35 Burst results for "ESA"

Eyes Are the Window - burst 1

A Penny For Your Thoughts c/o Beautiful Girls and All We Have Gone Through

07:33 min | 3 months ago

Eyes Are the Window - burst 1

"Uh eyes are the windows of the soul. Have you heard the cliche. The eyes are the window of the soul. When i look into your eyes. What would the glare same to me. Could you look into my eyes and see what you need to see you. Can you tell my motions. What i know how you truly feel about the same. It was said. William shakespeare who i spoke in poem about how you can determine the lights and wall of a person whom you barely even know. According to william shakespeare i is are the windows to the saw. This means that we can know about one soul. Only by reading the is deeply and can evaluate his temperament a personality. Because through the eyes man's feelings and thoughts are clearly reflected. The soul is a driver and equal spirit. Part of a human being which is regarded as immortal. An is are the organs of the visual system. According to williams shakespeare our is show the truth no matter what face we put on in any situation the best way to get to know someone is to look them in their eyes and notice what they disclose about their mental state. He had originally obtained the scripture from the king. James bible verses matthew six twenty two and twenty four. The word soul has several meanings which is states a person's moral or emotional nature or sense of identity. The question is can you determine a person's identity are you able to tell them matter of someone's heart throughout time people have been able to harden their hearts and emotions because of reasons unknown and willingness to deter from others. Who have wrong then. I can respect. What william shakespeare written because in fact during his time the nature of humans were more subtle than what we have now even as the biblical speaks and theological terms of scholars who ciphered scrolls that were written by the disciples who wrote based upon what they have seen. Can you think of something you have seen that was embedded in the eyes of a person you once knew and loved. Did it affect their actions or the total opposite of the meaning of immortality. Was there a long lasting mental effect change of attitude or even yet anger with anxiety without hesitation to rectify. Something was there an escape of the moment and you tried to raise it out of your mind completely. I want you to one day. Look into a person's is open and then close your minds. Do you bring into the present things you already know. Are you able to say in fact this theory is true. Can you relate to the bible verses even though god said the holy spirit will lead and guide you to all truth meaning meaning in life. You're leading not that of someone else's you can share a moment with the person without trying to analyze what can be done to or about a person. What can you say to them if they ask. Did you look into my eyes. Tell me what do you see. And what if they told you truthfully all she said was completely wrong. So again i ask you. Did you close the window that was open or did you choose to go through the open window to create more of an issue for them matthew. Five twenty nine. It is better for you to lose one part of your body than for your whole body to be thrown into hell Explanation to lift purposely kosher is to people so you can live an honest life. According to the bible mark twenty eight twenty five in his eyes were open. His sight was restored and he saw everything. Clearly example. wrongfully looking about a person can blind the fact of something special about a person. Judging without something someone else may have seen even as you learn to learn about a person by knowing them you can see as to his how his eyes are open and sight was restored by not judging and reasons being formed without prejudice. When you see a person down and out what you think of esa first impression are you quick to judge or your is just playing tricks on you. There are reasons for things most could not understand or care to ask. And i ask you again are the is the window to the soul and the answer to the question. Both shakespeare and the bible is yes. Reasons being yes your own soul that determines if you are back biting judging and jumping to the conclusion you're right about things you don't even know so when you say someone who thinks they are right about the actual color of a person's is just think about what you've seen and then look around outside to see if you're jumping into the wrong person side.

A Penny For Your Thoughts Podc William Shakespeare Williams Shakespeare Matthew James Shakespeare
The Bright Side of the Serotonin Gene

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

02:45 min | 3 months ago

The Bright Side of the Serotonin Gene

"Why do some people get depressed under stress but not others. Many people have taken a stab at this question. But in two thousand and three psychologists abshalom caspi came upon a particularly eloquent answer. He and a team of researchers have been following a cohort of babies born in dunedin new zealand around nineteen seventy two. You may know it. As the dunedin multidisciplinary health and development study the one thousand and thirty seven children that took part in it have given us around three hundred papers on everything from heart disease to adhd but mainly. The study has focused on how the environment shapes a child's physical and mental health for years to come by the time of two thousand and three the human genome had just been mapped and talked to cassie was able to test. How a certain gene interacted with the environment to shape the development of depression that jane was the serotonin transporter gene also known as five. Hdtv slc success. Four or the cert. Gene we'll call it cert- in this podcast. The gene codes for the serotonin transporter which is a name. Implies helps transport serotonin back into the neuron. In the brain the gene comes in two major illegals a forms the short arm or esa salil and the long arm or l. Lille technically there is a third a some people have one of each eleo one s and one l. After dr caspi study they search. Jane would go on to be known as the gene for depression. but that's not exactly what he found dada caspi began by making a simple graph with all the data. He had gathered from the new zealanders on the bottom x. Xi's was a number of major life. Stressors they had been between h twenty one and twenty six and on the top. Y axis was the number of depressive. They endorsed when they were last interviewed at age. Twenty six as expected as the number of life stresses went up so did the number of depressive symptoms and the chance of a depressed episode an chance of a suicide attempt. Nothing surprising there. But then he split the sample into those with the short arm. S s cert- elliott and those with an long arm. The result was striking for people who experience no major stressors in their early twenties. The two groups had this same level of depression but as the number of stressors went up the level of depression worse too but only in the short arm s group. The long arms were unmoving. The level of depression did not rise even after four stressors. And we're not talking about everyday stressors like losing your wallet. These were big ones like getting fired from a job. Death of apparent becoming homeless

Abshalom Caspi Dunedin Multidisciplinary Heal Depression Dr Caspi Dunedin Dada Caspi Cassie Adhd Heart Disease New Zealand Lille Depressive Symptoms Jane XI Elliott
Strange Chemical on Venus May Come From Volcanoes, Not Life

BBC World Service

01:58 min | 3 months ago

Strange Chemical on Venus May Come From Volcanoes, Not Life

"This planet. But nothing like his extreme is on the surface of Venus, where 450 Celsius is routine. And also where the brief hopes of life in its complex atmosphere evaporated this week with the paper saying there's not enough water there, but prospects for science that do remain bright with the recent approval of two NASA missions to the planet and one from the European Space Agency ESA Philippa Mason is a planetary geologist on that mission and vision, hoping to use radar to peer through that dense and interesting atmosphere to follow up evidence of volcanic activity and tectonics on the surface beneath the atmosphere gets in the way, Yes, absolutely. It's very thick, very dense atmosphere and know very little optical. Energy from the sun reaches the surface, and this is the problems. We can't do the kinds of optical imaging we do on Venus or Earth. And radar is the only imaging technique we can use The longer wavelength. Allows much greater penetration through the atmospheric gases and is still scattered by then, but to a much less lesser degree. So energy reaches the ground and we can record that. Give us a sense of the the kind of resolution you're going to get basic imaging. We're going for a product, which has a grand resolution cell. Nominally about 30 M. 30 by 30 I square pixel and then we will also image at a higher resolution mode. 10 M. And that will afford us a much better look at interesting Jim mythology, landslides, craters and their internal morphology, all kinds of other structures and the topography that we we wouldn't get with 30 M imagery, So we're very much going for the kinds of scales mapping scales if you like that we use on Earth routinely So

Philippa Mason European Space Agency Nasa
"esa" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

06:16 min | 4 months ago

"esa" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"What are some of the pitfalls that come along with that. Are there any There are some considerations fisher and the considerations all that That if you like that. To expansion of the individual's capability is at the individual level within an organization. You tend to have three levels. One is of the individual one is all. Let's call it a unit level. Have other big that unit is and the other is the organization as a whole it is rather theoretical but you do need to consider that simply if you want to look at introducing. The innovation across the organization within knowledge management typically. That's what you're trying to do. Trying to apply this. New initiative across the organization clearly a mandate from the top is helpful but that doesn't create knowledge management of the grassroots. I can see you smiling and nodding so you you agree but equally you have to have the other way up as well looked in the thesis was that there are two aspects within organization one is climate and what his culture so climate will the way you do stuff the process the tools enables and the culture is what you believe what you believe in. What's the motivation. So at the individual level you need to look at for climate. You need look at their individual capacity. And that's what this five-step individual development is about. It's about increasing the capacity of the individual to do that and to do it effectively. And when you say that though it sounds like there's some ownership on the individual to participate as you just described that. I hear that a problem might arise if you've got an engagement or a receiver or a trainee. If you will that says you know i'm i'm i'm full. I don't wanna learn anymore. I already know this or whatever whatever that resistance is do you have to get buy in from each individual that they're part of this they have to put into this yup on there are two sides of that of the answer to that question one is you need to address the cultural side. Which is their motivation. So the climate is their capacity. The cultural side is motivation. But they can't think of that. In isolation the organization then has to for the climate side has to provide resources..

fisher
"esa" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

03:53 min | 4 months ago

"esa" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"And more importantly what would happen if you did it badly. So that's the message. You're trying to get across to what we call secondary. A tutti is very simply understood. It someone who needs knowledge they need training they are getting those basic fundamentals. All what it is. They're going to do. What is this initiative. How do i apply it. The primary is someone who now has that knowledge but they don't have the skills they've got to apply it. And was they know the theory. They need to create practice and they will keep applying it until they reach a successful outcome. If they have a successful outcome they'll then champion. They all then in opinion leader educational influential. They know away to do it and in the reality is that even if you are a champion you will learn as you teach so as you then reach back to others that are novices secondary's duties primaries and you can then happen that melt that shake move along one of the important things that i remind people within my organization the space age and european space agency is that it is a different activity that you do with a novice fan with you do a secondary on a prime and therefore there are different products. So he's not one product fits them all and also obviously. There's a temporal aspect. You can raise awareness rather quickly. Can you create skills and successful application of skills quickly. Probably not because not every problem is the same and you need to understand the nuances of that particular. Innovational that technical aspect. You're trying to put into that individual this framework have you adopted it and deployed it anywhere. Yes we had. We've adopted it within the european space agency. It's helped on the knowledge management to understand why we need different products. It's one of the tools that we use Within my directorate so that we understand what the resources we need to develop in order to address the user correctly. We need to know which box if you like. The user sits in and therefore what product does the expert needs to develop one of the things we combined with that is of course that as an individual expert you will have a propensity to develop a certain type of product that suits you rather than the suits the us. So that's why we give this model and it seems to be very understandable typically by their line managers because they're part of the enforcement if you like all the motivation of the system the acceleration of the system to make sure it happens to things. I like the word or the term champion vs expert. Because there's a different feel with the expert or expertise than a champion. There seems to be more of a team player. Involved with a champion than an expert. Sometimes and the second piece is that your building a user interface. If you will to learning that is student or receivers centric as you've said you build the product to the consumer not to the level your at you have to meet them where they're at so they can consume whatever the transfer is. It's a simple process. It sounds like a no brainer. Like yeah well. Who wouldn't do that. But how many people have taken a course or a workshop or anything that started up here when you're down here in there just frustration because you don't know what's going on you don't have enough knowledge to be aware of what you don't know. Well that sounds like a fabulous system. What would be your prescription for someone in the audience. That may say you know what. I like. The sounds of that..

european space agency us
"esa" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

05:14 min | 4 months ago

"esa" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"Agency's lessons learned team. Andrew heard well ron to this third episode around lessons learned. And i've got to say i've got a hard lesson. Learned in working lessons learned. But i'm interested to hear what you've got. Andrew in how your organization got to a point of actually deploying and using the learned lessons. Well i think it came from almost the last question from the previous podcast and that was how do we make capture simple. How do we make it such that. It actually takes as least time as possible and the word that i use often. In the world of knowledge management the european space agency is the word effective. If we're gonna spend time doing something it must have the right result..

