23 Burst results for "Durance"

"durance" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

04:58 min | 6 months ago

"durance" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum

"You're not hitting none like well. How do i hit the notes. Smile and like He's like and looking at it because no one's watching you just smile on your saying the puck and i like i smoke. Fix it if it. If it's that close well i just wanted to get it. I want to learn. But it's you know i remember when i dish in for it i went in which is a big movie. You should go in there. And do and i am not a great singer or he goes so watch. Just go in there. And i'm and i sang and i was just so nervous that it could not have been good now. Okay great and it but you like a train singer can go in there and least beyond pitch beyond being the right key know what they're doing not just right. You can do that well within reason. But i do say that. The recording studio is its own. Beast right it's you think that something's in it's it's easy achie- right all being my thing for the christmas stars as it is when you do these kind of shows were. There's not a lot of time a lot of not a lot of money. Great people to work with. But you're slammed it's not like you have six months to perfect song right so i flew in and then the very next morning hit us in the studio you know pieces of behind and i actually had to get my co star whose country singer. He had to sit in thing with me after a while because all of a sudden was forced to join harmony. I did i'd denying and then so he was like right here trying to get the right pitch as well and it was like it was hard art. Yeah are go back as you know. You're in the room that you now and by the way i love. You won't listen to this. But he's old little lovable. French guy..

Central America's Two Tragic Hurricanes

Latino Rebels Radio

06:15 min | 6 months ago

Central America's Two Tragic Hurricanes

"Okay so i really wanted to talk about what's been going on in central america because when you follow the news of what's recently happened with two hurricanes that have hit the region. You don't really get a lot of information. And i mean like in terms of like the national conversation and i just felt you know talking to the team. Latino rebels because we have published some pieces and just falling. What's going on on twitter. You know hurricane iota and then hurricane at a displaced so many. There's so much happening that. I don't think a lot of people are seeing so just to give you a couple of both. Those hurricanes have affected more than five million people with the new york times reported earlier this month and at least one point five million of them are children so now we have this new class of refugees climate refugees and i don't really think that it's in the american consciousness because obviously there's a lot of focus on corona virus and everything that's going on and my first because we're gonna have two guests but my first guest is from the bronx we have fennell. Hey tsia welcome to latino roles radio you want to introduce yourself and to say what you do and why. This story matters to you so much absolutely. Yeah thank you so much for having me. Julio so you know. I i'm from the bronx ceriga. We have a huge latino population here. So i'm really excited to chat about what's going on in you know hunduras end central america. I am the founder of the bronx reading in the bronx book festival as well as honduran writers and i'm also a publicist in the book publishing industry also writer so i wear many hats so tell me what got you involved in what you've seen especially with the community which is a very. It's a very rich community in the bronx. And what got you involved in paying attention to this. What's going on in central america because me is a puerto rican you know. I feel like we have like the hurricane stamp ever since maria and right and it felt like everyone was talking about puerto rico and then almost kind of like why is nobody talking about central america in honduras and guatemalan and salvadoran. That just happened about a month ago. So what exactly are you doing specifically and share some of that. Because i think it's important absolutely so you know there. There's a lot of stuff happening here in the us right like we were right up against the election when all of this stuff was breaking about the category four storms in the hurricane and everything and so i stand that a lot of folks is attention was really pull towards that. I don't wanna like discount that because that was super important for us but at the same time to your point when all of these other countries were being hit with hurricanes. I feel like so. Many people rallied together. Talk about the puerto rican community like you know fantastic community right there in how everyone came together and obviously non latinos also wanted to like contribute and donate and so i'm sitting here grappling with everything happening with the election and then of course more terrible news coming. You know about honduras in central america with these hurricanes and i was just so upset in so i shut down and became silent and just sort of like what's watching. The media was watching what was happening on social media in house. Like no one is talking about this though. I got really upset right. And i have many Influencers in entrepreneurship. That i know and so i reached out to them and i was just like hey like. Have you seen anything like what is happening. Do you know of any organizations that are doing fundraising are we doing fundraising like what should we be doing. And of course we're starting the text chain in an email chain and we're all working together being like. Yeah what is happening and what we saw right away was a lot of go fund. Me pages went up just by individuals. It wasn't really by any credited organizations. And i don't know how much people know about hundred dollars in the government there but it's not the greatest and so of course you know we're like we want to give but it needs to be vetted right all of these political things that are happening in honduras in back home and we're like well we wanna make sure that the money gets the people that need it and so. In addition to just durance the indigenous population there is treated terribly in particularly gotti phone. People are treated terribly. Folks are the victims of gentrification anti blackness races exactly exactly and so this group of folks so we pulled together and we decided to found. Give back god you for now. Which was spearheaded by stadia alvarez. She's the founder of the phone market in partnership with founders of other brands. Like myself with the. Bronx is reading in the honduran from for writers genome. Martinez of isla dana. Yeah she's amazing. She's also from the wrongs bird sanchez of you know carson qatar nina martinez of god fauna entrepreneurs and talent. I mean there are just so many of us that pulled together and we were like we want to raise money and make sure that it gets into the hands of not just black endurance but specifically the Population in honduras. Talk to me about like what is it that people need. What are you doing to help them. Absolutely right now you know. The global pandemic still happening so they're in need of mask if folks want to donate they can get in touch with us. We're looking for mass Food money clothing medicine hygiene baby items and we're partnering with a hospital in honduras

Hurricane Iota America Honduras Fennell Julio Hurricane New York Times Bronx Puerto Rico Twitter Maria Central America Stadia Alvarez Isla Dana Gotti Nina Martinez Martinez Sanchez Carson
Curtis Saunders and his 1914 Model T

