do visit. As an exercise get PEOP- other people listeners. To think about that then Reflect on it and maybe do some introspection and then they could contact me and talk about that. Because I I agree with you your view. I think you have a sound fought about it and thinking that you should be as your and then you meet people in different ways. I mean you present yourself and it's like I say your a facets that I'm I'm working my lost sight I've call it teapot media to present what I'm doing and then I said often a person an individual or have lots of different ways. You could look at it. And that's interesting because vessel how you do business with the people who you know like and trust but think about it okay. What's what's coming up on. How could we improve if we want something else popping up and we do content creation on shopping? It looks good. But then you can contact me through linked in. I got curious about matchmaker. And that's what we don't see so much about on on the first page but I know it's a new service so I did a search engine on duck duck go like good. Is this for privacy. And so on I will. I will do some additional. She's also because of the outer sort out there. But I mean the Google is the most common one of several linked in inferences discussions and forums. And then it was on instagram and then for something called more Soon and I incubates. It was a product Hunt also that we were talking about that so on doctor. Go Back Moore of about this match make gear FM. So is that anything else or chief marketing officer or crowds. That's.
"dot co" Discussed on EGO NetCast
"Welcome to e Goo Net ghost. I am not in Linda scope. I Mike. I'm Alton yet. What are we thinking about when it comes to dating scene and You have mentioned tinder and put costing what's vets relation so yes matchmaker. Fm is a new product that we've launched an outback Podcast is to help podcast guests make connections and the ad that was the distraught line is. It's like ten to podcast. It's interesting I I've never used but I know about the phenomenon Neva. I'm married so definitely never used it. And I'm tactical. Yeah that's interesting and that's how we got connected you reach on a link. Deny thank you listen mentioned match making dot FM. I got to be curious and medals if you could be on the show so then I did some as I do on this segment like the name of these particles Ego and ego surfing or eagles. Search on your name and Mike and Ben How do you pronounce Your Name Consumables? Yeah and now in the Green Room on Italian or is it a Sicilian actually. Yeah that's important. If you're down south to say that it's it's yeah it is. It is still a part of Italy. I think most Sicilian see themselves as distinct from the Italians. I found it from a war. Actually Yeah and the Norfolk League Newark. Also saying the same thing but reverse right report but I like we talked about that about three will talk about. I think so. Yes my favorite wines I. It's probably down there. We call it in. You say I want to say oh no no booth or a shoe or what you say or the end of Shoe what we call that the boot hail. Yeah but he'll yeah they're also in Sicily. They have very good. Do winds wherever grapes or something special? A I'm a fan of liquorice. Do like licorice. I do. I really liquor shops and and I'm not a wine connoisseur. But something we'd coming from that read. Unit has vs licorice or or that kind of often taste diabetes. But I like it yeah. I'm also a connoisseur of wine but yeah I do. I do what you mean. If I had to pick a wine I would say I like a slurry. I think which is a French great. I think my stepfather and my stepfather. My father in law is really into wines. So whenever we go that we always drink incredible wines and it's impossible to sleep incredible by wind as good as he buys Oversee knows to gap. That's doesn't so when I did Ben Social Your name Van Four thousand two hundred twenty results on Google. And is this a couple of images that changed around I mean Google now or some- sometimes and then linked in at your co Founder? Podcast DOT CO The one for Columbia Company ending their and event twitter videos facebook and then. But we'll talk a bit more about the matchmaker dot. Fm The product hunt that you have talked about your invention veteran your service and then I wonder about if six s but also heat result also six APPS is like a startup community website where I of created a profile on there quite a number of years ago I actually shows the item say try nine very often speech and then okay interesting. Yeah it's like it's like a startup of basically and then you reduce and then I could save at From straight up here As the free thinker. An eighty east at. Are you religious? No I'm not and I think I know it's going to come next. Yes so what's Best Solo so that might consolo isn't May.
"dot co" Discussed on X96
"Right. So so go check him out. Anyway, x ninety six dot com. Look under radio from hell morning jerk offs. All right. Let's begin shall we? Oh, got it. Wash my hands this morning. Smell citrus. They do. I like my my citrusy MRs Meyer, soap that I get from grove dot CO slash X, nine six grove makes the healthier home products. They make it acceptable and affordable for over half a million families, they shop grove dot CO for looking for the nontoxic dish soap tree free bath. Tissues. Plant based skin care only the best natural eco friendly products. They're all online in one place at grove dot CO slash X, nine six and it's so great when they arrive on your doorstep. You can make better choices for your family and for the planet. Through growth, and I suggest you give this a try try grove now before this exclusive spring offer runs out. For a limited time, our listeners get a three piece cleaning set for MRs Meyer, spring cents, a free sixty day VIP membership and a surprise bonus gift just for you. When you sign up and place an order of twenty dollars or more. It's an incredible deal. So much free stuff so checkout growth and our special offer at grove dot CO slash X, nine six and be sure to do the slash X night. Six to make sure you get the deal, and we get the credit. That's grove dot CO dot com slash epic outgrowth and our special offer at grove dot CO slash X, nine six now be sure to do the slash X night. Six to make sure you get the deal, and we get the credit. That's grove dot CO dot com slash x nine six.