Andrew ron european space agency
"esa" Discussed on TMV Podcast

TMV Podcast

07:34 min | 4 months ago

"esa" Discussed on TMV Podcast

"Love. I had for lowest growing now. Quite quite rapidly learn you know we in the ground is learning. I always have this faith. So they love increased for me. you know. At the end they would loss panel atalla and now going back to the studio produce any mid prayer and he goes. What are you doing. And i don't wanna do anymore. And he goes all right. Fine what are we doing. And i went. I've got another track and those goes are cool. What is it called. And so he's spinach. L. at this and he's spending on a journey tundra a keyboard and i go track called and i go scored a law and he literally went he. Spanish jaren went. What would you mean a law. I went a line is called a la. And he goes he goes. I don't want to say anything. Bobby noticing that you're bringing that like what's up. I'm just going to do this thing. Called the sheets and he goes. Whoa what's that broncos gospel music but muslim and he goes and when i sing it to him he thought robb this sound sick so he then heavily invested in it he thought rod this call and that was it. That was the beginning of nasheed swimming. Really well yeah. So i guess you lucky then you could kind of transition seamlessly and and the people around. You didn't seem to give you too much of a heart. I can't imagine it was as simple as you're making out to be my friends. It was mad because majority of friends. Non-muslims yes so they started noticing that will going out do also on that note. Did you not feel any kind of social pressure as well like you. You were a certain way. He knew you as a certain person. I don't mean to say this in in arrogance because we never want to come across as arrogant. But i've always been like the the alpha male of the group ever group of et. I've always been the main alpha kinda guy. Say if i've done something no one's going to say nothing to me so it so when i started practicing my dean nobody would say anything to him because of who i was in the past yes they will so basically when we used to go out is to go to park the car. I ain't pray. The book is the park. The car and everyone is everyone. Stop talking and start praying in the car and they just stay quiet up and then we're not finish. I started noticing the train but then they started noticing. I started becoming more compassionate. And i literally changed. You know because. I had my dad's go really but my dad is possibly now restaurant. I'll give jennifer those. Amin yet a very bad temper or my older brothers got bad temper so i think it skipped everybody else came to me and that was my kind of my week. Thing weakness for me was my temper and being quite aggressive in. When i was when i was growing up A nephew start anything. But i didn't. I didn't i didn't mind if anything happened. I'll be very cautious. I will michigan club in. I'll be the one who'd know who's gonna start trouble lorenzo. How'd you know. I got brothers. Told me like just look out for people and always be ahead of people like that like just being a little bit more. The sense where i knew and his mad because whenever i said look at group is they're gonna start trouble and they'd start trouble. And so that kind of for me with the alpha kind of melon kind of thing and my dad was a very strong dominating man you know i guess south asian men let you know that kind of over buried. Yeah yeah yeah and that was me. My friends really didn't say nothing to me that that they actually liked it because i'd sti- changing well. It sounds like there were too scared to tell you otherwise you know the thing is that now now. It's funny because now as years have gone as a practicing man they've they've been able to say stuff to me like you know without being scared they've noticed. I'm just like cooler by like i'm a very loyal guy so for me. Is that if you don't show me the loyalty. I i hold it personal back in the day. I was very if i did it for you. Then you should do for me. But now i don't do that 'cause now as a muslim i you grow to learn that when you do it you do fall along revert for because then you don't have expectations and humans are going to let you down you. I'm gonna let people down. So you can hold expectation of people. So that the alana she'd was with the was the thing for me which actually got me signed to a record label but this wasn't a record label. They were just funders of albums. So i heard about these guys obese in gloucester and i sent him a track and add another recording with muhammed. You sell them. And this'll be another track and i said that truck to him and they said fine. Sign you for for an album. Because i released my first album. In the first she'll be doing the sheet i started and she's officially in two thousand and twelve january and are released an album in november of that same year. The crazy thing is like two thousand twelve is is not that long ago. Although it's almost ten years now by it feels like i can remember twenty twelve. You know what i mean by its But at the same time. I think you've kind of Establish yourself as a as a as an artist in space and have amassed like a relatively respectable size following I think we're coming up to half a million on youtube now la And what i think is is Pretty significant is his whole kind of no vocal thing. Yeah Specifically because i mean there's a couple of things here. The first one of the questions. I want us. I'm probably just speak for button and you can replace him but this you know when you went from from music to sunday giving all your cds give me on your instruments and stuff. You've done a copy of cover tracks. Yeah novel is wanted to understand from people like yourself who who quite specifically believe that music is haram an instrument soy harem You go about the process of making a track like My heart will go on the cover that you've done. All of titanic song. Which is i think. One of the first times i saw you and i was like this. Is it's hilarious but also like this guys go very good voice. It's a very weird experience when you listen to especially the covers But yeah how. The first question is i guess. How do you go about the process of having to like make a cover of attract but then not being okay with listening to the track make sense But then also it's it's generally around. I guess just briefly your thoughts on the whole space when it comes to like i mentioned to you i think before we start recording Sometimes the whole no vocal. I mean no music thing vocal. Only thing is I think at least a little bit aggressively push forward and and the perspective that instruments harem Is like there's two camps right. It's like either your unsightly or not and it can be quite polarizing and whatever else how have you found the space and how you navigated that because you mentioned to me as well that you know the like. I said earlier. This other fees to sufi in the sufi finds you find sufis finally tucso- via where's the balance. Because you can't please. Everybody and i think also it's like you've entered like i said invented a space and i've experienced with the muslim vibe like trying to put out a narrative that sits in line with everybody almost impossible. Yeah so you can't even be like the muslim over your visit. A muslim nasheed artists. But you can't be like the muslim guy. I think very few to some usa for example..

Bobby youtube november usa half a million first first question first album two thousand twelve muhammed two camps lorenzo My heart first one One atalla two thousand january michigan south asian
"esa" Discussed on TMV Podcast

TMV Podcast

03:04 min | 4 months ago

"esa" Discussed on TMV Podcast

"Salama example. Hating haydn. I feel like with ramadan recordings and this was going to go after the holy month. That people are going to be back up today. Usual kind of energy levels. But it's a bit draining and we're coming to discussing becomes at the end of the month exactly Time has flown. But for me at least like my my my mental capacity times inability to like get the words out find difficult. It's difficult. I'll go on office at home. So i'm trying to do work and i just get so lazy. Yeah and i wanna scientists literally start you literally falling to see more when you. I don't know why that is recommended. Actors all right even even seafood about one hundred eighty nine. We'll we'll take again. I'm in terms of the context of this conversation. I think there's there's a lot of different things we can talk about But i for me. The most significant thing that people might have seen very recently. Is that your most recent album. Yep or did all you'll be very well on launch and and made it to the the fourth spot on the june charts and not like the issue chance now. I like the the everything charge. I remember it was around the time that diem. Mx had passed away. And i remember when i was looking like the mx his greatest hits because normally when someone dies yeah they greatest hits to number one exactly but it was all maurice number four and then the mx his number five. What what did you do. How did this happen. I'm answering one of other things. I'd is that it's a vocal only album as well off of your tracks of oklahoma. So it's i guess very different from from everything else in the in the chart. What the hell happened. you know. it's all thanks. Are less panel. Darla actually peaked at number three hundred so what it did was that. I don't know to be honest. You microlight our. I don't have a an independent recording is so there's not many But has no report labels for vocal only the sheet artists and i. She's vocals anyway literally just my vocals and it was. It was crazy. Like i remember having a chat on the on the phone. You you said to me that happened. I what was like a Now there's no campaign it's put out. I've been working on it for two years the album. It's my best body of work. So i was confident in it. You know In the body of work. And i remember it was friday and it hit the number one spot on the choose chart and then in the evening call from a friend and he goes know your number fully on the main char and what so when and i went wrong number four you there and then it just brought his kept growing from there. It's a video lope asking people to support me and people on the you know the the brothers and sisters Came together support me and yeah it was a it was. It was

omar esa This week nasheed uk islamic top ten
Climbing the Charts with Omar Esa

TMV Podcast

03:04 min | 4 months ago

Climbing the Charts with Omar Esa

"Salama example. Hating haydn. I feel like with ramadan recordings and this was going to go after the holy month. That people are going to be back up today. Usual kind of energy levels. But it's a bit draining and we're coming to discussing becomes at the end of the month exactly Time has flown. But for me at least like my my my mental capacity times inability to like get the words out find difficult. It's difficult. I'll go on office at home. So i'm trying to do work and i just get so lazy. Yeah and i wanna scientists literally start you literally falling to see more when you. I don't know why that is recommended. Actors all right even even seafood about one hundred eighty nine. We'll we'll take again. I'm in terms of the context of this conversation. I think there's there's a lot of different things we can talk about But i for me. The most significant thing that people might have seen very recently. Is that your most recent album. Yep or did all you'll be very well on launch and and made it to the the fourth spot on the june charts and not like the issue chance now. I like the the everything charge. I remember it was around the time that diem. Mx had passed away. And i remember when i was looking like the mx his greatest hits because normally when someone dies yeah they greatest hits to number one exactly but it was all maurice number four and then the mx his number five. What what did you do. How did this happen. I'm answering one of other things. I'd is that it's a vocal only album as well off of your tracks of oklahoma. So it's i guess very different from from everything else in the in the chart. What the hell happened. you know. it's all thanks. Are less panel. Darla actually peaked at number three hundred so what it did was that. I don't know to be honest. You microlight our. I don't have a an independent recording is so there's not many But has no report labels for vocal only the sheet artists and i. She's vocals anyway literally just my vocals and it was. It was crazy. Like i remember having a chat on the on the phone. You you said to me that happened. I what was like a Now there's no campaign it's put out. I've been working on it for two years the album. It's my best body of work. So i was confident in it. You know In the body of work. And i remember it was friday and it hit the number one spot on the choose chart and then in the evening call from a friend and he goes know your number fully on the main char and what so when and i went wrong number four you there and then it just brought his kept growing from there. It's a video lope asking people to support me and people on the you know the the brothers and sisters Came together support me and yeah it was a it was. It was

Salama Haydn Maurice Darla Oklahoma
E3 2021 Schedule is Announced

Kinda Funny Games Daily

01:57 min | 4 months ago

E3 2021 Schedule is Announced

"E three twenty twenty one schedule has been revealed. Didn't know ladies and gentlemen of course next week is e- three a giant live show. It's back it's digital only happening of course. Starting on the twelfth through end of the fifteenth saturday the twelfth of june through the june fifteenth today easily put out a press release. I will start at the most important. Paragraph hosted by alex mendez. Jackie jane and greg miller the injury twenty twenty one broadcast feature major publishers showcase upset major publisher showcases press conferences industry panels extended livestreams special celebrity guest appearances and more now. Here's what i put in an interesting addition. I'm about to get into the schedule of events for what they've done but what you're going to find. Is they basically are saying. Hey we start at ten. Am and there's all these different things that happen if people are like dude this fucking socks. This isn't a schedule. This just you saying what people are on what days which is fine. But you're not putting out an actual times e three themselves tweeted this today real talk. Everyone would love a complete schedule. Every time listed on it but announcing days slash times is one hundred percent perogatives of the many participants the many partners participating in this year show. So we'll keep updating you on here as they choose reveal so you stay in the loop cool. Cooley i thought it was a weird wanted to do though you know what i mean like a weird messaging kind of like throwing the publishers under the bus but well it's weird. I definitely want to talk about this. So i'm happy. We're positive here. Because i do think it's great that he threes being transparent about this and explaining why we're choices are being made but i still don't understand why we're choices are being made sure. This is putting on the publishers. It is on the publishers. They are the ones doing this. But at this point why haven't they committed already like why is it. Each is the ring when the esa right now. Is the ringleader. Supposedly trying to coordinate everything.

Alex Mendez Jackie Jane Greg Miller Cooley
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

Sadharan Baatein

45:08 min | 6 months ago

Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

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How modern oscar doping wives be. Take your even even you have many options. So why only be take. Yeah that's the mess. Bit blind. Got up on dramatic channel we keep security. Madonna gionta observed. Gamut of will get behind. Fedral will be engineering. Graham subset it joe. Common geez move tactic in iraq. Cheese adlakha packers look data it comfortable life with the norris nutting engineering Job look digging. I'm calling calling calling us very simple and smooth told you to. You're in good security like a hamster Heke hun-jo tampa guantanamo new But is is civic shortages security get got on the driscoll for local nikola Basically up naik jewel i mean signs me the indestructible laker the Who skipped by bus. They had been quoting do school. Engineer engineering may nutty like with bill. Kalija correct me a bird. How might not commenting day. Will school com fi. Yeah could grammar exactly. Yeah you got to the point where the point is key security. 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"esa" Discussed on Your Online Coffee Break

Your Online Coffee Break

08:11 min | 6 months ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Online Coffee Break