Cars That Matter

04:29 min | 9 months ago

Curtis Saunders and his 1914 Model T

"This is Robert loss of welcome to another episode of cars that matter today we're joined by Dr Curtis Saunders, Mechanical Engineer Researcher at Johns Hopkins University Tower Things in Baltimore today, Curtis agreed Robert. It's a beautiful sunny day here in Curtis is here because he's the owner of a nineteen fourteen Ford model t now I guess I could make all kinds of jokes curtis about how you really need a PhD in mechanical engineering to work on one of these. But I'm sure it doesn't hurt. I we're going to dig into the history of the Ford model teachers to understand a little bit better. Why was such important automobile? The Ford model t is often named the car the century. Obviously, it's an important car. Why is it important to you? I should say while I'm a mechanical engineer I've always loved history. I'm always been a student of history and history has always been a passion of mine. So the model t important to to me. One of the reasons is just the impact it had on American history and just the general in addition just to manufacturing in general the manufacturing methods behind the model. t some of the things that Henry Ford merely pioneered with the car I was just really fast anyhow had in areas as well as the impact car itself had in American culture from what I understand. They made about fifteen million and they had quite a lifespan and first one came. Out in Nineteen Oh eight is that right? Yes. That is correct Kinda wrap things up by one, thousand, nine, hundred, Ninety, seven when by that time was almost as much of an antique as it is today it's amazing how long the car ran and even through its cycle while the appeared. So the car changed a lot of the underlying the chemical structure while had some changes remain basically the same, the same four cylinder engine, the chew speed transmission. The bones are really did run twenty years I remember years and years ago in my former life I worked with the operating engineers, UCLA. What do we have these emergency generator rooms now ucla campus was built back in the nineteen twenties and we actually had an emergency generator that was still powered by a Model T. engine this back in the eighties imagine that that old engine was deemed reliable enough and competent enough to be working all those decades later. Really Testament to the Durance of that particular design you talk about Henry, Ford and how the model t was really the first mass produced car but I almost get the feeling. Henry could have been making washing machines or vacuum cleaners in a lot of ways the model t was sort of a test bed for the whole production line process actually rates moving assembly line process was not unique to model ts and applied to so many different types of products from airplanes, trains, cars, like you said, also goods washing machines TV's. Of that type of process, we take it for granted now, but someone had to think of it I in there had to be a pioneer that type of industry that really started this whole thing not only introducing a whole new way of making things it was done. So efficiently and relatively inexpensively that I gave any American with a halfway decent paying job the opportunity to own a car or it's eight a here's rolling car off the assembly. Line every ninety seconds from what I understand though maybe you can correct me if I'm wrong the model t was such a grand vision of Henry Ford's that he actually set up manufacturing facilities or plants all around the country, and even in other comments, he truly believed it was the car for the masses I. Don't think he really viewed it as just something for a specific region or even a specific country her specific time thought he'd really. distill down essential components vehicle and that that's what anyone in the world would what I guess. There was more than just one model T. everything from pickup trucks to delivery vans they made a whole bunch of them didn't they? Absolutely, there is various types of cars from to Cedars. Cedars even enclosed cars and open cars later and the whole line of trucks. You can even buy a model t rolling chassis and build your own body for it. If you didn't like what Fort is offering, you could just build your own. You're not even limited cars like you said, the power plant could by the Ford engine, the Ford, power plant and just apple sorts of other applications that would make a nice Margarita blender wouldn't it just about the right amount of horsepower to get that is just just right. Everybody knows what one looks like but I suspect most people don't really understand what it takes to. Make one move got a little engine. What is like three liter inline four or something like that it's a little inline four and it has a two speed transmission. What's the horsepower output on that engine? Would you figure it was rated at twenty two and a half horsepower? Wow. Okay. There's a lot of lawnmowers. Today might a riding mower hardware store that has more horsepower than this little novelty

Henry Ford Ford Dr Curtis Saunders Ucla Mechanical Engineer Researcher Cedars Baltimore Robert Johns Hopkins University Tower Curtis Fort Apple
"durance" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"durance" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

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"durance" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

05:05 min | 1 year ago

"durance" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

"Ripped it off was wide borough big and thirty one. Camin you don't have the things damage I am at Robert. It makes a less. I am ooh rubber down. Don't think that we can use the love Biases back in that light. Shine done on time. Aw Sir they got it twisted they in a with a and then you gotta a am Bal nine. Aw we're all Ah Small be small. Patients have small small mouth Some bull dog do small. Aw See what I want all big mouth really we know. Aw You they got the Bisbee they're gonNa Drool-o they got the dental.

20 Minutes With Brian Keane

20 Minute Fitness

07:12 min | 1 year ago

20 Minutes With Brian Keane

"So high Brian. Welcome to the show. Thank you very much for taking the time to speak to me today. How you doing? I'm doing amazing. Thank you so much for having. I'm really looking forward to this conversation. No aures thank you again brought. If you could start off just giving us an introduction to yourself yeah so my name is Brian ranking ranking fitness online. And I'm a former primary. School teacher turned fitness entrepreneur effectively. So to cut a long story short. I was a primary school teacher in London for four years and for two of those years I worked as a personal trainer nighttime walking in a gym with people looking to lose weight get fit or get stronger etc and then it's thousand fourteen. I moved back home him to the west of Ireland where I currently live and set up a one to one personal training business and then over the space of eighteen months two years of living full time at home in order to kind of match the supply and demand because of the amount of people that were coming to me for personal training. I moved my business online and over the last name. Since two thousand fifteen I've been primarily online with the exception of a couple of books books that I rise in the appearances that ideal person in terms of speaking everything else in the fitness ramble. My business is on line. Two programs one a sport specific the other is pure fitness Pacific. Civic and now I just spend my days talking to people like you and working with my online client doing some talks around the world that to kind of communicate with some awesome people. Yeah I've got a pretty awesome lifestyle per minute so long. No definitely greats ahead obviously as well with your podcast. That's another great resource for anyone that wants to find out more about what Bryant Definitely Chatham. We'll talk more about that throughout the podcast. First thing on the touchdown Brian McKnight's obviously you saw your other fitness industry as you said is a PT and did some fitness modeling now use of transitions since doing ultra endurance events. As well what's changed in your own way. You approach your fitness to not to want to make a massive lead so one of the things that I generally always advise people with fitness whether your couch to five K.. An absolute beginner. You've never step foot in the gym or ever done a workout or somebody. That's a near professional athlete or professional professional athletes and their life. If is training you always need to have a goal that you're setting in working towards and I'm the exact same with fitness and in two thousand and end fourteen. I started competing in fitness modeling. Embody I believe so stepping onstage and the end of two thousand fourteen I won a pro card fitness. Molly was basically just means that you can compete for more money and in two thousand and fifteen. I was preparing for the World Championships in Las Vegas and a few months prior to that my daughter was born and I remember having this moment where I was getting ready for a show. I couldn't form sentences in my head. Hey I'm so pleased and just hired all the time I remember thinking I'm going to be terrible dad if I keep doing this man. I made that decision there and then that I would do that show in Las Vegas and I did quite well that I came to the world's in Las Vegas and I decided I was stepping away. I needed to set a new fitness goal. This wasn't going to be my life anymore. It was too all consuming for me and and to be honest Charlie for the next eighteen months. I didn't really do anything in the fitness realm. I kind of trained a few days on and off. I always did something in the gym. High intensity interval training bodyweight workout aesthetics. You don't just Kinda messing around with it. But I didn't really have any serious fitness goals. Now I wrote my first book my first book. The fitness mindset which did really well that was sixteen weeks of the bestseller list on Amazon is an eighth consecutive weeks and wrote that in released in two thousand seventeen and after that point when I came off the back of the success of that book I was starting to get that little bit of a hollow auto feeling again Ronn like mine. I haven't set a goal for myself in ages. I haven't had any fitness school. Because I've been so focused on my business so focused on my family so focused on the book at the time and then I was at this event in Tony Robbins business mastery in Amsterdam and I met a friend who I've met a guy who sits become a close and personal friend totten's name and he ran what he told me about was ultra marathons and I had been from a world of played sports all my life football rugby soccer and I'd never heard of an ultra marathon marathons I like really ignorant the ass of the what an ultra marathon committee and he was like an over her marathon distance and he told me about this race in the Sahara called Maratha Saab which is marathon in the sand. It's six back to back marathons self sufficient through the Sahara desert in the north of Morocco and itself supported to carry all your food on your back to give you water checkpoints but evidence self sufficient. We need to have a venom pump within arms reach at all times so that your in case you get bitten by a snake armor. I'm telling you about this event. He did and I was like that sounds insane and planted the seat and I was like a couple of months later signed up for his having never random marathon having never ran and running when it's unfamiliar with the way I look. I'm fair from built like an marathon runner like I'm short and stock Yemeni harsh really built for Durance and I signed up in August two thousand seventeen and then decided that look. I need to start training for the marathon to solve in April of Twenty eight eighteen so I signed up to my first ever marathon there Dubai marathon in January two thousand eighteen Iran with a backpack in thirty five degrees and Dubai. By and from there on I just kept training in April around those six back to back marathons through the Sahara Avenue kind of got hooked and ultra endurance in February of this year around June thirty kilometers through the Arctic circle which was gold old. And now a minute. I'm currently trading for one hundred mile to marathon in Nevada in February. And so that's kind of a long story you've got a medium not long story. Short story brought to a kind of a medium to where I am. Now in the transition from bodybuilding fitness model into running ultra endurance events. Going to challenge my body in a different way then to be honest charity it. It all comes down just needed a goal to work towards because I train hired otherwise 'em and I recommend that to everybody. Listen it's relative like you don't have to run to the The Arctic for some people. It's just going to the gym twice going for a walk around the block after work. When you know you'll be tired or decided body weight program Monday Wednesday and Friday for the next three months? You know it's completely relative. What for me working towards a goal and not wanting Halloween into combat because? I'm not working any specific fitness goal. modest the distance is your Rhode Island oversee pre yourself in his positions blanket. Imagine it was just incredible when you actually accomplish them. Oh it's different. Especially to be honest. There was a huge difference between the first two between Maryland Assab because when Iran six back to back marathons in the Sahara. I'd never done anything like that before I ever marathon which was on the road in a few months earlier and I wasn't sure sure Charlie until I got to the finish line of the six back to back marathons if I was going to be able to finish like there's so many things that could have gone wrong. I was like I just didn't know the article slightly different. I knew I was going to finish that race. And it's probably a different story for different day but I tore my kidneys. Eighty six kilometers from the end of that race and the High A.. Different completely different relationship with pain. In 'cause I powered through for the eighty kilometers off three months after put I powered through honors. And what you get out of these events for me anyway like you just get this massive of net benefit your confidence grows. You feel like you can attack any obstacle comes your way you get really good at separating like real problems from perceived problems so like even in my everyday life in my business with my daughter with my family like I get very good between separating right. This isn't a rea- problem. This is an inconvenience. This can be fixed verses this is this is a real problem I e. There's something wrong with my daughter. There's something wrong with my mom. There's something wrong with the family. Member and ultra endurance gives me that. Because you're just doing that. On a micro basis. Yeah as I said you don't have to to do ultramarathons crazy events to get that people get it from different areas. But it's definitely something I've got. I've got a massive net benefit as a result of