"dot co" Discussed on The Tech Guy
"So you really have to look for the slash if there is one or the last thing the very last thing, that's the T L D. And if it comes from the company that says it comes from then it's legit. It's it's tough. Can I ask you one question about that same issue because I've seen this before how about the the addresses where they split the word and half. Like, it would be G O dot g alley. So that's a little tricky because Google does have a URL shorter, which is G O dot g l. That's legit. Yeah. It's domain name shorter. And that really I don't like this is a problem. This these short you're L Shorter's problem because they do obscure the actual domain, and that's problematic because you have really it's difficult for normal users to figure out what where's this going? And so if you post something on Twitter, for instance, Twitter will replace it with their domain shorter. You'll see this in a lot of places and the problem with the domain shorter is unless you know, the Google is GO dot g l you don't know where that's gonna take you. So what you could do is click on that link. And then see what you get better yet. If you're in a good browser if you high hover over a link like T dot CO, which is Twitter shorter, it should show, you the full domain that it's pointing to I don't like domain Shorter's. This is a big mistake because it can obscure. Where you're actually going and going to a bad website is bad. I mean, it's risky. There are websites effective. We were talking earlier about pony own. And the way that the bad guys were able to get into these devices and some of these devices, they all they had to do was get the device to go to a website of that they were in control with control of and they had the exploit sitting behind the scenes on the website, if they can get you a bad sight, there's all sorts of things they could do now Google is doing these surveys. I'm told and because it does take you to a domain that's Google dot com slash that's an official Google site. You know at comes from Google, whether you want to do it. That's another matter Google's not famous.
"dot co" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Grove dot CO. This is where you gotta go for cleaning products that you feel good about using. This is America's largest independent natural product company. Really amazing effective stuff where not a single product or ingredient. They sell has been tested on animals, and they're planting one million trees by the end of twenty twenty. You gotta love that grow dot CO. That's where I got some great products, really stuff. That is the thing. I love about grove dot CO. Even though a lot of it comes from renewable ingredients. It's affected it works. Well, everything from your hands to your kitchen to your bathroom, anything in your home. You name it. You can get it. Grow dot CO, and it's going to make your house cleaner. But you don't feel guilty about using it. Grow dot CO makes shopping for natural products easy. You don't have to search your local store hoping that they carry what year what and worry about overpaying for so-called organic products from questionable website. Check it out you. They've got a great selection of planning products, and they work go right now free thirty dollar MRs Meyer gift set when you grow up dot to dot CO slash, Don. Yeah. Free thirty dollar. Mrs Myers cleaning products gift set, gotta grow dot CO, slashed on grove dot CO slash dawn. The iphone ten are is here at T mobile, and there's a whole lot of love like taking those perfect new year new portrait mode selfish. You're going to share. It's the best way to stay connected to everyone you'll heart most in two thousand nine. So get ready to fall in love with by phone ten are on T mobile. The most loved and wireless. Call one eight hundred t mobile to learn more visit store today. The.
"dot co" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"You as you reach in the cooler technology. That's coming up. Todd, Don show what I asked you. What company is America's largest, independent natural product company were not a single product or ingredient? They sell has been tested on animals, and they're planting one million trees by the end of twenty twenty that would be grove dot CO. That's where I just got some amazing cleaning products that you feel good about using for everything for your hands. Your kitchen your bathroom your whole house. You name it. Dot CO makes shopping for natural products. Very very easy. You don't have to search for local store hoping that they carry what you want or worry about overpaying for organic products from questionable websites grove dot CO is the only site you need to shop to get organic eco friendly and sustainable products from top brands like seventh generation, Dr Bonner, Dr Bronner and MRs Myers start right now, you can get a free thirty dollar. Mrs Myers gift set at grove dot c slash Don. This is a special offer for your listeners. Get a free thirty dollar. Mrs Myers gift set at grove dot CO slash Don. That's grove dot CO slash Don. I'm Jay Farner, CEO of Quicken Loans, America's premier home purchase lender. Today's fluctuating interest rates can leave you with unexpected higher mortgage payments at Quicken Loans. We've created a new way to protect you from unpredictable interest rates. So you can buy a home with certainty. It's called rate shield, and here's how it works with rate shield. You can lock your interest rate while you shop for a new home. So if rates go up, you don't have to worry. And here's the best part. If rates go.