"Going to be exciting to watch. Hopefully and i understand that becoming an astronaut was your childhood dream just wondering as a young boy growing up in france. Is there a memory that you can share. That motivated you to become an astronaut. It's funny because sometimes i look back into that big events that happened in change the course of my life. I think what happened is really my parenting encouraging me Even do the same account ridiculous. Because you know thinking those small visage I didn't know anybody you was your any even loosely related to space or even to air on hikes for that respect But just you know buying the magazine looking up stuff and going to a library and and doing things like this Eventually made my way to college. And then i studied optics. Space became an engineer. And then it became a So i think it was really one step at a time. There was no a huge big figured that i could look up to because it was just too remote from me. I couldn't picture myself doing this. Because i was just. It's normal kid from a normal small town But i think it's just Just merit the of my parents nurturing dream and they never talking me out of it And then trying to see what they do at their level you know find a book find the find everything i could feel that passionate and i'm usually thankful for them to now to ma had previously flown to space aboard a soyuz spacecraft. This was obviously. It's first time flying aboard a crew dragon spacecraft but what's the differences what was training like Between the two. Here's soman talking about that. It's actually quite a tradition because The silliest being much less automated and and Be having finished the pilot on the soyuz with the russian commander You need to know everything you need to older systems you into you know you know every single dislande because of the is not going to present you the information. Teddy quake like the dragon does so. There's a lot of work involving depend. I think seventy six weeks in russia's years not only for this but mostly for that And then and then you get comfortable enough so that you can you can fly it And moving over to Dragons virtual dragons much much more as big scranton. Chose you all the information you need to know based on the phase of flights And everything's clear and and there's nothing you know that you have to dig four l. So he pretty much does everything by mostly mona charen. You mostly validating some steps. Because that's what technology does for you. That's what cars will be tomorrow. That's what you know. That's what's good So there's one also transitioning now initial specially which means i'm no the commended the pilot of the spacecraft's who less involved in the actual flying of the vehicle And the way we split the task is really We have saying with the other mission. Specialist. we're gonna be responsible of everything that's pretty. That's pretty much manual so if somebody needs to open the hatch somebody needs to Unit as an emergency use a raft or or All that stuff is going to be on us. we're going to be in charge of cargo storage. How are we going to be in charge of the odds of going panels. We're going to be charged in charge of fixing things so everything that's manual. It's going to be on us And then everything that's really related to flying a spacecraft from the screens from the seat is mostly on the the other two crew members now with all this excitement of returning astronauts to the moon. We wanted tomas answer for for what he thought about this. Global view of returning astronauts to the moon beyond. Here's some odd talking about that. I think what we're seeing is is announcing things are happening in a much more international context. Now you need partnerships To achieve the to achieve the goals because going space ambitious going tomorrow lufti goal. And we'll need everybody's Goodwill and participation get there He makes things more complicated. Obviously people don't speak the same language they don't have the same priorities. It'll have another the same place you know. Technologically or story cleo politically or whatever So you have to harmonize oldest and that takes time out. Which is sometimes people feel issued. Go faster a long run Everybody's convinced that is beneficial because those long run you achieve you achieve more I think competition between countries a very powerful engine issue. Wanna start You know space exploration. That's going gonna get you there real fast. But then he dies pretty quickly because when somebody has wanted to raise what you do and why would you keep running And so an emmy. Few switch to cooperation you switch to scientific goals more than politically politically motivated. Goals that say But then you get maybe less budgets you get. Maybe traction initially But you get something more solid than something that can go for you. Know are years or decades and that's it phases. We're in in space exploration though. I think that we're really going to the moon. I think we're gonna go As a partnership. I think it makes it more challenging But i think it also makes it More on more durable on the on the long run And we're gonna achieve more so i'm looking forward to being part of this has actually Agreements in the end. They'll be they want to be a reliable partner for artists in the gateway For years to come on the on the long term. I love how you said that earth is just a big space ship with a crew. It needs looking after he just tells how green space affects your views on the environment. Yeah it's it's I mean feels each field artificial. That's really that's really what happens. I think we're not. Human beings are not Design our brains are not quipped for huge distances and big numbers. We can't understand real What we can feel what we can experience. We're we're we're basic animals In respect as we gave themselves some tools like mathematics To to kind of understand a well to do better but still we not touched by numbers. And we don't understand them as long as there's more than six zeros for me at all i can. I can perform mathematical abrasion. But louis mean he doesn't mean anything to me And so that's what happening with the earth. The is just too big as vast you. He doesn't look like it's rajai doesn't look like he needs taken care off. He doesn't look that actually things could go wrong. And you take a huge step bag queen yourself Four hundred kilometers over adopt surface of yours and see and and you know that earth is relative. Finish and it's not that big in the coastal surrounded is is and vapin. You see it with your brand but seeing it with your eyes and having sensory experience of putting the the the the the earth at your own scale rocky reduces caldera so that you can experience the feeling that makes you realize things from a complete different perspective. So i think that's what that's what people mean when they talk about the overview effect or things like this is a change of perspective that's puts the earth and global phenomenon climate change Kind of at your scale and at a scale that you can but you can only understand but also experience in that changes ever online coffee break. We're incredibly excited about the crew to mission and wish the best for astronauts shine megan ocoee and toma be. Let's learn more. Just go to nasa dot gov ford slash commercial crew. meanwhile thanks so much for joining us just reminder to keep dreaming sore for the sites above. And just don't let the world hold you back Whatever you think is possible. We certainly believe that. And we're seeing it now. All around us in this amazing field of space exploration. Thanks again for joining. What's the next time god bless..

france megan ocoee seventy six weeks tomorrow mona charen two crew members russia two more than six zeros Four hundred kilometers first time louis russian earth one step each field nasa dot gov toma be scranton four
Fine Art in Photography with Stuart Graham

Photography Radio

02:04 min | 7 months ago

Fine Art in Photography with Stuart Graham

"Are doing fine art. We're doing intentional camera movement. We're going to have a lot of fun and we're talking with one of the master. Practitioners of stewart graham store is in the uk as endeavour county on the south coast of the island. And you know his work from the frames. Facebook page is unmistakable. It's beautiful it's evocative. It is fine art photography. i think At its very best stewart. Welcome how are you doing over there today. Yes some good scott. Thanks to me. It's my pleasure. There's an awful lot that i want to talk about in not only in terms of your work but in in the technique of it and the aesthetic of it but one of the questions. I always find it immensely. Fascinating is how people came to the particular vision that they have you say on your website that when you thirteen year. You're older brother gave you a camera. And that moment you knew you were going to be a professional photographer. Tell me about that. Why why that moment. Something just clicked. He bought a zenith. Em o. is in es think it was. I asked if could you know if i could have a hold of it and he said yep but you know. Make sure you're doing drop. It and i was sat on the on the sofa next to him and i- i- framed his head and that was just it. It was almost like an epiphany it was like. This is what i want to do from now wondering but how how did you know. We're we're in the pre digital age here so you didn't have an image to look at afterwards. What is it about the act of framing. That got you excited there. It was just one of those things. I just thought this is amazing. And he'd already explained to me. You know how an esa works in the light comes. Through the lens hits the mirror it goes through the prism. And what you see in the viewfinder is what you will say. Yeah that was it. I thought wow you know we. We can capture things just like this. This is this is

Stewart Graham Endeavour County Stewart Facebook Scott UK
1st Female Members Fulfill Requirements For Eagle Scout

Morning Edition

02:01 min | 7 months ago

1st Female Members Fulfill Requirements For Eagle Scout

"Been just over two years since girls were first allowed to join scouts be ESA, formerly known as the Boy Scouts. And now some have fulfilled all the requirements needed to reach the prestigious Eagle Scout rank. Delaware Public media's Sofia Schmidt went to see one girl except the Eagle Scout Challenge. Ready. Hi Scarlett Home, Marquis. I scroll it homemaking, darkly recognized and take upon myself. I thought, believe, recognize and take upon myself the obligations and responsibilities of the rank of Eagle Scout the obligation of responsibilities of the rank of Eagle Scout 14 Year Old Scarlet Hell, Mickey repeats the Eagle Scouts pledge read by an alumnus of the program, Scarlett's family and fellow troop members air here for her Court of honor and to celebrate her place in history as one of the first girls to achieve the rank. As the sun shines and cake waits to be eaten on a nearby table. She tells the audience about her journey. It was a lot to learn Eagle and I know that I can help Younger scouts also achieve this ring. I'm proud to join many eagles in the special group. Scarlett is one of about 1000 girls nationwide who are in the inaugural class of female Eagle Scouts. It's scouts be essays, highest rank, and only about 6% of scouts achieve it. Get it. Scouts need to earn 21 merit badges, which require mastering basic skills on topics such as first aid and environmental science. Scarlet says that on occasion, she and other female scouts have endured teasing and belittling comments from people outside her troupe. She says That's one reason her troop leaders didn't cut her any slack. They always pushed me because they knew people would say. Hey, like you don't really earn that Sarah. That's giving it to you know iron this for her required community service project. Scarlet helped rebuild an old foot bridge over a stream coordinating a team of 20 volunteers, and she says she learned some valuable lessons. Just be patient for lie on your team. They're here to help you.

Delaware Public Media Sofia Schmidt Scarlett Home Scarlett ESA Marquis Court Of Honor Mickey Eagles Scarlet Sarah
Frederico Lucifredi and the Taxonomy of Indecision

The Hedge

08:14 min | 7 months ago

Frederico Lucifredi and the Taxonomy of Indecision

"Today. We are joined by federico literally freddie and frederico are you physically. I'm in boston actually today. I'm in Right heads westford office. He came in and just so that he could record from from my quiet location. Okay cool so you're in boston so you must live. I knew a bunch of people who lived in boston and they've all left. I think the big dig had something to do with it. That was a pretty difficult time for traffic but the way behind. So you did a talk at open source summit about the taxonomy of indecision and i guess we just start with this concept of decision-making inc's are in businesses. And i think you have a bit of things you want to talk about about what not to do in making decisions. Inc's or just making decisions varies a lot. there's really a lot and i think that the place that i came from is that you have you have an organization that is tasked with building something and in software or it nineteen general. You need to make decisions to be able to build something You to decide what is outside of the project as much as what's inside and as a matter of fact the beginning. It's much more important to decide. What's not to the project and In different types of organizations there are different types of anti patterns in terms of The friction or the difficulty that you may have getting these decisions. It may be resistance commitment at all levels and there could be some kind of cowardice. I don't want to be responsible for this project. If things go badly and it has my fingerprint on it. It's funny because the only people who think that way our five hundred nine nine in line for to blame but there is There is quite a bit of that. And i can say that he's all sorts of reasons. Yeah that's valid. Say that's the number one. Reason is people. Don't want to take the blame back. I agree with that completely. Yeah it depends. It depends whether you're facing managers that don't want to take a decision or jokey third or whether you're facing people are directly benefiting from the project on not so and i think that's the reason why not taking the blame standout so much because often you need people that are on other teams commenced to your project. Let's say i'm shipping a product. I tried i will need The the team that manages the package repositories or to container registry to ship. My software eventually and While that is their job it's really not measured in terms of the five hundred containers this year or did you ships do hundred painters. This year factor is coming and asking for one more container doesn't do anything for them. It's just extra work so You could legitimately see somebody. That's another part of saying well. Yes getting line We have no hurry chips or the way i like to think about. This is if i Let's say i need a computer host and for one of my projects. And i need it to go and provide provision technically. That's it's job but again same pattern. They're not measure them. How many computers or how many b. m.'s ship. They are just measured on. Whatever their vice-president decided they should be my shirt which is usually very disconnected somewhat the customers care. About how much money did you save last year. Yeah exactly so. Typically you care about that not really but that's what the vita. Vp is being measured so When he goes and says i need i need a server and have a patchy on it and An esa felt certificate. Because i'm gonna make these secure connections eighty terabytes of storage for packages and it needs to live for the next six years. Because it's going to be life cycle of the project. And i would like that next week. Probably not gonna even get the nicer by next week in most most companies. What is going to happen is that they're going to need to fill a lot of forms. Buddy if we leave aside what actually happens their stocks process. It's is what is what is interesting here. I just added something to their to do list. There is no benefit for them. It's not making them look. Better in front of their vice. President is just more worker so from their point of view from bareback. Their negotiation the point of view. This project is zero value. It's just a cost. If i can be dissuaded go away with enough paperwork or enough friction or come back next year when we have a fresh q. And that's that's only benefit now. Obviously people try to do their job. individuals usually have their heart in the right places but there are mechanical and this is the automatic result so The way i look at this is their back. Nah their best alternative to negotiation with me is for me to give up and How do you change that while the most of this thing is that you could use your temper. And then suddenly they have to fight you. And their alternative to a negotiated settlement suddenly became. Let's just agree. It's much better than having a fight but that obviously is not the way we want to do things so the question is how do you get some movement without opening a can of woobox which is terrible federico are you saying that this dysfunction this disconnection between the different groups. What's causing the indecision as in you. Give this example. I've got a product. I need to ship i have. I rely on an ops team or some kind of a team. That's going to deliver that artifact for me but they're so difficult to work within dot interested in my project but it doesn't help them at all that that's where me going back to having this product might decide to not bother with the project because the other teams in my organization and do difficult to work with and that's the way it happens because you have organizations that are tens of thousands of people so you'll have the people that are part of the media organization that cares about the project So let's say i'm part of the storage organization and highly make storage products. That are maybe five hundred people in my group and we make storage if I come up with or somebody about me. Comes up with an idea for a new storage products and tells me to make it happen. We are committed to the strategy after we debated long enough but there are other fourteen thousand five hundred people and red hats that are not part of storage. Their mission is not to ship new storage. They're parts of other silos and therefore they had different priorities and different objectives. That's perfectly normal. The problem is that incorporates structures typically Success comes from having objectives that come from the customer and so the the product shipping organization. Better be blinded until the customer. Otherwise you failed already but the internal You know groups the ones that we usually call cost centers. Those are usually very removed from the customer. They have very abstract idea. What what the customer wants. Russia's example of lead you save budget and sure because somebody doesn't want the price to be too high but that's three or four orders of effect removed from from what the customer back for whether we named on it or not so there is. There is a little bit of a problem of getting lost in the fact that the for groups have different priorities. And i think the way. I like to rationalize it there We have okay ours as a way to to measure performance at least and nineteen think okay. Ours are the best thing available. We're gonna debate to that. But supposedly it's the state of the art.

Frederico Boston Making Inc Federico Westford Freddie INC Russia
"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

Your Space Journey

02:46 min | 7 months ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

"Affects your views on the environment. Yeah it's it's I mean feels. It feels artificial. That's really have that's really what happens. I think we're not. Human beings are not Design brains are noted quipped for huge distances and big numbers. We can only understand like for real What we can feel would we can experience. We're we're you know we're basic animals In that respect as we gave themselves some tools like mathematics to to kind of understand a well-to-do be better but still we're not touched by numbers and we don't understand them as long as there's more than six zero for me at all i i can. I can perform mathematical operation. But i mean he doesn't mean anything to me And so that's what happening with the earth. The earth was just too big too vast you. He doesn't look like it's rajai doesn't look like he needs taken care of doesn't look like it. Actually things could go wrong and then and then you take a huge step. Vaga quitting yourself. Four hundred kilometers over a above the surface of yours and suddenly you see it and and you know that earth relatives it and it's not that big and the small surrounded is empty and ask dead. You see it with your brand but seeing it with your eyes and having sensory experience of putting the the the the earth at your own scale rocky reduce escalier so that you can experience feel that makes you realize things from a completely different perspective. So i think that's what that's what people mean when they talk about overview efecto or things like this is a change of perspective that that puts the earth and the global phenomena cy climate change Kind of at your scale the scale that you can but you can only understand but also experience in changed everything your space journey. We're incredibly excited about the mission and wish the best for astronauts. Shane megan hockey. And toma. if you let your mortgage go to nasa dot gov slash commercial crew. I really want to thank you for joining us today. If you like to give us a like or share we'd certainly appreciate it. If you have any comments feel free to reach out to us at your space. Journey dot com. Meanwhile thanks so much for joining us Just reminder to Keep dreaming sore for the sites above. And just don't let the world hold you back Whatever you think is possible. We certainly believe that. And we're seeing it now all around us in this amazing field of space expiration. Thanks again for joining us today. We'll see an exam godless..