Sahara Desert Las Vegas Brian Mcknight Charlie Dubai Primary School Teacher School Teacher Ireland Rhode Island Molly Bryant Morocco Iran Durance London Chatham Amazon Maryland Nevada
Warming Up Before Your Workout

20 Minute Fitness

05:43 min | 1 year ago

Warming Up Before Your Workout

"Sure all of you will have heard this before. You need to adequately warm-up before going the full throttle into any workout will that be weight training running any sort of sports and so on and more often than not this advice this falls on deaf is so why is it so important to ensure your warm up properly before you exercise. A warm up is a period of time prior to being doing physical activity which consists quite often of light cardiovascular exercises and quite often stretches as well and a woman activties serves two major purposes ready to enhance performance when we first gets help to also prevent injury now. What is really interesting to notice that Mike? With many topics in the health and fitness world there is contradictory advice out there. Because I'm sure many of you will have heard that you should did stretch before warming up as stretching spores exercise helps you to increase flexibility. It helps increase the ability of joint to move for. Its Fru range range of motion. But I'm here to say today that there might be some clues lifting evidence on stretching before we start doing size but before we talk about this contradictory trade balls dot that I should say. There are different forms of stretching. There's static stretches which of those where you're standing or sitting or you're lying still and you hold a single who position for a long period of time and these differ to dynamic stretches while you're performing genital repetitive. Movements perhaps like leg swing weh Edwin gradually increases the range of motion of movement but it always remains in the normal range of movement. Another example might be doing like chocolate cake Jorgen between each each one. But you're doing an open and close. The Gates Foil in an outer thighs are looked at up. If you're not sure I mean there but it has more movement involved rather than just being static taking sedentary as you'll doing the stretch so all of heard in the past is that regular stretching is thought to increase flexibility by making all muscles more supple and by retraining the nervous system to tolerate stretching further however according to the National Strength Conditioning Association a growing body of research has shown that pre-workout workout or pre event static stretching may actually have a negative effect on force production POW performance strengthen durance reaction time time and running speed in fact. Several studies said stretching before a workout or an advantage the race or a weightlifting competition. Whatever it may be has been shown to reduce performance went up to three percent? Dr Ian Schrager. A sports medicine clinician researcher and associate professor at the Department of Family. Medicine at Montreal's McGill University. Christie said that research now suggesting that stretching before exercise actually makes your muscles weaker and slower but it does help to increase. You'll range of the notion professor. Robert Herbert is a senior principal. Research Fellow Wave Neuroscience Research. Australia found that most of the evidence strongly suggest adjusted static. Stretching before exercise does not reduce the risk of injury and even a little bit quite negligible I mean study called a pragmatic randomized trial of stretching before and physical activity to prevent injury and soreness found what they called to be. A hint of an effect on reducing injuries like Ligament Tasr has muscle strains and sprains. So where does this leave. As if we've been told allies to do stretches and static stretching before exercising what shall we actually do. What free exercise warm up should we do? If there's a point in doing one at all so according to Dr Sharia your decision to stretch not distract should be based on what you want to achieve deep if the objective is to reduce injury stretching before exercise is not helpful. Your time better spent by warming of your muscles with the light. Aerobic Nick Movement. We talked about light cardiovascular movements getting some light joining in for example and gradually increased their intensity whilst of your objective is increase your range of motion so you can more easily do the splits. For example this is more beneficial doing stretches then doing a cardiovascular joke for example the purpose solve warming up has to prepare mentally and physically for your chosen activity so typical warm up should take at least ten minutes and involve the light Arabic movements we talked. What about with dynamic stretching that mimics the movements of the activity? You're about to four form unless as we said you're about to perform a split for example or something like the way you might want to consider static stretching you should then gradually increase the range of motion of these movements during the warm up to prepare the body for more intense versions of those movements that occurred during the sport itself so by doing this. This process will raise your heart rate. Increase the blood your muscles thereby warming your muscles up. And when he formed to muscles up less stiff they work more efficiently than has more blood flow. That's enabling your muscles two or more oxygen to reach your muscles and produce is energy and the woman also activates the nurse signals to muscles which can increase your reaction time so what is better recommended then. It's a combination Asian. Really if you're going to do a sport or weight training all a run. For example of dynamic stretching where into being cooperating some lights cardiovascular activity tippety as well as some more movement and Joe stretches raw than holding them in a static position so this episode might be very contrary to what you've heard before about stretching but I hope it has helped shed some light on pre-exercise war ups and what we should be doing What we should consider depending on what our objective

Dr Ian Schrager Nick Movement Mike Montreal Robert Herbert Jorgen Dr Sharia Research Fellow Mcgill University Professor Christie Australia Durance National Strength Conditioning JOE Principal Associate Professor
Trump's former top Russia adviser told Congress she saw 'wrongdoing' in US policy toward Ukraine

Anderson Cooper 360

03:17 min | 1 year ago

Trump's former top Russia adviser told Congress she saw 'wrongdoing' in US policy toward Ukraine

"More breaking news tonight we're getting new reporting on that testimony that just apt up on Capitol Hill from the president's former top Russia adviser woman few and a Hill Lauryn Fox joins us now so what you've been learning this has been going on for I think at least eight to ten hours right yes more than ten hours Anderson I just saw Fiona Hill leave capital Halen one thing that we have learned in the last few you minutes is basically she was telling lawmakers about her concerns with Rudy Giuliani's sort of a shadow foreign policy that is one of her top can durance that she raised today we also know that she raised concerns after Marie Ianovich the former US ambassador to Ukraine was reassigned from her position Dan we learned she'd while she was not on the July twenty fifth phone call between President Trump and Ukraine's President Xi did prepare for that call she helped with preparation for it so those are just a few top line numbers that were hearing today but I will tell you this was as long testimony and there's a longer week ahead on Capitol Hill L. E. Anderson so I understand that I mean House Republicans really some of them were not happy that the House Intelligence Committee issued a subpoena for Funeral Hilton testify today why why is the committee why was the committee so intent on getting her to testify well one of the concerns Scranton had all along is basically they get to the night before these depositions or these closed door testimonies and then someone in the State Department or the trump administration tried to block them that's what happened with Gordon Song Linda last week so this was basically a preemptive piece of a subpoena here they were basically just trying to ensure that she the have the ability to testify today so that's what Democrats are saying they're saying so many times in the past the trump administration has either tried to stop or limit what information you see the speaker of the House to hold a formal vote to open this impeachment inquiry that's something that Nancy Pelosi has said she's not required to do by the constitution or how this rules but this is part of Republicans finding back of course over what has been a very rapid slew of developments as Democrats have been trying to move forward with their impeachment inquiry percents them you you mentioned the the rest of the week a US ambassador to the EU Gordon Sunland is set to testify Thursday he those text messages that were released he's a big supporter of the president we know what he plans to say in part well according to the Washington Post he plans to tell lawmakers behind closed doors essentially that he called the president to get some guidance on what to text back and one thing that we're hearing is that that text message where he said there was no quid pro quo with something that the president was guiding him to say of course there's a long gap in that text message chain nearly five hours Anderson between text messages when there was some concern about the fact that there had been nearly four hundred million dollars withheld in military aid to Ukraine a state official wanted to know why that was happening and there was that five hour gap so he's talk more a little bit about what the President's guidance was there Anderson

Ten Hours Four Hundred Million Dollars Twenty Fifth Five Hours Five Hour
Data Science Teams as Innovation Initiatives