Shane megan today Four hundred kilometers earth more than six zero nasa Journey dot com gov Vaga dot
"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

Your Space Journey

06:53 min | 7 months ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

"In this episode. We're going to feature my recent interview with french. Astronaut tomas gay who's going to be mission specialist on nasa spacex crew to mission currently scheduled to launch in late april tomorrow will be the first european to fly aboard a spacex dragon spacecraft which is exciting by itself but particularly exciting for the european space agency or isa. Now there's a lot going on in isa right now. Starting march thirty first isa will begin accepting applications for new astronauts the first time looking for new astronauts since two thousand eight isa is strongly encouraging women to apply as they seek to expand greater diversity. So if you live in europe or friends that do please encourage them to apply by visiting. Isa dot i n t now along with diversity. Inclusiveness isa is also launching their para astronaut. Feasibility project. The goal of this project. It's assess what it would take include astronauts with disabilities in future space missions. Earlier this month he held a press briefing. Where i ask director yusef posh parker about this project. Here's a clip from that conference. So maybe let's start with a question from shock fields from us based on johnny. I think this is a question for you. User chuck is wondering if you can tell us something about. Is this new era astronauts. Feasibility project as of our new is in groupement campaign for astronauts. And if thomas being one way or another be involved in this or be performing any tasks during his missions related to paris out feasibility project. Now thanks ne-near yes. You described unique. That space agency is looking for a astronauts with us some disabilities are as we call it. undiscerning a call that will be opened in parallel with the astronaut calls. The first of march We will ask sir for people who are of course are very mentally and with their maturity and their ability to handle stress and to have all the other qualities of astronauts but they may have a physical disability and we would like to accommodate that. Of course we need to see. Based on the candidate bodies disability might be where indicated some categories which are are the ones that are dead. We can handle on the space station. but then of course we need to see what it means to accommodate. Four for doha's Changes may be indeed set darpa. Maybe even some Some changes to some of the hardware But this we have to study on what we will do. Actually as a feasibility study and of such an astronaut being able to tap into space with disability which he or she will have a. This is quite an important project is the first time ever that the space agency's doing that For me to those a personal important. Because he finding a new agenda to twenty five where I- whitty would a huge emphasis that the space is not only restore of for a small circle of exclusive people by the tweeted for everyone and everyone means really everyone and This includes also of fast autists one symbol that i hope to be able to fly to space on. This is definitely an exciting time for space travel and we applaud isa for opening up space to everyone including those with disabilities. Now onto ashra tomah escape. Tomorrow we'll be mission specialist for nasa crew to mission which is currently scheduled. It launched no earlier than april twenty. Second twenty twenty one for the second full rotation mission tomorrow will join three other crew members. Nassar astronauts shane kimbrough and megan mcarthur plus jaksa astronaut ocoee hoesch -oday house fortunate to participate in nasa space x crew to astronaut press conference in early march. We're asked the crew. Holly hoped this mission will inspire others to pursue a career in space exploration. The first response is from crews commander. Shane kimbrough and the second response is from thomas. Gay all right. Let's take another question from chuck fields with your space journey. Thanks for taking my call Human space exploration is going remarkably fast and this international mission with refurbish spacecraft is a great example of that. This is for anyone. How do you hope this mission will inspire others to become astronauts or pursue a career in space exploration. Well we're going to do our very best. Enter represents nasa and isa jaksa and spacex international space station and hopefully by just our actions in the labor you were professional We have good time as well That'll just translate into some kind of inspiration for somebody who's out there watching but As you mentioned it's an international crew so that in itself Can just show the possibilities that are out there and On everybody else wants to jump on that. But that's all i have. I think it's great. I think the fact that that megan's our pilot and she's awesome shootings fire a lot of girls as well and we're trying to have trying to reach fifty percents. You know in in the application selection for the national election. This is difficult but the the fact that we have megan and Certainly helping 'cause. I'm opening next. Astronaut selection is gonna be percent male two percent women hopefully now after the press conference. I was fortunate to actually interview tomorrow by phone There were a couple journalists on the call. We had a great time. I we asked him as mission specialist. What we're going to be his science research duties aboard this upcoming mission is coming up with us before us or being ready on the space station. one that i really like a very big on this position right now gold. I think tissue engineering is really buildings in tissue artificially And the reason why we look at this on the space station is because people believe that there's a lot of mechanical processes at the cell level that lifeless by gravity shoe put yourself in the microgravity of weightlessness on the space station than you not influenced by this much cleaner Sell building processes. so right. now there's a doesn't experiment. That's european experiments actually french. I think it's The descend up themselves for a nickel nickeled. Immedi brains is pre much brain cells in petrie dish. And they're going to try to see how to reverse ageing phenomenons on those those brain cells so obviously.

megan mcarthur shane kimbrough Shane kimbrough europe Tomorrow fifty percents march thirty Holly yusef posh parker late april tomorrow early march megan tomorrow april twenty first johnny two percent Second Nassar second
E3 2021's Live Event Has Been Cancelled According to LA City Documents

Kinda Funny Games Daily

02:53 min | 8 months ago

E3 2021's Live Event Has Been Cancelled According to LA City Documents

"Eight three twenty. Twenty one's live event has been cancelled according to the la city documents. This is an interesting one. I'm pulling from adam. Bankers agian according to los angeles city documents e. Three twenty twenty. One fiscal event has officially been cancelled as spotted by a new report published by the board of los angeles convention and tourism development commission. States that the three twenty twenty one live event is cancelled and that the city is working with the production team on broadcast options at l. e. live slash. La convention center furthermore is working with the espn licenses for both twenty twenty. Two and twenty twenty three. This follows as confirmation that e three twenty twenty one would still be happening and that the would be transforming the e three experience for twenty twenty. One we can't confirm we are transforming the e three experience for twenty twenty one and we'll soon share exact details and how we're bringing the global video game community together. Tim this one comes off of about a month ago. Got a report from vga and they talked about how they had. They had reports of either working low form of e three take place across multiple days where they were gonna go digital And this is something that hasn't necessarily publicly talked about yet. They haven't publicly announced this. But now we're getting confirmation from the essay that it seems like e three at the very least will not be held physically at the convention center. Tim what is your take on this. I think this is one of those things. That's very surprising especially given where the world's at right now that we're not going to have a physical e three but i don't think the headline here's a little bit misleading. Where he threw twenty two hundred live. Event has been canceled canceled because it was ever announced. So it's just one of those things where it's like this is coming from the la city documents or whatever. I imagine that the plan going into this year was never for three to have. Its live component at l. Acc and. i'm sure this is all just like back in legal staff of they've had that spot every year for so long or at least most years so i'm sure that was part of their like first writers refusal type thing Do you guys want to take this or not. But that's it was always going to be. No because i imagine based on what we heard couple months ago. Esa's planning digital event. I very much think that is the case. That's what we will see here and talking about the quote here of their working with the production team broadcast options. Ellie live in l. c. c. Like that's that totally makes sense to me like even if it's a digital event they still need production facilities and they've always had production facilities at those different places that are within a block and a half radius each other so i'm not surprised by this at all. I honestly don't think it's a bad thing either like the world's not ready to go back to live conventions so why even worry about

Los Angeles City Board Of Los Angeles Conventio La City La Convention Center TIM Espn Adam ACC ESA Ellie
E3 2021 may be digital as ESA says it’s ‘transforming’ the gaming showcase

Kinda Funny Games Daily

01:38 min | 9 months ago

E3 2021 may be digital as ESA says it’s ‘transforming’ the gaming showcase

"Of the essays planning for a digital e-3 and twenty twenty one is from andy robinson at video games chronicle according to three twenty twenty one pitch documents set two games games. Publishers and seen by the essay has now outlined proposals for this year's event which would see three days of livestream coverage held during the previously announced dates of june fifteenth june seventeenth. The essays intention is to hold multiple to our keynote sessions from games partners. An award show a june fourteen preview night and other smaller streams from games publishers influencers and media partners the broadcast event would be supplemented by media previews the week before as well as demos released on consumer platforms. According to the esa's proposal. The essay also says it'll allow partner companies to remotely stream playable game demos to the media across thousands of scheduled meetings with one to one assistance from developers. Many companies have used similar on demand streaming solutions during the pandemic to allow them to allow the media to remotely play their games for preview purposes. However the three hundred twenty one plan still require the approval of essays membership which is made. up of. The industry's industry's biggest games. Company is and who has significant influence over the direction of the show. The essay was already facing significant pressure to reinvent three with several major publishers including ea. Sony activision having abandoned the event in recent years and thous before twenty twenty s cancellation after which many companies such as e. and ubisoft enjoyed success. Running their own digital events

Andy Robinson ESA Activision EA Sony Ubisoft
How to Repair Your Skin Barrier With Celebrity Facialist Joanna Vargas

Breaking Beauty Podcast

08:12 min | 9 months ago

How to Repair Your Skin Barrier With Celebrity Facialist Joanna Vargas

"Let's start with the basics what exactly is your skin's moisture barrier and why is it there. What is the do well. I mean i think you know we talk so much into butte and industry about like wrinkles and bo talks and things like that we forget the skin actually has a function and its function is to be a barrier between us and the environment so the skin's moisture barrier is the outermost layer of your skin. It helps protect the body It helps retain water and moisture It defends against like bacteria in the environment environmental stressors and you know prevents things from penetrating into the skin so that we don't have a reaction so it has like a a very important function for us. It's the fundamental of what the skin does and we talk about it at the least i feel It is the most important part about our skin because it makes us look plump in juicy and healthy and soft when it's healthy and so yeah it's something that's very important. No matter what kind of skin type you have no matter your age okay. Yeah that was gonna be my next question. Like other certain types skin types or skin eight inches that are more prone to having damaged skin barrier. Mostly i'm talking about like the skin on your face. Well i mean. I think for example like winter is a time of year where i think a lot of people experience to some degree Some irritation due to the loss of moisture in the environment. And therefore your skin gets a bit patchy may be if you are out during the day for a long period of time you'll have like readiness on your face but typically you know there's obviously people that have just in their dna some skin sensitivity. You know some psoriasis eczema. That's that has a genetic component you know and then there like the people who have poor digestion they might have some patchiness in readiness and some irritation. But it doesn't it can happen even if you have oily skin. It really depends on what you're using on your your skin. What your habits are in terms of your skin. Those really affected a great deal. And so how do you tell the difference between an impaired skin barrier versus you know wind. Burn or zima or psoriasis. How do you know if your skin barriers been disrupted. Well you know this skin house tendency to to show sensitivity patches. So i i'm sure everybody can remember a time when they've had like a dry patch on their face and may the rest of the skin feels okay or maybe you have my son. Has that right now. So i'm listening with the keenest ear. How old is your son. He's he's six and he's got a patch right beside his cheek that he's had for about six weeks and it just so drier and rudder. Yeah continue my boy who is now fifteen Have that as a younger person also happens easier because they play out. Fight a lot and that really dries you out. You know rose atia redness itchiness itchy skin and share a lot of people have itchy scalp during the winter all of back stock visible. Sign that your your skin. Barrier is malfunctioning so to speak and it needs some soothing and comfort and some rehydration ximines. Psoriasis are more extreme versions of it. which also occur in patches on the skin But there are a lot of you know that you would have to consult a doctor to really determine if it was something that was in your genetic makeup or if it was something caused by something topical or something in your diet like an allergy of some kind right right. Because i feel like that's with With eczema almost like immunity related. Or it's like almost like an immune response rather than it can be absolutely and it can also just mean that you're something that you can't digest properly and so your your bodies having a little bit of trouble. There are a lot of different causes for it. Which is why you know. You can also have a yeast overgrowth in your gut. But that would be things that if i suspected that if you came meant for facial and it looked like that to me i would just send you to a doctor. Not a doctor. So i don't right. I try to stay in the lame a fair and respect that and so how does the skin barrier become damaged or compromised. What are some of the main you know factors you know. A a very common factor would be over exfoliating. I remember when i first became an esa titian in the late nineties. It was like a fashion to have cholic acid in every single. Step of your routine. In how like in the beauty industry like ingredients. Become like the thing. And you wanna put it on in every step like i had clients that were using a glycol at wash ugly colic toner a glide colleague serum and moisturizer and everybody's skin was like flaky and read and sensitize. It was very hard to give atias to those people but also sun damage can cause it. You know Prescription acne medications and prescription retinol formulas can cause it. I've seen people use essential oils essential oils on their face and they get Compromised if you if you wash your face in the shower shower water is way too hot for your face back could cause it Chemical peels flying too much back in in the before time when we used to travel places on even air conditioning in caused so mike mobs of different causes But usually i would say the number one offender is over exfoliating or over. You know acclaimed being over eager in the chemical kill type department. That sort of stuff now. I i have a follow up question if you don't mind about is the prescription retinol because you know my skin does get extremely dry when i use it and And it starts to become red. And i feel like that's expected you kind of expect this dryness. So what is the difference between dryness and compromise skin barrier. Is there one. Well sure i mean dryness is the beginning of it right you don't you don't want your skin to be overly dry because that that is compromising gonna lead to you know craziness which will lead kind of like the the compromising actors like your. Your skin won't be able to take as much stress from the environment as the result of that overly dry situation. You're creating. I don't have a lot of clients anymore that use prescription retinal because there are so many great over the counter formulas. That don't do that. So i i feel like that you know. I've been in sedition for over twenty years. That's changed a great deal at least in new york. But i think you know the difference between having you know when you like right now. I'm extremely dry. And my skin feels a little bit tight but it's not read in. It's not flakier itchy when it starts to become itchy in certain spots. That's when you know you've crossed over into a compromised moisture barrier and that and you know you really should wait until that point to start treating it if this dried tight feeling. I'm going to have to handle that today. So it doesn't