Linear Digressions

14:29 min | 1 year ago

Data Science Teams as Innovation Initiatives

"Got an email from this person has a company makes widgets doesn't have any data science presence in their company and they found our podcast and they're totally sold but they don't know how to start yeah how to in how to think about making data science successful at their company right. Yes that makes sense well. That's because it's actually can be really hard to start a data science initiative from scratch especially in a big established company and that's worth thinking about <hes> explicitly if you are one of the people and there are lots of them who have a have been date like that awesome well. Let's sir help out are definitely not fake which it maker you are listening to linear decorations so i think rather than diving straight into data science case it might be worth just taking a step back because while data science initiatives at big established davos companies are relatively new there you know new ish <hes> certainly not brand new companies in general have been trying trying to innovate for basically as long as companies have existed right and so there's a lot of research into what makes innovation initiatives in companies succeed or not what which i think is pretty useful for thinking about what makes a data initiative succeed or fail or anything like that so having works at facebook a no net flicks. I don't know i don't know how this applies to the these humongous companies that are kind of generally generally on the leading edge probably had data science departments pretty early on in the process <hes> but it's worth saying that every big company used to be small and and so probably every company has to go through this at some point with some role whether that science or something else yeah <hes> and so i think that even big established tech companies like netflix and facebook or two examples of companies that have really made it their business from from from their inception to be very aggressively innovative around especially like technology and and data science and things like that so this comes up somewhat somewhat more often i would say at older more established companies that are not inherently technical companies but that recognize that they need to check up in order to succeed against new entrance so if you make consumer packaged goods or if you sell insurance durance orange shipping yeah like all of these things there. Are you know big really really good established companies that are finding themselves needing to kind of kick start innovation initiatives and very often. They're turning data especially to try to say like okay. What's what's the data strategy that we're going to a start up here and then hauer. How are we going to foster at the right way. How are we going to be the right amount of aggressive right so i guess <hes> to my my earlier point. Yes startups have to do this but it seems like you're saying that this might be a little bit more difficult in companies that are very established and have very specific well-worn paths in processes yeah so depending on yeah if if you if you're a person like me who reads too many business books looks then this might this might be reminding you. Actually there's a really famous business. Book called the innovators dilemma and this came out. I want to say a couple couple of decades. Go now sort of a classic but the general idea is that <hes> in these established companies that have been very successful in whatever their line line of businesses there comes a point where there's actually it becomes really challenging for them to innovate and that's because they are so well optimized optimized so finely tuned toward just like making money hand over fist which with whatever their current business model is that the idea of disrupting that internally with some kind of innovation is actually really unappealing right. They've spent all of this kind of time and effort to set up this big engine and this just performing and performing performing and innovation initiatives almost by definition are going to make that more challenging but at the same time in the long run you need to like it sounds really dumb. I'm cringing even as i say this but like disrupt yourself in order to stay relevant i know now i know i'm sorry i'm sorry the worst but it's it's better than somebody else coming in and eating your lunch so like yes. It's no. It's very true though <hes> i'm thinking about. I guess i'm thinking about things like where where large companies so. I i wasn't involved dan any of this stuff but at at over facebook history it has changed its homepage multiple times for example the the time that they introduced the news feed lead. Everyone hated it right. That was definitely a big hit to the company <hes> to perception of the company <hes> but it was something that i guess the people at facebook at the time decided. We need to do this because we believe the world ahead of the losses. We're going to incur or the lack of efficiency for a big polished machine or something like that. We believe that the benefits are going to sue <hes> severely outweigh the short term losses <hes> <hes> and that's really hard to see when you're in a place where you're really doing well totally yeah so if you are one of the people who who is a data scientist say at one of these companies and you're getting the story from very often like this these sorts of an innovation initiatives i should've are seen by senior executives as what the company needs to to foster in order to evolve and continue to be relevant relevant long-term. The folks who are kind of in the middle can sometimes be somewhat more resistant to it because it's more can be more disruptive to their day to day life right. That's a really point funny. Yeah i guess some sometimes i fall into the idea of thinking of companies as people since i guess but <hes> but yeah companies are not people companies have one opinion you've got all of the people between leadership and the people in the trenches writing code or or doing whatever all of them have opinions about whether this is a good move or a bad move or whatever and so that means that each company even if the leadership hip says very clearly everyone's aligned. We're going to go in this direction the company itself just because of the people inside of it has a massive opponent and moreover like when you start at data initiative. It's not like you know on day. One what the final product looks like a you might have some idea of what an outcome is. You want to achieve that like how you get. There is very often what the data science team needs to spend a lot of time like studying and doing proof of concept and doing user interviews and and figuring out like how you're going to get there and so it's it's also that's kind of what the innovation initiative live is is not. We just decided that we're going to be data driven one day and then the next day we are. It's just magically all there but instead. There's a bunch of work that you have to do and that's what but the initiative is and so the question is what are the things that you can do you. What are the ways that you can structure that work so that it's the most likely to succeed in the long run of course there's no guarantees but <hes> there are ways that you can think about this in ways that you can structure it that can help or hinder that that eventual getting it into the main sort of production work stream of the performance engine so when i talk about the performance engine let me back up here for a second 'cause. I'm slightly ahead of myself. I'm thinking a lot about a really good book that i read recently called the other side of innovation and have a link to <hes> like the amazon page where you can check it out. It's a pretty good book and so what this book is about. Is it takes us a foregone conclusion at the beginning that you wanna have an innovation initiative and then it talks about. How do you execute on it. So there's a lot of places is that spend a lotta time deciding if they want to do innovation and then they decide that the answer is yes then kind of forget about how they you just think that like having made that decision is the hard part and of course that's as anyone who's done one of these things. The hard part is doing it and doing it well so the other side of innovation is a really good book. It's just a it's about innovation initiatives in general so it's not super specific data but i think anybody who's tasked with doing disrupted data science especially in a big a big highly. <hes> highly automated <hes> organization. Let's say like an organization that already has like a performance engine up and running. I'm stealing that phrase from the book will appreciate this <hes> and so the general idea is it the book tackles a few of the most important decisions that you have to make in setting up one of these initiatives so i is recognizing that is not just about deciding that you wanna have one of these initiatives ads and putting somebody in charge of it but you also need to assemble a team and you need that team needs to have a plan in a set of metrics that are unique to the goals also they're trying to achieve and then take that plan and that set of metrics and be able to execute on it relatively autonomously of the rest of the company because the whole idea is that they're supposed to be going out and doing something with different from the way that the company is operating right now and so not allowing allowing them to break out on their own or having them be people who have lots and lots of existing remaining obligations to to to their to the main like day to day work at the company means that it's going to be really hard for them to like break out of that cycle. Yeah that makes a lot of sense and i can. I can totally see see a large company falling into that that whole i guess yeah yes so it's really easy. This is something that the book kirsch early on is like well. What about the idea of just asking people to be innovative as part of their day to day work and to a certain extent that you can get some changes that way but like the really transformational stuff is really hard to get out of folks who are also doing day to day work and then the second a second piece that i thought was pretty interesting. Staying was as that team is operating day should not in general be optimized for actually producing in kind of like business results like if they do an experiment and the experiment say ends up making a bunch of money for the company or something like that like they introduced some little prototype product and then it ends up being successful like that's great that's fine but that's not the way that their success should be measured because what's what's more important is did they learn something along the way and do they have a process for a very quickly testing hypotheses and figuring out what it is they need to learn and iterating quickly and then one last thing that i thought was really interesting. Is that the hardest part sort of innovation initiatives. Come at the end when you're trying to merge them back into the mainstream of the day to day operations of the business. Oh oh interesting because that's where you have to yeah you've got that's when you're dealing with the inertia because like you could take a brand new team and you could kind of insulate letham from the <hes> the heavy-handed operating procedures of the company that are really optimized for one thing not optimized for the new stuff but then when that they'll think tank that you've made comes up with something that you want to integrate now you actually are forced to interact with the <hes> huge gosh tanker that doesn't turn very fast exactly so there are choices that you can make even at the beginning of the initiative about who do you involve and certain types of communication channels and decision making and you know how do you present to them what it is. You're doing so then when the the project is ready to merge back in. It's not like this thing that's coming out of nowhere and that's gonna meet a whole lot of resistance but hopefully you've been sort of cultivating from the beginning winning those relationships with the people that you're going to need to be like you're the other side of the handshake right. When you start to hand it back off and you can work you can start to work with them much more closely to figure out like okay now. We know what it is we want to do. The last step is figuring out how to how to get it merged back in yeah. Those are three really <hes> good things to remember. I guess if you're in this situation and all of them are hard. Yeah i mean this is not. This is not easy stuff but it's the stuff that many data scientists i think find themselves grappling with although maybe they don't always think about it this way which is why i thought <hes> this book was the other side of innovation. I thought was a really good book and then you know the greater context like innovators dilemma just thinking about how you even get to these situations situations in the first place so we'll have links to <hes> to those books on linear aggressions dot com if you wanna check them out and and hopefully if you are a data scientist especially one who's in charge of transformational change and trying to figure out what that means and then do it <hes> this is sort of helpful for are you and gives you some a little bit of guidance about what are some of the hard decisions that you have to make and what's maybe some hints one way or the are the other about. What's most likely to work

Facebook Scientist Davos Netflix Hauer DAN Amazon Kirsch One Day
"durance" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:35 min | 2 years ago

"durance" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"And finally, it's not just sharable scooters anymore. One manufacturer. Those popular east is adding an electric motorcycle to sleep. That's right. Bird is releasing what they've called the Byrd chaser. And it's a bike for two people, the battery that they say will ask to full day, exactly like a bikers bike, but it's cooler looking at scooter. They're supposed to be testing a few places around the country, this summer to see if people actually take the idea. Now, I'm going to take a guess, but it has a better chance of catching on the what a Swedish startup is planning. You have to get this company called kangaroo. With a C wants to take on east Guteres e cycles with something that sounds like it's straight out of the onion or read it. They're proposing people jump around town on rentable Oko sticks. That's right. I said, pogo sticks you could bouncer way to that important meeting downtown or jump on a pogo stick after a night of drinking. I hope that you have some really great ensure. Durance. The company says, put hundreds of pogo, sticks various cities and Sweden London. And San Francisco, so now we have sharable ho-gau sticks controlled by a smartphone app. Wallaby next. Okay. Sorry. All right. If you're working in customer support, say, I drive, you're actually one part technologist in one part counselor because the number customers, call after the laptop has been stolen or the rifle has been lost this too numerous to count. So why are they calling drive because I drive has provided them with a data backup service at stored away, all of their files, their emails, their pictures, and they want them restored to a different device. But when ever someone suffers the loss device, like a laptop or phone. You know, there's always a story that goes with it is traumatic for anyone while they may not get the physical device back. They can get their data back and put on a different device with the help of I drive now these days, let me tell you have to have data backup plant is just a central because whether your laptop is stolen or breaks down some way you're you're going to suffer loss of all that work, and all those files and all those pictures, I dry gives you a data backup service that super easy to use just download. Their software starts immediately. Backing up your files right to their servers, and secure and safe way. So on the day that you suffer a big time loss. Well, at least you can get immediate access to your data, thanks to I drive. Sign up today at i-drive dot com. When use my name Kim,.

Durance Sweden London San Francisco Kim
"durance" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

02:57 min | 2 years ago

"durance" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"Your situation, available space. There's the color nine options, everything from into coral, and there are three textures to choose from, of course, also. Smart appliance. That means it's got a hefty price tag. It's probably going to collect all your data to, but you have to be really careful with your choice. Coral might be stylish as a wood-paneled living room before you know it. And finally, it's not just sharable scooters anymore when manufacturer those popular east gutters, adding an electron ick motorcycle to its fleet. That's right. Bird is releasing what they've called the Byrd chaser. And it's a bike for two people, the battery that they say will ask to full day, exactly like bikers bike, but it's cooler looking at a scooter. They're supposed to be testing a few places around the country this summer. See if people actually take the idea. Now, I'm going to take a guess, but it has a better chance of catching on the what a Swedish startup is planning. You have to can this company called kangaroo. With a C wants to take on east Guteres east cycles with something that sounds like it's straight out the onion or read it. They're proposing people jump around town on rentable Hobo sticks. That's right. I said, pogo sticks you could bounce your way to that important meeting downtown or jump on pogo stick after a night drinking. I hope that you have some really great insure. Durance the company says there and put hundreds of pogo, sticks various cities and Sweden London. And San Francisco, so now we have sharable Hobo sticks controlled by a smartphone app. Wallaby next. Okay. Sorry. All right. If you're working in customer support, say, I drive, you're actually one part technologist in one part counselor because the number of customers who call up to laptop has been stolen or the rifle has been lost. This is to know worst account. So why are they calling I drive because I drive has provided them with a data backup service at away, all of their files, their emails, their pictures, and they want them restored to a different device. But when ever someone suffers the loss device, like a laptop or phone. You know, there's always a story that goes with it is traumatic for anyone while they may not get the physical device back. They can get their data back and put on a different device with the help of I drive now these days, let me tell you have to have data backup plan is just essential because whether your laptop is stolen or breaks down some way you're you're going to suffer loss of all that work, and all those files and all those pictures, I dry. Gives you a data backup service super easy to use you download their software starts immediately. Backing up your files right to their servers, and secure and safe way. So on the day that you suffer a big time loss. Well, at least you can get immediate access to your data. Thanks to drive. Sign up today at i-drive dot com. When use my name Kim,.

Durance San Francisco Sweden London Kim
"durance" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"durance" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"So yes, I've thought about it more than thought about the offer is out the negotiations are underway. How do you maintain a stable identity when you are playing by bouts of depression, anxiety, while the first thing we might say that you can't you know, what I mean if you're plagued by boats of depression, anxiety that does destabilize your identity, so. It's almost by definition. But having said that look this is when habit and plan. And strategy are so useful. So in the periods of depression that I've had what's sustained some of them were long. And and certainly the most unpleasant experiences of my life. You this is when you need philosophy. Let's say that's allied with your vision in your strategy to sustain you. Because what would what would happen to me is that? Oh, I have these vision. And I suppose the vision is of world that's better in in. It's less likely to descend into ideological catastrophe. And where people are more responsible more awake and more educated and an healthier all of that a vision of better world a world is less hellish. At least a also a better world in some sense of what rule I might play in that. And so that's very motivating. It's a profound goal to try to make things better. And you can do that locally do that for yourself. You can do that for your family. You can do that for the broader community at all of that's worth it's worth making some sacrifices for it's worth suffering for to some degree. And then you decompose that into the day to day week to week strategies and actions that you're undertaking the plans, and the activities that you're putting. For to make that dream a reality to realize it and then when the depression, anxiety, come along, you think part of it with depression? It's like, it's just bloody endurance. It's like you get up and you work through the next hour. You try to stay on track. You try to implement your strategic plans to the best of your ability. And you hope and you pray that you'll get through it. You know, you'll get through in darkness will recede and you stay on track. You eat even though you're not hungry. You get up even though you wanna stay in bed interact people, even though you rather be alone. And it's it's it's it's the benefit of disciplined habits. Consisting you it's like the boat you're rowing in through a terrible storm leaks, and all maybe you'll be overwhelmed, but you have the boat in you can roll forward. That's what you've got. And so in Durance, a huge part of it. And then I would say with its anxiety. It's the same thing. It's like very much the same. You're terrified and uncertain. But you move ahead to the best of your ability. And again you operate at least to some degree on hope. And if you haven't got hope been you've got blind, bloody, endurance, and that's all motivated, by some sense that you're working towards something. That's worthwhile working to work in that is well that's your own long-term well-being to treat yourself properly. It's the stability and productivity and harmony in health of your family, that's a huge deal. And then it's whatever benefit you can be to the community. And if you have to limp along drag. Yourself forward in order to maintain not pathway then. So be it because it's better than the alternative. So I'm not an I know you could become depressed enough. So that, you know, you're virtually mobilized, but you do and you can't fight it, and you, and then you do what you can to treat it, you know, it's like have you tried antidepressants have you gone to speak to professional. Have you done what you need to do to investigate the causes of your depression, anxiety because often there's physical reasons that might be the case like I've learned notoriously a fair bit of the negative emotion..

depression Durance
"durance" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

03:37 min | 2 years ago

"durance" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Maybe the heroes and villains of our stories are actually just players in a much bigger moving. Whose name is ready to get the Monday. Yeah, yeah. Yeah. They were talking about an NPR with just the director, and he went off about something about how he wrote a twelve minute Spanish scene for was in Tokyo Deras. And he put a joke in there and was happy that people laughed at it because he felt tested their patience to sit through six minutes to get to the gym. And I remember thinking go, fuck sir. Point of movie, see how would it as an Durance test. That's not the point of a movie. It's to enter fucking teen people. Yeah, I'll move people, but I guess not the way they don't want it right now. He took a risk. Yeah, got nine percent. Yeah, man. Somebody chat already said, I saw this. They say, fuck this movie, who is our Jones? Our said, our journalists, Goth, fuck this movie man. He says terrible as hell. And some people saying was maybe I remember cracking open random. A random in random book. I guess when the rent them chapter books and read a few lines and I thought this is fucking fan fiction for what this movie fan fiction of what. I don't know, probably like romantic movies or whatever. I don't know skulls is damn Amazon studios still actually make. They make this stuff. But they do it just looks like the height of pretentiousness. Somebody here says there's Robert weird Mandy is currently veal d. Yeah, review for Sunday. I will. I will. I wanna see my review this life itself and Mandy. I wanna see both badly when someone I see some has nine percent. I'm like, all right. I just what makes me wanna seating. Sure. Let's see here. This is from diz diz fan devante diz fan devante is just wanted to use some good fucking thoughts. How chords, what he what you thought about the true detective season three trailer looks pretty good setting the Ozarks over long period of time. It has a good cast better than season to hopefully even though I don't think that was bad, like the others I saw then gave up on it. I do, and I'm not seeing the trail yet. I don't want me to go along. So may we'll look at it later because trade has been out for a while. I haven't seen it. Yeah, I hadn't seen him either, but I know it's been out for a while. Maybe watch because I really, I really hated season two of of true detect. It's a real letdown I stuck with it and and at the end it felt like it was like, maybe it was gonna pay off, but then ultimately it didn't piss me off. It was sometime around people's patients. This is the from any Edward Edward Hindriks. We were talking about, we're talking about the Halloween party and it'd being canceled. He says, you'll despite the anniversary party getting cancelled. Several is still planning on coming. So the been pre the bid pages. Now for Halloween, meet up in Austin on the same weekend, it would be cool if you give them mentioned on the show. I really appreciate you guys doing that. And like I said, I'm going to do some for you. Why are you here in town nothern this is what could help me. Not as many people we're going to come to this as they would when they come to something from out of town are what they've done before. Like I said, it's the first time we've done it on Halloween. What would help me if people really do want to do something here and you're gonna plan something for you? Let me get a number of people that are here because I'm getting number..