Psoriasis Eczema Psoriasis Atias Mike Mobs Eczema New York
All The Things: A 2020 Debrief with Sean Miura

First of All

05:01 min | 10 months ago

All The Things: A 2020 Debrief with Sean Miura

"Living cooney In in many ways that is the most that we can ask ourselves right. Now i was gonna say what qualifies as living now is simply a pulse because sure i got that notes a into bleak time but i think I'm leaving this year with capacity to be grateful for stuff. That's that's kind of something that i'm i'm happy about and i feel very privileged good. I'm very happy to hear that. That's an esa. Just sean way to start this off. isn't it also need. I'm still like writing this high of realizing that. This is the first time that you're on my first of all podcasts. 'cause i was like i've podcast with sean before. This is not the first but if the verse but this one. So i've done. I've been on collab- cast multiple times. I think the last time was when we recorded with david joy okay and then the recording. They didn't like that so that but it was fine. I think laden wanna had just come out and that was all we were talking about or something so it was kind of saying that in intro as well it was a whole thing it was a it was beautiful thing. That is so solicit. Start with that. That my memory is non-existent This i mean the whole purpose of this conversation. Is i just wanna talk with you. But it's really we're at the very very end of twenty twenty which will go down in infamies. Two days left two days left as probably gonna go up the last day. So we're just like you know settling and coming to terms with all that was this year. So yeah we're just if anyway i mean i said this in the intro. We good but just or eight. We're debriefing. I calling this. Like a twenty twenty debrief a good a good debrief. Yeah thank thank you for having me. This is actually the. I've i've said no to pretty much every like podcast or video or or writing. Ask that. I've had This year really. Yeah just because i had. I didn't it was it was like either at. It didn't feel like i was the right person to talk about the subject. Or i just wasn't really feeling like i. I wanted to be putting anything. That i was saying at the time on tape because my brain was all over the place but I'm i'm happy to be here just to to look back because i think that that's that's an important thing for everyone to be doing right now. I'm slow. I am just so beyond honor. Now this is so meaningful that it's the first time you're on first of all and also that it's a rarity because i one hundred thousand percent support that i think i did ask you earlier this year and you did say no. I really admired and respected you for that. I think that an imprint. On my heart of like i need to be more on i. Yeah i mean. It's i think you're asking me to talk about the The uprisings after the murder. Of george. Floyd and taylor and And the The central park on incident. And i think that for for for many from for many of us who were applying. That was an interesting moment because that sort of like amplifying and supporting movement work has been is just kind of part of what we do and then in that moment. Suddenly i found myself being pegged as like a like a weird spokesperson. For that. i wasn't. I wasn't a leader. Hin or was an expert in nor nor should i really be the person to go to and i think that i i think for many of us. Were just trying to figure out who who who could have. The conversation. And i got asked quite a few times actually In the weeks following that to not surprised podcasts. Or or Write a thing or do a photo shoot or et cetera et cetera. Simply off the fact that i was reposting things on on instagram stories and I think what. I what what i've taken away from. That is just this reminder that you know we we need to be more clear on who within our community is doing this work and who were in the scene to and who were uplifting and And so and so in that moment would it's some. This is something that i've always tried to practice I thought it was really important. Just to pass the mic. Which i did a few times and referred people to other folks but Yeah i mean i. I'm i'm glad that was. That was a good thing. I'm always a little a little bit unsure. When i say no to stuff but yeah trying to try and do more of that.

David Joy Sean Cooney Central Park Floyd Taylor George
Omni Hotels Accepted Millions In PPP Funds But Didn't Pay Workers

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:36 min | 10 months ago

Omni Hotels Accepted Millions In PPP Funds But Didn't Pay Workers

"A lot of hotels closed their doors in the spring. And some still haven't reopened. These hotels were able to keep their workers on the payroll because of funding from the federal paycheck protection program. But one national chain omni hotels and resorts is under fire for laying off than and workers. They use the funds for other purposes bill driscoll of member station w. esa in pittsburgh reports one. Leadoff worker is killed. Sia moronta a health club attendant at the omni. Providence in rhode island. She's worked there twenty one years more onta. A single mother with children applied for unemployment and food stamps. Then she heard what she thought was good news. I well struggling to provide for my family. I learned that they only have received some ppp money great. At least you know. They're going to help us. Can't buy when it comes to basic needs. The ppp is the paycheck protection program. The half trillion dollar initiative was part of the huge pandemic relief. Package congress passed in march. The p p offered loans. That are forgivable if employers you sixty percent of the money for payroll related expenses. Ep was designed as an alternative to unemployment at least for the eight weeks of payroll benefits. It supplied the omni. Providence applied for a two point six million dollar loan and said it would be chained some two hundred fifty jobs. Balloon was approved in april but eight months later with unemployment benefits run out and health coverage long-gone meranti and the other laid off are still waiting right now. We are in december and we having here anything about using that money to help. James employees moronta belongs to the service workers union unite here with three hundred thousand members. In north america using government data unite. Here says omni. Hotels received a total of seventy six million dollars. P p p loans about a third of that went to hotels where the union represents workers. Carlos outta maiyo is unite. Here's executive vice president boston. I've spoken to hundreds of workers to work at the army. Parker house at not of them have received a single dime of this money and looking at this winter a lot of them could really use it. So where did the money go in a statement. The omni chain based in dallas said it didn't use the funds to pay workers because the hotels were closed or operating at low volumes. Ppp rules allow a business to use the funds for payroll even if it were closed but the omni chose not to instead the chain promised to repay the loans with interest at least the part of the loans that are not forgiven but these loans carry a below market interest rate of just one percent which angers demayo it's disgusting companies. Wanna try to use this as a way to get a low interest loan from the federal government. Critics say repaying the loans beside the point. Lisa gilbert is executive vice president of watchdog group public citizen. Thank you think about other businesses. That maybe didn't get money because he did either to small businesses over struggling or another company that might if you actually pay their workers as for these workers. Many feel betrayed again. You'll see moronta only call family. They always say that. We are finally so where the family treatment when it comes to the employees the unite here union has asked the small business administration which administers the ppp and the us department of treasury to scrutinize the omni loans. Whether they are forgiven remains undetermined even as congress approves a new round of pandemic relief

Bill Driscoll Omni Sia Moronta Onta Providence Moronta Service Workers Union Carlos Outta Maiyo ESA PPP Omni Chain Rhode Island Pittsburgh Demayo Congress Lisa Gilbert North America Watchdog Group Public Citizen
U.S. extends protection for Houston-based Citgo from PDVSA creditors through July

Dennis Prager

00:29 sec | 10 months ago

U.S. extends protection for Houston-based Citgo from PDVSA creditors through July

"Until mid 2021. That gives President elect Joe Biden several months to set his policy on Venezuela, which is in a historic economic and humanitarian crisis. The protections have been set to expire on January 19th the day before Biden takes office. Venezuela has own Citgo since the 19 eighties as part of the state run oil company PTV ESA it provides between 5% and 10% of U. S gasoline. Keith Peters reporting about 20 African migrants found in if they're

President Elect Joe Biden Venezuela Citgo Biden PTV Keith Peters U.
Christopher Jett, University of West Georgia  Black Men and STEM Careers

The Academic Minute

02:00 min | 11 months ago

Christopher Jett, University of West Georgia Black Men and STEM Careers

"Today on the academic minute. Chris superjet associate professor of mathematics explores. How the persistence of black men in stem can help them. Thrive in the future. Black men are confronted with racial stereotypes in a broader society. And the racial unrest in this country is bringing his reality to the forefront in an unprecedented way also the framing black man in policy work has been critique for being deficit in nature. The research literature indicates that race related stereotypes about black men manifest themselves in academic environments and nuance ways for example race related. Stereotypes suggests that black men are not suited for stem careers. As a result. Black man must contain with messages. That they do not belong in stem and the stem enterprise missing out on this groups invaluable stamp talents. Moreover mathematics has been consistently noted as a barrier to stand persistence. More specifically mathematics is often used as a gatekeeper or gateway to stanfield however as base work shows that minority students who successfully complete the calculus sequence persist and stem majors at a higher rate regardless of the institution type. Consequently minority students who perform well in mathematics can provide substantive implications insights and recommendations for the betterment of stem research policy and practice in spite of the aforementioned challenges. Black men contained to persist in thrive in stem fields. Studying black means racial lines and mathematics. Experiences can share a light on the factors that lead to this persistence. The research merging these two together is sparse but the initial evidence based work substantiate that this line of research holds significant promise for broadening participation of black man in stem fields therefore the research community must exam more systematically black man stem experiences from an esa base approach to ameliorate this neom achievement outcomes and produce learning environments that support their stamp goals and aspirations that was christopher of the university of west georgia.

Chris Superjet Stanfield Christopher University Of West Georgia
The Big House Smash Melee & Ultimate online event canceled following Nintendo cease & desist order

Kinda Funny Games Daily

04:45 min | 11 months ago

The Big House Smash Melee & Ultimate online event canceled following Nintendo cease & desist order

"Tournaments in the smash brothers community. Oh that's interesting. I definitely this paragraph definitely starts in the middle on what happened there. Why did that get leader. Kevin what did you do there. I'm pretty sure you really you think it was me. This year's installment of the big house one of the most important tournaments in the smash super smash brothers. He has been shut down by nintendo. Its use of fan. Develop mod meant to improve online play in super smash brothers melee quote. The big house is heartbroken to share. We've received a cease and desist from nintendo america inc to cancel our upcoming online event. Tournaments official statement reads. We were informed. We do not have permission to host or broadcast. The event primarily due to the usage of slippy we are forced to comply with the with the order and cancelled a big house online for both melee and ultimate new quote here from nintendo quote nintendo appreciates the love and dedication the fighting game community has for the super smash brothers series nintendo told cocoon an email. We have partnered with numerous super smash brothers tournaments in the past and host our own online and offline tournaments for the game and we plan to continue that support in the future. Unfortunately the upcoming big house tournament announced plans to host online tournament for super smash brothers melee that requires the use of illegally copied versions of the game in conjunction with ahmad called slippy during their online event nintendo therefore contacted the tournament organizers. Ask them to stop. They refused nintendo no choice but to step in and protect its intellectual property and brands. Nintendo cannot condone or allow privacy of its intellectual property and quote prejudice. Here now while the big house organized robin juggle guy. Horn confirmed these details in an email to kentucky. It should be noted that backing up your your own. Copies of video games for personal use is entirely legal per united states. Copyright law and parentheses. Slippy is a third party modification built by a group of fans to add rollback net code super smash brothers melee before slipping release earlier this year malay players suffered with a subpar infrastructure the mid the nineteen year old game much harder to play at a competitive level but with the addition of rollback net code the benefits of which are widely acknowledged by anyone who takes the fighting game. Seriously malay players were able to finally enjoy great matches with far-flung opponents the arrival of slippy became even more important as the onset of the covid nineteen pandemic pump the brakes on the grassroot tournament circuit with several notable players singing. His praises. many of those players are rightfully making their displeasure with nintendo online in the wake of the big houses. Cancel ization and the hashtag has free. Malay is now trending on twitter quo of all the shit from nintendo. This takes the prize. Adam armato lindgren's another top layer player said quote it's a global pandemic going on is a is a global pandemic going on in intend to once again wants the competitive seem to suffer. Is it too much to ask that. People can play and compete in games from home during this time esa slippery slope where i see both sides of it right because i actually cut the article. I'm off my game. I was so excited. Hang out with you today right. It's going to say of course that to do this like it's been hinted at their you need to be emulating it. And that's why the copyright thing comes in where you're going is that you're not playing the game as it's meant to be you're using this thing and going off of a not so here it is when mainly came out in two thousand one did not have any form of network play adding such necessities The use of the game cube and we emulator dolphin which can which one can only assume nintendo would rather not exist that would make slippy which works in conjunction with the dolphin. A no go. Even if the mod isn't the crux of the problem ended up itself. So that's the mix up problem here right where this is all going from. Where do you stand on this. So i mean. Does the tendons doing their own thing. It's weird that they say that they appreciate love the dedication the fighting game community. Has i the smash brothers series and then they pull something like this and it's it's also interesting that there is that slip up that little bit of confusion with emulation because wasn't it just like a few years ago that they were on the witch hunt for people that were emulating any sort of nintendo game share. Yeah so for for for the point that the person making the article on. I apologize in walker in walker like we're covert. It's a pandemic. were stuck at home. We can't go to ebo. We can't go to all of these other fighting game. I i haven't been. I would love to but i can't. This would be a perfect opportunity to watch that to be a part of that and to see them shut. This down is just really disappointing.