Edward Edward Hindriks Mandy Tokyo Deras NPR Durance director Jones Amazon Robert Austin nine percent twelve minute six minutes
"durance" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Be able to even face that personal or have them put their hand up or down like that was way better off so i think that that is kind of breaking the challenge to an extent but i do love these promotion durance challenges that really did all on one or two people to just be the hero to that tribe i think that's great and we don't see it in us via they should definitely steal it still it was love and yet if it's a challenge as well it creates these really really interesting pairs together we'll have to work together even if they might not be voting together and we saw a lot of that with placental so compelling and then as you've said before tommy martinez who had this like slow motion thing where it looks like tomo going to beat martinez up and then they show commands soupy fair i would say at least an i say this with love at least a quarter of all challenge shots and survivor south africa are slow motion has really just pick any out of a lineup it'd be done in the best part of that was in the episode seven when there was slow more between vaccine katina throwing the balls into the basket when like this to immunity idols and mindanao i know steak burgers to this challenge that was amazing but from episode six challenge had a couple of highlights firstly the highlight of the whole episode for me was mirisch gets voted out well she voted out in the other tribes find out about it and tony thousands really exaggerated shrug she's like but two episodes before she was crying and telling the size to take care of mirisch like oh well that didn't happen until about with larry's they also want a bribe from steers do you know what a bride's my idea yeah it's a barbecue and i'm kind of traumatized from that where when i moved to australia in the third grade in the fourth grade just one year later i had to ride a bike graphical essay where i use the word bri and i lost mocks because of that which i think is like a really mean thing to do to a nine year old immigrants and i never use the word brian again really this is our country you don't use south africa terms yeah that wow yeah i'm just going to have.

tommy martinez larry australia brian africa nine year one year
"durance" Discussed on Blamestorming

Blamestorming

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on Blamestorming

"Go to heaven if you're rich they will they will sputter until you walk away because they can't accept the idea that they are just liars right who refuse to believe in is incompatible with it's it is it obviously is jesus said it is easier for for a a camel to go to the i haven't needle than for a rich man to go to heaven and i've had people literally fucking say well he meant that as a fairly complex metaphor no he didn't that's not accomplish metaphor it means impossible thought explains literally impossible yeah and that's where these people like trump for because they don't give a shit about jesus they give us shit about a daddy who's gonna spank you do something wrong it's about worship of terrorism because a lot of people in this world just want a daddy and they want a dictator speaking of darius i wanna spanky if you're doing something wrong oh so trump a is been going off the rails about the caravans of of mexicans that are supposed to be approaching our border on durance arthur either calls them of course it's the maze thing about this is that if you read the story you find out that these caravans that he's saying we need the military to point guns at women and children the not just women and children because that that i you right is a very big important thing these are also women and children they're coming here legally they are coming to apply for legal status as refugees there is no accusation that they're trying to enter illegally this is this is showing this the same thing they always say they'll how many republicans i'm going to trump fans keep saying this is about illegal immigrants we love real immigrants no you don't because you're talking about shooting people for coming here to apply for status and this is something they do annually around the same time every year so this is a publicity stunt almost for the wall.

durance arthur
"durance" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"In a reminds me of two other movies from last year one came out at about this time of the year and then another came out during that summer blockbuster season in june were many of the same leftist movie reviewers were in various states of heightened pleasure to outright nirvana in tissot painting that these movies were going to be the popular agitprop for their marxist deconstruction of america they of law been longing for they they were finally going to make movies because they make movies that are marxist constructions of america all the time just often most of america doesn't watch them saeb been dying to see whether or not they can produce something that is commercially successful and often the answer is almost every time no they can't which is why they seek to pollute that which is already successful with their agitprop like the whole debate over beauty and the beast at this time last year leading up to its march release member that yes are they actively seek to contaminate that which has already proven to be successful because stand alone there the full monty of their belief system is not a commercially viable product does not that's why they are counting whether lauren durr laura durance character who according to the back story apparently is a lesbian in the last djeddai whether she'll actually get to act on her lesbianism or not that's why they that's why they they date are so focused on.

america lauren laura durance
"durance" Discussed on KTSA 550 AM

KTSA 550 AM

02:23 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on KTSA 550 AM

"To the show tell us a little bit about yourself what were you doing prior to discovering the supper tune thirty while ethic like many people i work in a number of different capacities i looked around and the that i would go into the financial industry in that capacity i wound up a the coming licensed for uh securities mutual funds variable notice term insurance longterm care durance that kind of thing and uh was with that firm for oh probably another five five six maybe even seven years but the fact of the matter is that always been looking for something that would provide me with a little more than anything that i had had heretofore and i was also interested in uh perhaps be able to find a way have more control my time daniel tell everyone how you first heard about this and would appeal to you about this opportunity while the truth as i heard about this a local radio station that south and are in my area and up i was quite intrigued by what i was hearing on because in reality as you know i can't imagine a couple of minutes ago that i was looking for something give me give me the opportunity to perhaps work from home and this was talking about working from home for just a few hours a day and i also thought that having control my time was really something that i was interested in but as much as anything hiring i was intrigued by the notion of not having to report to a boss i think there's probably a lot of people out that might be able to uh to pull he to that if you don't have to to report somebody who's tanya what to do all the time that's that's a beautiful thing and all the other things that i've looked at in the past really sorta promised that kind of a of a situation but in reality i found myself looking into more multilevel marketing opportunities than nothing you can imagine all them pretty much turned into the same thing and i gotta he had a fine ten people to find an people separate cetera or you've gotta sell product and maintain inventory and do all that recruiting staff and it just for me and never worked out i'm not saying it's a it's a bad thing to do but it just was not a good fit for me so when.

durance daniel seven years
"durance" Discussed on The IGN Movies Show

The IGN Movies Show

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on The IGN Movies Show

"Ray senses the conflict within him just like luke did with his father so there's always that tension they're going to have to wait and see how their hands out any any final thoughts on layer anything at all no good you have to remember all little all right let let's talk about another um character from uh the resistance here podium or and he has a whole subplot in this movie involving uh viceadmiral holdover that's were full title bar durance character four she gets her promotion exactly where he gets demoted by an uh you know i loved layer impose sort of dynamic in this movie but i thought that pose kind of subplot above not trusting holdout went on we too long in this whole sort of mutiny that he basically stages and why didn't the chess say to him right from the echo like here's our plan and we're just gonna keep you know the ship going at slow speed so we can get everyone off of it like post mission in his whole sort of rivalry with withhold of felt very contrive what what did you guys like i i think it's just a sign of its hegemony of too many care and it's not a bad things we love the characters i mean podenza the great character and i think this is a no to do them had to give them something to do is an important of character we have to keep him around hopefully they'll have more to do an episode nine i mean he's got a whole comic book right now dedicated to his story so he's a fascinating character but the true story was around railway and kylo in lieu les like that's where the meat of the story was everything else was kind of secondary we'll get to some of those other stories later but yeah i just feel if you didn't know what to do with them here yeah i enjoyed oppose chemistry with uh uh hauled oh um.