Nintendo Nintendo America Inc Slippy Adam Armato Lindgren Ahmad Kevin Horn Robin Kentucky United States Twitter Confusion Walker
Many Latino voters in Nevada are worried about the climate

Climate Connections

01:12 min | 1 year ago

Many Latino voters in Nevada are worried about the climate

"In Nevada, about twenty percent of voters are Latino and a growing number are deeply concerned about climate change. A recent poll found that almost half the states Latino voters say they were personally affected by climate change. In the last year, we look at it as not only amateur the environment we're also looking at ESA health aspect. Rudy Zamora's with Chiesa Nevada program of the League of Conservation voters. He says many Latinos know firsthand how rising temperatures can worsen other problems for example, care pollution. How does the climate change impact our communities health? How does that impact the way that our children are breeding? For Zamora the concern about air quality is personal about two years ago. His young son suffered a frightening asthma attack. It was so bad that his son went into respiratory failure and cardiac arrest. and. He says, his son is not the only one to have such severe problems. Many people in the community struggle with asthma. So, with the November elections approaching cheese Bene- VADA encourages Latinos to compare candidates positions on the environment and then vote. Climate is going to be one of the top priorities on why we go out and vote.

Rudy Zamora Asthma Nevada Chiesa Nevada League Of Conservation
"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

Your Space Journey

06:38 min | 1 year ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

"To you personally that you're most excited about? You know I'm I'm a guy who is studying black holes. and. I. I'm an extra astronomy I. Spend a lot of my career trying to understand what what black holes are and why they are there by the growing, and also I'm an x-ray observers I'm really looking forward to the next big telescope Sina. But what really gets me excited is the gravitational wave till Isa. which is real mess up the gravitational waves from merging black holes, merging supermassive black holes, and actually more to to measure together with some between the x ray telescope email and the gravitational But he's up and that's what I call bringing sound to the cosmic movies because. So Harvey see movies, but the sound is coming through the gravitational waves and this combination unfortunately will fly in more than ten years from now. So I will be retired by that time, but on my on my grandchildren and everybody else in the age, they can really excited about it. You'll be able to enjoy and just relax and not have to do any work. There's a mission coming up that you hope be retired for It's the Mars Mission expected launch in twenty, twenty, two. Yes. Nine I understand that actually consists of two missions, the orbiter which launched in two, thousand sixteen, and then the rover planned for twenty, twenty, two can't give our audience just said general overview of the, Xhosa? program. Yes. So the the excise this consisting of these two different. elephants. The experts trace gas orbiter out. T GEO is actually flying very successfully since quite sometime and is currently doing science it is looking for trace gases on Mars, like for instance, mid saying. Co Two other things, and it has recently discovered first time the green low. So you know Marris's rents, but we now have seen greet live from the oxygen atoms in the atmosphere of Mars. Now. is also a relay array radar or radio link relay station. So it is also transmitting data from the Maas Ross to us. and. It's already currently transmitting about fifty to sixty percent of the ultra firm, the nozzle robust tourists, and so it was often infrastructure element necessary for when we bring our own. MAZARROSA. Xiomara Mars of. Our as a robot, which is now called. The Frank Frankly. Rover. Will we bring that to Mars we need? In order to basically transmit the data. And originally I think that the project unfortunately several delays originally was supposed to launch two, thousand, eighteen. Then two, thousand twenty. Now, we are aiming for the twenty two launches September twenty two. and. itself have a very powerful rover will have a very powerful chemical laboratory will drill into the soil can analyze the probes. It can look for molecule signs of life and so on. So let itself, it'll be extremely. Interesting. I love that because I think that is one of the main goals of Mars. At least the rover is helping, understand and address. The question of whether life has ever existed on Mars and you mentioned the rover itself and it's been named as you said, Roslyn. Franklin. As the prominent scientist behind the discovery of the structure of DNA, which I think is fascinating. What an honor. You mentioned some of the details on the rover including the drill key tests a little bit more about the details of the rover and the service platform. So busy Kelly the drill is able to drill in the two meters. Deep, and the robot will be the first European robot. Let's keeping US cross because you know it's very difficult to land on Mars. We have already left some some debris there unfortunately, but I mean even as a has their challenges and so it's it's really one of the biggest villages technologically. So let's let's hope that it will and safely. that. It can actually go. Three meters our roughly Omar. So it can. Is. Not. Very fast. But it can actually Particularly, it's very intelligent can overcome all kinds of obstacles we have new. Technology. So that even if it kind of Rick. Drills itself into the sand and we have a new technology that connects to get out of all kinds of difficult situations. and Sir. we have in total four modules, different types of instrument modules on. On there, that will also be the instruments on the the Russian Andy Tutt form, and so it will be very excited. That is now how will land on Mars. I assume easing parachute system king tells more. Actually, using a system off very complex system of parachutes. An fortunately. Mars has enough. That, you can landowners. Actually maybe to look back, it was already interesting how? Are, we got the the orbiter onto marcy at I. Mean when you when you fly something tomorrow, have to give it a lot of push to get there, but then we need to break. So then you don't shoot by in London the Son. So you have to and the the mass, the Geo. Satellite itself is so happy that you can actually knock really use landing rockets or something like that to, or you will need to carry a lot of fuel in order to push. And break with rocket. So we have actually used the Arrow breaking. Technique we were using the Mars atmosphere, and while while the orbit, the was kind of flying around Mars. I in the very elegant elliptical orbit got more and more secularized, and this is something you can only do on Mars because the atmosphere is thinking. And, then also, if you have enough sized parachutes, then you can actually land. Now, we have some, we had some problems with the tests of those parachutes because.

Harvey Maas Ross Andy Tutt US Marris scientist Roslyn Frank London Franklin Kelly Rick us.
"esa" Discussed on Your Online Coffee Break

Your Online Coffee Break

07:57 min | 1 year ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Online Coffee Break

"That come from three different directions. Now, this the lead of the Stephen Jerry Jones has realized that actually solar orbit will also flies through the tail of Comet Atlas. And that was the first time that this has actually been predicted to happen. The excitement was really growing. Now unfortunately, commit Abbas itself has a life of its own. So shortly before the event happened Kambas actually disintegrated into twenty five different pieces, and by the time solar orbiter arrived at details it was already pretty wimpy was not really a combat anymore, just the debris. Pile of. Nevertheless I think I mean we are still downloading the data and we are analyzing it. It is still not completely out of the question that we have seen some signals. So it's still exciting, and definitely it gives us a kind of a glimpse what committed sceptre we'll. Do. That is incredible now as far as the order. Obviously may as close as approach I but what can we expect next? What's coming up for for the orbiter? Need I think Now. Had Our perihelion we did the first ups of Asians, which were basically twice as close to the sun them abby, any other picture taken, and if it is I mean, it's still not completely a competing with the ground as images off the Daniel K. no solid telescope. Each is a for me to grasp telescope and has extremely sharp images but only in the wavelengths that are allowed through the atmosphere so-so Solo orbit that will actually observed in many different wavelengths in particular also in the extreme ultraviolet x rays of where there's a lot of excitement. That is incredible I. Of all the current and future amazing missions planned for Isa. Is there any particular mission that stands out to you personally that you're most excited about? You know I'm a guy who is studying black holes and. I'm an extra astronomer has spent a lot of my career trying to understand what what black holes are, why they are there by the growing, and also I'm I'm an ex razor I'm really looking forward to the next big x Ray Telescope Osama. But what really gets me excited is the gravitational wave telescope. Which is Ramesh up the gravitational waves from black holes, matching supermassive black holes, and actually knew more to to measure together with. Between the X Ray Telescope. And the gravitational vizquel companies. and. That's what I call bringing sound to the cosmic movies because. So Harvey see movies but the sound is coming through the reputational and this combination and fortunately will fly in more than ten years from now. So I will be retired by that time but. On. My own my grandchildren and everybody else in the age they can really be excited about it. You'll be able to enjoy it and just relax that have to do any work. That's. Y-. Mission coming up that you all be retired for it's the X. Mars mission expected to launch in twenty, twenty, two. Yes. Nine I understand that actually consists of two missions, the orbiter which launched in twenty sixteen, and then the rover planned for twenty twenty two can you give her audience General Review of the Mars Program yes. So the exit is indeed this consisting of these two different. elephants. The exodus trace gas orbiter t gio is actually flying very successfully since quite some time and is currently doing science it is looking for trace gases on Mars, like for instance, mid Sane and Co two with other things and it has recently discovered a first time the green glow. So you know, Mars ramps but we now have seen greet lied from the oxygen atoms in the atmosphere of Mars now t o is also a relay radar or radio link relate station. So it is also transmitting the data from the Maas verse to ours. And it's already currently transmitting about fifty to sixty percent of the also from the Naza robust doers, and so it was awesome infrastructure element necessary for when we bring our own muster ova, ours a robot, which is canal called the frank frankly. Rav. Bringing that to Mars and we need the Geo in order to. Transmit the data. And originally, I think that the project unfortunately adds several delays originally was supposed to launch two, thousand, eighteen than two, thousand twenty. Now, we are aiming for the twenty two launches September twenty two. and. itself can have a very powerful rover will have a very powerful. A chemical laboratory will drill into the soil. It can analyze the probes it can look for molecule signs of life and so on. Let itself will be extremely. Interesting. I love that because again, I think that is one of the main goals of Mars at least the rover is helping, understand and address. The question of whether life has ever existed are marching. You mentioned the rover itself and it's been named as you said, Rosalind Franklin As. The prominent scientists behind the discovery of the structure of DNA which I think is fascinating what an honor. You mentioned some of the details on the rover including the drill. He tells a little bit more about the details of the rover and the service platform. So busy Kelly, the drill is able to drill in two meters. Deep and the robot will be the first European robot Let's keeping US across because you know it's very difficult to land on Mars. We have already left some some debris there unfortunately, but I mean even as a has their challenges and so it's it's really one of the biggest Donald. J. Technologically. So let's let's hope that it will save me that it can actually go three meters an hour roughly Omar. So it can a lot very fast. But. It can actually take very intelligent. It can overcome all kinds of obstacles we have new technologies are that even if it kind of. Drills in into the sand and we have a new technology that it can actually get out of a kinds of difficult situations. and. we have in total four modules, different types of instrument modules on. On their of then that will also be the instruments on the The Russian landing. Form and so it will be very excited. That is exciting. Now, how will land on Mars I assume it's using a parachute system king tells more about. Actually. Using a system of very public SISTEMA parachutes Fortunately Mars has enough atmosphere that you can landmass. Actually maybe to look back, it was already interesting how Are we cut the the orbiter onto marcy? You know I mean when you when you fly something tomorrow, you have to give it a lot of push to get there but then you need to break. So then you don't shoot by Landon the sensor so you actually have to and the the mass the Geo. Satellite itself is so happy that you can actually not really use landing rockets or something like that to, or you will need to carry a lot of fuel in order to push..