Ray luke durance
"durance" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Tough sometimes therapy helps us i'm types family helps of how sometimes there's nothing necessarily you can do on it's it's complicated in that respect in its in that respect the watt like netflixing burjak horseman which i also mentioned in that same pole and uh that just are just a great show that find a way to visualize something that a lot of people can't you can find a way to express what it means to them and how they're handling it you know in therapy to their loved ones some people can't put together the words and hear these shows that are finding ways to notch just put together the words but to put together at the imagery the capture is what this is like and it's it's great that their shows like this out there and uh so there was those two that i put down and i also note of by me i was very very happy to see that you mentioned enlightens 'cause you know i feel about that show so um i was very happy to see that you mentioned that i agree with you about that i mean is the enlightened was was really about i that the first episodes about a woman as a complete breakdown um you know and then how she deals with afterwards is really really interesting and flawed and crazy and i just i love that show so much and how all of the people around her are for the most part dealing with with similar thing was navy now to the exact same full breakdown degree of that she is dealing with it but the the mike white character or later on the molly shannon character there are many different characters on enlightened to our work going through their own break down the various different kinds of think one of the things enlightened probably does best is is showing the rainbow colors of just troubled that sometimes people had towing through very life of the doesn't need to be this huge dramatic thing like laura durance character has you.

laura durance
"durance" Discussed on The CyberWire

The CyberWire

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"durance" Discussed on The CyberWire

"Could leave the everybody in i think list quite a number of organisations have been taken aback by the should have bogeyed the work it is required it will do to fully understand way personal dates for it you just think about the amount of information is create capitol hill greg basis you have to go to a discovery predecessor the durance chrysler understand how much personal data you've actually beaten cuban beijing buried student sounds being checked with that politics they believe dumbass you've got to determine whether or not you're compliance with some of the god bonds from cheating pr i'm so you have to perform against the militants now a lot of ortganizations of engaged legal firms to help them to mr in this particular space that gives you the perspective of where you actually stand then you have to go back to about uh the princess days and the controls but ensure that set you up just compliance on day one but that is an ongoing process so it should be gdp and outraged very much more could pure compliance i think it a lot of organization does require a change current grab it about raising awareness at the individual level because of course the kind of thing that we can do just once a year put the ticket the box than noodle can all going processed and it really really packed the way which we behave thinkers organizations and more importantly how individuals within our into prizes handle personal information to personal data.

chrysler capitol hill durance
"durance" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:38 min | 4 years ago

"durance" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Are the or the payment from a durance contractor or a pension payment credits it's about your social security benefits they're gonna be the rated brit it might not be we agreed idea to rely on it for your total income right because that's far too many people wore a twenty one percent of married couples and forty three percent of unmarried seniors are now rely on social security for at least ninety percent of their monthly income that scary at the that's a big number raid so if you don't want of him his border for were talking about social security here uh this week on security timer radio if you have questions around your benefits how to coordinate them with a spouse amount of it maybe there are some benefits alter that you just don't know about that you might be eligible for an you have an issue would like to sit down and see if those are older for you go ahead and give us a call here at secured retirement radio the number is six one two seven eight nine seven nine zero zero again a six one two seven eight nine seventy nine hundred in i hate to bring this up greg because i know what's going to happen this week whenever we are talking about um something like this we tend to get the that hate email ripe but i'm going to give you an email address that you have a question it's easier for you to email us you can email us at ask a c fp stands for certified financial planner ask a cfp at secured retirements com secured slip the d retirements with an s i i know we're going to it's it's like kevin that discussion and i brought this up in the last segment their derek with al gore around global warming right does that are that are believing in the media that wants to.

social security kevin al gore greg global warming forty three percent twenty one percent ninety percent
"durance" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:38 min | 4 years ago

"durance" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"They still have zach arts their durance roles there is turner there is brennan celic so they have a number of playmakers four carson winston depend on and i just take the now they're secondary's got some better so it's interesting how people are saying that that's going to be a sleeper pick that you'd expect the eagles of of nails will be better this year than they were last over overture amin so much against going to be is going to be wentz i mean he's he's the real deal he had a great start the last year then he plateaued as most first your quarterbacks do what i'm i'm a big believer in him i watched a live early last year and regular season game and you would just tell he's got it he's got it but he playing a pro style offense in college number that jonathan that was a pro style off that's even though it was loaded lower level he doesn't have the same learning curve that a lot of these quarterbacks that compromise spread offenses have in the nfl so that was that was a very good pick a last night in phoenix ben sobers to the cubs after a bad third strike calls for an easing up on our thoughts on that next dickerson hood c span radio and the espn app cowboys running back ezekiel elliott suspended for the first six games how huge of an impact is this have on the cowboys in the nfc east plenty of nfl discussion on monday's mike in my six eastern on espn radio n e s p n two danny weird babies come from well of tonic mommy like it is still alive oh well you see what there's a mommy and a daddy or 8 and c when they.

nfl ben sobers cubs ezekiel elliott cowboys mike zach brennan celic jonathan espn nfc
"durance" Discussed on ECLECTICIST

ECLECTICIST

01:54 min | 5 years ago

"durance" Discussed on ECLECTICIST

"Hey i computational brains and also with the vast array of sensors that are available on not only your car but all the cars around you all communicating with each other to make sure that you know the most optimum dr path for everybody is achieved it's absolutely going to happen it is happening but it's amazing and we were amazed by it does seem like it suddenly happening there isn't suddenly happening of it's been it's been going for quite some time but again i think the last couple of years there's been a real big buzz about a iin very sophisticated computer systems down to events like the the the go playing computer and elon musk's tesla cars which are just absolutely technology you know beds who the whole car isn't really a car it's a piece of tech which is a upgrading all the time and you know he won't be long before won't just be autonomous mode it'll be just a completely autonomous carnage rise by itself driving is fun for a lot of people and people wall was want to drive but maybe you will have to pay a premium to drive yourself and perhaps people will be ultimately restricted to simulations or tracks so i think i think for most people they'll just accept automatic cars and then the it's better and keep the durance premiums down and they'll satisfy their desire to drive fast cars perhaps in some kind of safer simulated way well this is the thing that depresses me being a classic car collector as i am at some point within our lives if i choose to get behind the wheel of my classic car and drive it myself i'll be.

elon musk durance