X Ray Telescope Stephen Jerry Jones Kambas Abbas Daniel K. Naza Rosalind Franklin Harvey General Review marcy Landon Ramesh Omar Kelly frank
"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

Your Space Journey

08:10 min | 1 year ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

"To university and registered in the place that that I was interested in that actually I could get onto that was physics. So. Originally, my my career plans were completely different medicine or biochemistry, but in the end, I ended up in physics more or less by chance. And I also did really because I was playing the band and I also did all the repairs of our APP defies and stuff that that I was more interested in electronics and getting my answer. Through one of the practical exercises I ended up in the University Observatory as spent the summer there, and I got all excited the viaduct sky and. In the end, I think that copy to live in the University of to work at night to stay up during into sleep during the day. So that's low. Got Me into. Stormy. That's incredible. I love that too I. Love How a lot of people who get into space. They actually have a strong interest in music as well. So that's fascinating. Yeah. Space I, mean all the. Physicists are also music. fenced. That's amazing. Now, you had just even so far. You've had this incredible career serving a professor researcher director. Can you briefly describe how you became Isa's? Director of Science. Yes. I started my career in Munich as said, and I was actually for a long time, I was hooked up to the Max Planck Institute for extraterrestrial. Physics. Where we are dealing with them stuff from outer space. So so that was way I came into space science. At N I became professor and director of the Institute. For Astrophysics, in down the institute first. And then after I went back to Munich and I became the success off my boss I became a Max Planck director. And usually, the Mexican society's really have been extremely well renowned maxed length directors roughly the end of your career. But. Didn't stop with that because then I got very excited to move to Hawaii and I became the director of the observatories in Hawaii of the. Mountain observatories. And It's the it's the largest collection of observing lost there, and it was a very large responsibility and there I stayed about ten years. But then. Both my wife and myself, we felt a little bit low there. also the family crew week at a granddaughter, and so we wanted to move back to Europe and said the opportunity to apply for the director position was really just a marriage in heaven. It's the best job that I had so far. That is wonderful. Keytar. Honest is a little bit more about Isa's Science Directorate. Yes. So he's is a very big organizations in Villa Tuna Science Marlins, the counterparts, Naza, and the Science Directorate is. Roughly about ten percent of all of these. But I believe it's one of the founding of pot. So the founding pods of Isa where. The. Lawn chairs and science. Program? and. it is a community driven programs. ultimum states have to pay in this mandatory. Fee that they have to contribute, but then the programs completely driven by the community by the science community in the member states it is we are putting out the. Announcement of opportunity and the best ideas win and be usually try to balance the program. So that becomes an all different fields of science and are huge in very a legacy missions lycra. Set for instance or auto. The Hubble. Space Telescope is part of. I mean we are of minor partner there, and so there are a lot of really very exciting missions abroad folio. Wonderful I wanNA talk about those amazing successful emission so far from east. I mean, you mentioned the Rosetta probe which our audience may know. It famously explored a comet, and then of course, most recently solar orbiter orbiter which launched in February? Yes. To study the sun and then caps which is searching for exoplanets. Just first of all, I want to say congratulations to you and for these amazing accomplishments. Thank you very much, and maybe I could also mention Betty Colombo that we launched about two years ago and That is on its way to mercury and has a has actually Visited US around the earth around eastern this year. This was in the middle of the Cogan, Isis, and it was very nice. Columbus, look down on the earth and we are looking at all. Of being together in this mess. That is true. But you responded well to this mess that we have because solar orbiter is certainly just a remarkable result of that. I, love to chat about that for a little bit. Recently, I understand it recently made its closest. I close approach to the Sun, even cross through the trails the tail of Comet Atlas. Can you tell us more about that? That's incredible. Yes. That was actually a fun story. So. It was. Only about six or seven times that spacecraft flew through the tail of comment, and in all the other cases, it was actually only recognized after the fact. But. That is actually a group very active following a group of researchers that came out of their up project. They are very actively following up on on comedy research, and they have actually recently won and new project comment interceptor that that is a new flexible medicine which we tried to produce fasttrack, which is actually A. Plan. To fly directly through. Congress either. Idealist Coma, not the tail, and it will actually split off to small Senate lands that you can actually then measure that are observed that comment from three different directions. Now, this the lead of the team durant's as realized that actually sonal orbit that will also fly through the tail of Comet Atlas and and that was the first time that this has actually been predicted to happen. So the excitement was really growing. Now and Fortunately Comet Atlas, itself has a life of its own. So shortly before the event happened become his actually this integrated to a two, thousand, five hundred pieces, and by the time solar orbiter arrived details, it was already pretty wimpy was not really a comment anymore, just the debris. Pile of. Nevertheless I think. I. Mean. We are still downloading daytime. We are analyzing it. It is still not completely out of the question that we have seen some signal. So it's still exciting, and definitely it gives us a kind of a glimpse what committed the sceptre will lie about do. That is incredible as far as the solar orbiter goes. Obviously, Amiss closest approach I, but what can we expect next? What's coming up for for the orbiter? Don't need I think. We have now. Had, our first perihelion, we did the first observations which were basically twice as close to the sun them every other picture take. And if it is, I mean, he's still not completely a competing with the ground as images of this Daniel Quesnoy Zola telescope for me to crump as telescope and has extremely sharp images, but only in the wavelengths that are allowed through the atmosphere. So so a solar orbit that will actually observed in many different wavelengths in particular also in the. Extreme ultraviolet x rays of where there is a lot of excitement. That is incredible. I WANNA says of all the current and future amazing missions plan for Isa. Is there any particular mission that just stands out.

director Comet Atlas Isa Science Directorate Director professor and director Munich University of Hawaii Max Planck Institute Villa Tuna Science Marlins University Observatory Daniel Quesnoy Zola telescope Europe Naza Betty Colombo Rosetta partner professor
"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

Your Space Journey

06:18 min | 1 year ago

"esa" Discussed on Your Space Journey

"Welcome to your space journey where we venture into the future of space exploration and the incredible leaders who are taking us there. Here's your house. Phil. Hello thanks so much for joining me today. This has been exciting summer for space exploration. Just a few short days ago. We witnessed the incredible hop of starship by SPACEX This is very historic. I. Mean I who thought that silence could fly, which is incredible. But just down the road few years, this starship is capable of flying up to a hundred people to the moon. Moon and to Mars that will be just incredible. also We just witnessed last week, the incredible splashdown of astronauts Bob, and Doug who went aboard space is crewed dragon for this historic mission as well and then of course, we saw the launch of Mars perseverance on its seven month journey now to land on the surface of Mars in February of Twenty twenty. One. But. Again, we're happy to return to around the world and space series because again it's not just about what happens here in America, but around the world as well and today we're going to focus on the European Space Agency or ISA. Now, they just had historic moment a few weeks ago to their solar orbit emission launch earlier this year just made a close approach to the sun, and return some incredible close up images with hi Rez images of what sorta resemble campfires on the Sun. Here's a clip from their impress conference where they fortunately took a question from yours truly asking about this amazing images being return from solar or. So. We have a question from co space journey, which is a US podcast, and the journalist is Chuck Fields Hello Chuck. And press question he has what is the approximate size of each of the campfires in today's images. One solar orbiter makes its closest approach to the sun. Forty two, million kilometres. How much smaller campfire features? Would it be able to resolve in size compared to the images released today? So I think would you like to question? Issue the The campfires that we see today are the smallest ones on a couple of hours pixels. a pixel is corresponds to four hundred kilometers spatial resolution. So it's about the size of European countries say that's decisive. The smallest campfires The thing with the solar corona is that it's scaling variant. So if you look at smaller scales, you see smaller stuff. So I'm expecting that's as we go closer, make our images bitter, get higher resolution that we will see yet smaller ones while there's images of solar orbiter are incredible. We'll have more on that later in the episode, as well as some other amazing accomplishments from Isa, but before it gets to that literature, the story of my friend Lane August. Hi I'm lane August with Alpha control a lost in space podcast. We'll you know watching the alarm strong pick that first small step for man? that. Also led to me really enjoying those classic early TV science fiction serves like lost in space and Star Trek. But and and. Being Fan of those shows of course I. always thought as a kid. Wow, it'd be so cool. So. Cool. To go up into space. But. Regularly. Do these long haul twelve to sixteen hour international flights. I've discovered that my endurance. For being. Confined Small Aluminum Tube. Has Its limit. So I'm afraid that. For me to, get up, in spate. One or two things is gonNA have to happen. They're either going to have to make those spaceships a heck of a lot larger. 'cause I need some room to run. I'm going to be up there for days, weeks or years or two. We really going to have to do something about developing work speed. Or hyper drive or a stargate. Because I don't think I could make it to the Moon Mars, not even to mention out this and Tori until we get something like that. So let's work on that now. Your Space Journey While thanks for sharing your story and folks would love to hear your space story if you'd like to send it to us just. Email a video or new clip to us at Info at your space turning dot Com. Let's just leave us a voicemail. Call us at one, three, one, seven, eight, six, to forty, seven, hundred. We look forward to sharing your story. Please keep it to two minutes or less. We appreciate. Now Onto Isa I had a great time speaking with Gouzer housing. Her Guenter is director of Science for the European Spacey's. He was born in Germany and earn his PhD in astronomy later becoming a professor researcher and author. He's the author of an award winning book called Astronomy. Limitless journey a guide to understanding the universe in the winter. The wilhem forced price for public dissemination of. Science. Good Joyce's say, took talk about Isa an incredible machines coming up including ex Omar's. Your Space Journey. Hollow through. Thank you for joining me today. Really appreciate that Hello I'm very, very happy to be with you as well. It is an honor. Now, I'd love to hear what fascinates you about space. Can you share how you're interested in space began? You know when I was finishing school. I. Didn't really know what I wanted to do. And I was playing in a band at that time and we were in the studio taking a record. And at some point, my mom said, if you registered university I will lose my bender, my child care benefits. So I went.

Isa European Space Agency Twenty twenty Phil US Bob America Chuck Fields Tori Guenter director of Science Joyce Doug Germany Omar professor researcher
"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

The Friday Circle Podcast

08:36 min | 2 years ago

"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

"Home love. I love thanks to on <hes>. Everything is king my muster majesty plumbing system when i was in the music game <hes> i was contacted by a guy called d._j. Snake and is a producer from france and i remember he misses me on my space. I don't even know if you don't even know what my spaces. They don't even know my space. This is the key the older people know on my space. I think <hes> so i remember when <hes> basically d._j. Snake <hes> contacted me and remember he's not he's not known then and contact found one of my old songs when the music and he goes to me. I like your track. Can you do this truck for me. I never did it and he contacted mcginnis said can you do it. I never did it today. He is a grammy grammy's one of the biggest kind of <hes> award in in america grammy award winning d._j. So i look back now and i said hundred la because we don't know what we're getting saved from. My laziness about time saved me who knows what would have happened. 'cause he's a big producers for <hes> justin bieber babies for all these big is now he does that another producer who rejected was awful off the two guys who did craig david's first album they. They said we'll work with you on. My brother. Gave me the idea to say tim. Can you do it for free and contact them. I never heard back from him. <hes> so thanks to my brother that will oh stop now going to <hes> there's a there's a industry in india bollywood does that derek could march but he wanted to sign me for one of his songs. I couldn't do it because the middle might have done the deal he wanted me to sign a four album deal and my older brother was there and he goes you crazy for one deal. You're gonna sign your life over to a guy and even don't do it and and one hundred dollars at the time. I was upset with number. I said why you stopped me from doing this but unless prompt shoot we know in the music when i came back to the sheets and i was doing i was offered fifty thousand pound. Record deal broke at this time. I didn't take it one of the <hes> record labels in the music. World wanted to sign me mention them or one of the conditions. Was we know marie so we've had to be stopped by will he will only sign him if he uses instruments students in his machines otherwise. We won't even what we don't. We know we don't want to deal with him and i said to. The bobby was talking to that guy from that record label the muslim record label. I i said you tell him that. I'm good a loss pond. Delo provide for me is very difficult my brothers why do because there's no industry <hes> <hes> there's no record label. There's no management. There's no p._r. There's nothing there's no marketing spend a penny on marketing and by the muscle power. I travel the world propagandist message. That's for me. That's from las panel dollar so the us hey who probably listened to wrap. We listen to music won't be honest. Actually i asked because they won't but that won't be on fire on the kids who listens to music instrument music. You'll goodbye you. Don't you're not muslim. You can do what you want. Who who listens to music here the children and i said the kids you listen to music he does. He's he's not he's. He's looking away now. <hes> you just music. You.

grammy award mcginnis producer france craig david india marie derek america fifty thousand pound one hundred dollars
"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

The Friday Circle Podcast

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

"I owe. Everything is thanks to to who every breath at say every bird he every small. Let's see he is thanks to you. The her dearly love a home builder love. Thanks to a long the home love <hes> <hes> <hes> <hes> do also author anxious to along every drop away is mercy from bra breath feeding or the is thanks to every ray half saw the lord of the though in when him blow is thanks to love doing <hes> home. Oh thanks is to love love. The home of thanks is too long. Everything is their senior law l. o. praises for you. Everything is thanks to who long thursday.

l. o.
"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

The Friday Circle Podcast

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

"Which is monthly in interest. I got rid of that. My my my my my my mom was like how you're gonna. Pay for your car insurance. You call pay one lump sum of money. I said i would mom you. Should you know that lost power. We'll take care of me and she would have humbled look. She shocked row now right. She's thinking what's happening to him. He's changing hundred a month so when i left i had nothing i didn't know what to do. You have to rub finished a degree in music some women do. I remember that i had about the sheet sheet. Somebody goes to me. There's something called in the sheets and i was like what does what she's never waste this and they go on strike. He actually expanded like he goes. His gospel music. Christina went year by you know a muslim so obviously that doesn't make sense to me right. He goes no just do faith-based music. I mean he's mentioned an autism. The music nasheed is could summon yousef and he goes ahead of them. I'll go yeah. I've had one of his tracks. He goes i go. I don't wanna do that 'cause i. Don't agree with instruments now started doing my research against instruments now started finding out the prophet muhammad civil law highly with some of them would never ever be around music kept him away from music right. I'm a very simple simple guy my brothers. I know they say the difference of opinion but i don't believe that that's my opinion. I'm glad to have it and i'll tell you why don't believe that. I'm a very simple models. I said if my prophet muhammad ali said stay away from it. I'll stay away from it is just is just that simple for me. I don't need a scholar who i will respect to tell me otherwise weiss 'cause there's no biggest color than hamas was some of them so when i left i said i'm not doing instruments and goes you don't have to instruments ice listen to voice them back in today and he goes some acapella stuff right acapella okay cool so nobody went to the studio for the first time. I'm producer no. He's a christian arab and he didn't. I don't know that i've left music and he goes to me. He's saying the keys and he goes to me. I'm ready for your next single. The first scene was really good. Let's kill me that. I said we'll do it it anymore and he goes all right fine. Don't upset like what you wanna do when i don't wanna do music anymore and goes looks at me really weird. We what you mean. You don't want to do music. You might like when i go. I don't wanna do. I wanna do something called in the sheets and he goes sheets. What was that like obviously if i didn't no he's not gonna know right so i go a new saga rin. I didn't even know the call sheets song. He goes boise cold. I post i looked okay and said oh law and he literally looked he literally has faced this where white a low talking about he knows why luckily christian arab so he knows okay and he goes whoa. I know you're going to beat. Is this something else happening you. We'll talk to you about. I want to like telling about the problem awesome then like you know the sooner you know and this and that and he's a good man mama producer you know he believes that mohammed was a prophet and that's a big thing christian to do so mayor guidance. I mean so i remember i stepped down. I wrote my first she than what happened on westbound delays so kind when i released my first sheet la i basically go <hes> <hes> go a sponsorship deal from brothers in gloucester who agreed to pay for the for the album so before i continue the story time show. I'm gonna to get into a sheet. I always recite this sheet. Wherever i go las palmas allowed me to travel the world and you know appraise him and glorify him and this is just two hundred dollar and if you listen to the lyrics you understand. Why one of my favorite is she to to perform for him. That's how to fifteen. Okay congresswoman learn everything. Everything is.

muhammad ali muhammad producer yousef las palmas hamas Christina boise gloucester weiss two hundred dollar
"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

The Friday Circle Podcast

12:55 min | 2 years ago

"esa" Discussed on The Friday Circle Podcast

"Bill. I concerned welcome to the friday socal podcast collection of islamic reminded and circles to recharge your iman eh but still our first on a loss tunnel was the most justice kind the most compassionate lawn will throw in the king of kings muslim as the heavens get on the universe and i said my peace and blessings on the beloved prophet muhammad solar harley was a ceremony with one hundred two hundred is beautiful would be am. I came from a long way not really i just came from west london's on its on to come here and you know to speak to brothers young brothers especially especially and the older brothers the n._b._a. So let me just start by his quick. Ten new where i came from so i'm just a normal kind of british. Asian bravo was born in south and on sea in essex and plus darla blessed to have a mother and father who were practising <hes>. I'm <hes> i'm one of six ago five older brothers and sisters and <hes> when i was growing up i moved to london when i was about five. When i was growing up <hes> i was just like any other youth who's strongly out there trying to find their identity. I didn't really know who i was always trying to find trying to find a passionate. I remember when i drop out of school. It's not i'm not saying in a proud way. By the way i dropped out of college dropped. Everything and i wasn't good education. I was good. I i didn't concentrate enough and why was that when i when i left <hes> in about when i left <hes> six form i remember i had to move up to america. My father's got shops there. So when i was there i went there came back didn't like it three years i spent in america when i came back and this is the beginning of my of my singing i was watching on tv <hes> a musical program and <hes> my friend who's actually here with me was watching it with me and i started singing along to what's happening on t._v. And he looked at me and he goes. When did you lend sing and i was like i didn't i. I don't know what you're talking about. I i haven't ever letter saying that you play with me as i know you can. You sounds good. You sound good. So why did it was at that moment. In my life was doing nothing with my life. As i said dropout. I went to america to kind of find kind of <hes>. I don't know why i was looking for to be honest with you brothers. I don't know why i was looking for was just finding something in life. So y did the same week i basically <hes> phoned up google music teachers and i thought let me go on go to a singing teacher and see if if they're lying to me so i went and when i walked in they were talking to be at the end of the session they saw they started giving me notes and they said look sing for me. Show me what you can do and i did was i started singing and the person who is lying. They stopped writing and they looked up at me when you you said to me that you started singing last week. That doesn't make sense because your voice. It doesn't mean you to me. I'm i swear on my life. I don't never sang <unk> our just to find a music and i don't even know. I don't even know what you say to me so the singing person goes up you singing in a way that says that you've studied music your voice. It doesn't make sense so tunnel wasn't practicing but now i say that right. Now is the one who gives you a talents. Everyone in this room is talent so what was that <hes> from there. Literally i went to <hes> <hes> august and i basically bought like a microphone tampa microphone and <hes> i went to another shop bought thirty pound guitar a bolt back and i came home and i started playing taught myself how to play the guitar and then conducive conducive to get something for the guitar and there was a leaflet that said community college and i was like i'm not doing nothing in my life. Let me see what this is about so i picked out went back emailed them and said what what you need. They said we need you to send us a demo of music. I couldn't tell them. I don't know what that even means that you know so i find that what they even meant so i found out i i was writing songs by that time and some could name <hes> and i wrote and i sent them a recorded. It got ten pound software from a p._c. World came back home. Put him on <hes>. Put the microphone recorded. It recorded my guitar semi often they came back to saying we'd like to audition you for a place in this community college and it was it it was good for me because they they weren't going to charge anything. It was like a community college. It was freeze. Although i'm gonna money anyway so let me just go for it was in whitechapel east on them went there and there was two ladies there and i started plane the plane that guitar and singing the first time i've ever done that i was doing. I knew three chords on the guitar and they looked and they went really good. You must have been doing this for a long time that nah i i haven't i haven't been doing it for a long time so i go into that community college and from there which won't that mom and dad really happy about. I go into university from that college college so i was one of the first <hes> students from that community college to even get into university so that that showed that it wasn't the case i was awesome. I wasn't like intellectual is the case i didn't care. I didn't care about my education. I didn't care about study and it was boring to me. If you met me back in the day and they lost dollar forgive me. I should trouble my mother and father in law like if i don't want to tell you i've done in my past but you won't believe if i told you i've done this stuff. Forgive me to repent for it and i'm always going to repent for it from las powder. So i remember we went there went to university. It was then i ended up doing a b._a. V._a. commercial music and media another time. I started getting good at what i'm doing now. <hes> ext kind of understanding the business side and moment. I was just happy i was in. I was in university west. We're just happy to our sons in university so why bid from there was that a manager and my manager used to manage an old school artists which the kids probably wouldn't no elders may do maxi priest and also another arts could rav and he basically he signed me up and i basically started playing. I was taylor said on bbc. One xtra are played on every major radio station in england. I was doing well in the music industry. They don't like south asians. We're not cool enough for the music industry. That's almost unions. Room will probably know <hes> an african americans music ahead of a south asian music basically because it's what's being promoted good because they're really good brothers. <hes> african-american brothers are really really good at what they do right so i had to pretend that i was from the caribbean carribean. Sorry number that my manager said to me. You don't wanna go fau- if you say that you're south asian and did it. You'll you'll pakistani origin and all that kind of stuff so when i don't even look he ma manager. I thought he was indian but he goes. Do you think i'm from the caribbean. He goes over the caribbean so let's play with that game that you're from the group so i go up. Rates are braided my head. I got my. I got my e._s._p._n. I didn't get my e._s._p._n. About fake earring some a moment to kill me so i put them on. I i was fully kind of a person who i was not so remember performing the worst places where las dollar forgive me and at this time going back to quickly when i was younger my mother which is to say to me when i should trouble a male love. Forgive me and i don't want to tell you this trauma moments on promo proud of that. I'm just telling you that this come from and everybody else planning whatever gives everybody a chance. We just have to turn back to los dollar. I remember my mom used to say to me because she was practicing one hundred the earliest memories of my life upon my mother praying fudge in the morning and my mother you say to me when they saliba she used to go over. I can't see what you're doing but lost panel with king can see what you're doing and i had a lot of faith in a law like bill is mad because you know if you berkshire they're used to watch m._t._v. music awards and at sea like most like this this you'd see a rapa come on stage and this rob rob in his music is saying all kinds of madness miss but when you go on stage a first putney thank you thank god he's i wanna thank god has given me this and i think that's gonna faith even though he that stuff which is actually against the principles of god i kind of i knew that i knew i knew it was wrong and i knew what was right all our enough and al fitr overtakes in this dunia and in the surroundings were in so i had faith in a law by didn't know anything about islam if i told you my brothers that i didn't even know that the bid was a sooner. I didn't even know that was you had to refer to accept your salah. I didn't even know these things and my mother sent me to conchas mother. My mother sent me but you should micron teacher. Now sees me and she goes what you were and what you are is from a loss and i remember remember <hes>. She loved me now on the web she she even offered to give me money like she's so happy old aunty and everybody in my family dominy finish the koran when they're young this very south asian thing to do one hundred beautiful you know reading and not not harvard but reading finishing it i didn't do that i was. I know i had no desire to do that unless forgive me i mean so. Basically this was what was happening to my inside. Mahal was not making sense with my mind. I was feeding this is not right. I'm going to places which i'm sure is accepted by my king. So what am i doing so in two thousand eleven when everything was going well for me. Musically i was on the up in the music industry as an industry in the sheets which i found really he quickly. There was no industry. There's no industry at all <hes> so when i was in the music industry are the manager i the radio plugger at everything in for me and then what happened was that he when i left the the day i left. There was no specific data. I said i'm done with it. I just gradually mahal was feeding when i went to this when i went to the studio. I'll just feeding really empty. I was feeling. I don't want even do this anymore. I'm bored of it. I'm not feeling good inside. Something's happening to me and you know this. This is exactly what happens to some of the biggest musicians in the world. Ask any musician. If you ever come across stem asked you happy a punish adele pause because there's the happiness in money you speak to the we know from history that the biggest musicians have killed themselves. This is reality. How can you have everything but have nothing at the same time. That doesn't make sense but that is the case. You don't have your life you you see. There's one thing that they say about pakistan is that you go to a village and the poorest of the poor of the poorest of men are happy and you look at them either. How happy you you don't even have anything in front of you how happy one hundred simple and thus the beauty of this life is that when you have a law. You might not have anything but you have a look. I've and i and i learned that very quickly because when i left the music my manager called me and he goes the biggest radio d._j. On b._b._c. wants to interview have you. I was like i don't wanna do it and he goes what you mean. You don't want to do what happened. What would you mean what you don't want to do it and at that time i actually started grabbing the beat because i started reading the syrup it off the prophet muhammad so low he was sent them reading about prophet muhammad civil law sell them so i started finding this amazing great. The best month ever walked the face this earth and nonstick wow it's bid producer. He looked at me when he you greg. You're bid and i was like no no no no. It's just going for different. Look so when my title manager he's a good government is a good guys a weird guy in a sense where his mom is a muslim. His dad is a hindu..

america london muhammad caribbean west london essex google darla tampa pakistan harvard conchas los dollar producer caribbean carribean whitechapel rav b._b._c.
"esa" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

04:06 min | 3 years ago

"esa" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"This is life on the radio, and it's just downright entertaining. That's why there's about fourteen million Ivy out there today. Thanks for hanging out with us, America. We're glad you're there. Michael starts off this hour in Tampa. Hey, michael. How are you? Doing well. Dave happy new year. Thank you so much and wanted to thank you for all your guidance throughout the throughout time. Anyway, let me get to my question. My wife, and I are pregnant and we're having our first baby. So that's very exciting. Thank you were currently on baby step six were trying to take a bump back the baby step five, and I'm just curious on an education savings account versus a five twenty nine. We're not. We just are aware that there might be a chance that are kid may not choose higher education for whatever reason roughly twenty years from now, and I just wanna know I don't wanna get hit on trying to get that money back out if I don't need it. But just trying to I guess compare the two and find out what's going to be the better solution. Okay. Well, they're the same. As far as that issue goes they're both going to be highly penalized. If you take money out of there and don't use it for higher education. If you get Scott. Collar ships. You can pull the money out equal to the scholarships with no penalties. But and so there's no danger without letting economic scholarship or any other scholarship for that matter. You can pull the money out. And they don't get trapped that way it can be passed to a sibling if they don't. And maybe a sibling goes to college. And this is on both of them either. About the same in. That regard. The five are the essay is limited to two thousand dollars a year, and you have to pick an investment that goes into that. Of course, we recommend good growth stock mutual funds. And then the five twenty nine both of them grow completely tax free. They're like a Roth IRA for college the five twenty nine the problem. The only problem with it is there several types of five twenty nine and sometimes people get in the wrong one the only kind of five twenty nine we would ever let you to get in a recommend you get into works. Exactly. Like the ESA. And that is you pick the mutual fund that it's in, and it doesn't change unless you change it, and you can change it anytime you want, and that's true of the mutual fund selection inside the essay is well now five twenty nine actually if you've ever prepaid college with some of the states that's technically a five twenty nine program, and we would never recommend that not a. Plan at all. But as long as you're picking and controlling the investments, I would do it. So here's what I would do. Okay. I would start with the two thousand dollars when the baby's born. You can't really mess that up. Okay. It's going to grow a lot of money later. And it's not the end of the world the next year probably going to another two thousand dollars. If you're worried about this idea that the child may not go to college. Now, of course, our children we were. We were doing this before there were ESA's five twenty nine. So we just have mutual funds in their name called an that was her college fund, but we always talk to them their whole life about this is your college on. This is your college fund this money. Your college fund your college fund, technically the five the are the UTMA then have to be used for college is just in their name. But we brainwash them pretty much, you know, kind of in sales. We call it on some clothes. We pretty much assumed that they were going to school. At least four years and get a degree in something. That's usable not underwater BB stacking or something, you know. I mean, we need to get a real degree that actually has used in the marketplace. But if you do that, there's all kinds of data that says, you make more money and have a more fulfilled life. I'm all about education. I'm just not about stupid education, and we've got the culture has gone bananas. And that's the stories that we're hearing these people that get these degrees in obscure things that are completely useless and the degree has to have a utilitarian aspect to it unless you pay cash for it..

Michael ESA us Tampa America Dave Scott two thousand dollars twenty years four years