20 Burst results for "Elsner"
"elsner" Discussed on Museum Archipelago
"Welcome to museum archipelago. I'm in elsner. Pissy america go guides the rocky landscape each episode ever longer than fifteen minutes. So let's get started. There's a saying among history nerds always read the plaque always read the plaque..
"elsner" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Okay. We can't be brothers and bromance is over pepperoni baby. I had a feeling it'd be better on aca. We'll both new yorkers all right which i still don't understand the pineapple thing you being a new yorker but okay. i'll let you know i just. I just liked the sweetness of it all right. good point. Good for elegant favorite libation drink adult beds if you have one. I like margaritas. Woo love also moscow mule. Anytime yes see. Now we're talking. Yeah favorite sport football nice. How do you spend your free time on my boat. Who would you go on your boat lake. I'll there's a couple of lakes around here if if it's just for the day it'll be percy priest it's usually we'll try and go out for like four or five days at a time and in that case we'll go to dale hollow. Wow and do you camp out. Oh yeah oh sure and everything. Big deal hi. It's awesome absolutely love it. And what a tab. What what activities did you enjoy on long flights when we weren't under the covid thing. Oh you're going to china japan. And so i'm the super nerd. Who during those long flights reads were were rights. I those i'll write a lot of content. I can't. I can't sit on a plane and just watch a movie. I feel like that's to me. I can't do all either. Read a book. Or i will write some content that i share with people who are follow me in the licensing world. I love it. What's the latest song band artists that you have listened to that you have not worked on. Oh like consciously. Listen to or like they happened to be on the radio. Know that you really wanna listen to because you enjoy it but you have nothing to do with that music. Sadly i hate to say it. Because i wish i had something to do with the museum but in my car right now. Shi'ite twain's up album and i have the pop version not the country version as one of my favorite albums of all time next to death elaborates hysteria and bryan adams waking up the neighbours. Now michael can you..
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"Tens of thousands of dollars off that. Well the thing that i learned and let me give you an example. A great story of what. I've learned here. Is that when we look at our songs a lot of times. We step back and we look at the entirety of it. So let's say you're looking at a ruler. Okay you're looking at a ruler. And it's it's a twelve inch ruler okay. And that's the length of our song. Okay so we're looking at that and around like the three inch part. That's where the divers comes in four and a half inches. That's where the first course in whatever right so we have different sections on that ruler that relate to different parts of our song but we look at the song because we created it. We look at it as a whole and can go boy. The song is great or whatever but maybe that bridge the starts around like the seven inch mark to like the eight and a half inch mark. That's a that's just not good or whatever right well. The thing is with with licensing an editor when saw was placed in a tv show. That whole ruler is not gonna slide in there. What's going to happen is a little section of that. Ruler isn't it might start at the three and a half mark inch mark and it might go to five inches and that. Maybe that's the last line of verse into the first two lines. Of course who knows right. Sections of that are going to be used. And i had a song that i really liked at one point early in my career. This is a great learning experience for me. I spent lot of time on the verse and on the chorus i had a beautiful singer vocalist. Come in and seeing just beautiful vocals on it Female vocals on it. Do we do great back. On vocals in the chorus it just was magnificent and the bridge was just a piece of crap because the bridge had to be done really quickly and just garbage lyrics. Couldn't even figure out the right melody to fit her voice because her voice sat in their she did a lower harmony was too low. If we did hire harmony was too high for her voice so we were kind of in this. Quandary of what do we do here. So i just saying lower vocal harmonies so out of nowhere in this bridge comes up male voice weird right and the lyrics were just garbage was so glad you found me. I'm lost in your love what you surround me. I can't get enough just stupid lyrics and and it got licensed on a tv show. And i was so excited about it. Because i thought this is great. The chorus beautiful. Well when the show came out. I watched it and the and the entire show when all the way through and i never heard the song i thought. Oh my gosh. Maybe they gave me the wrong date. Well what happened was in the show. The story is that this new guy comes into town steals the girl from the other co star guy and he's a total scumbag and just leaves her at the end and dumpster right and she ends up at this table like by the beach with her ex. They're making up and and she says she's basically saying that you know you're right. The guy's a scumbag. He says she goes. I'm so glad i have you..
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"I see and it and is a there is a way I selling Showing earlier before we recorded but I did a thing recently. Rows on a on a webinar. And i had the peop- i did it twice. Actually i had the people on the webinar. I said give me some words. We're going to go into this catalogue of three hundred thousand songs. I'm i'm i gave an example of a scene to keep by and i knew that i had music along the lines that would fit this particular scene and the people in the women are chose chose the descriptive words. We input that in the first search brought out a seven narrowed it down to seven tracks. I have four of them. The very next service. slow down. slow down because you have to really let this elk in hold on it. Brought up seven songs from your metadata query it brought in seven songs and four of them were yours to three hundred thousand songs in narrow hold on at a three. Listen out of the three hundred. Thou- i need you to be okay. Oh it's amazing. Michael fattest out of three hundred. I really want the listeners. Understand this and how feasible it is. Look these are not pipedreams phone. Now when i'm not selling you fucking pipedreams. Michael and i are talking about real shit. Three hundred thousand song options. This is a query on on meta data three hundred thousand songs seven songs. Come up based on the metadata metadata terminology that you chose they chose. I didn't hide booker. Shoes it even better. I just gave them. I just gave them the scenario. Imagine you're watching. The film described the scene us. Everyone sending a couple of words. And then i chose like four or five words that people had typed up into the chat. Box i input and narrowed it down to seven out of seven. I had four now. I wanted to show that. I didn't fix this. I was playing with them. So i said this is the main. I was actually surprised that many. So i said okay. I'm going to delete these. Whoever wants to give me a bunch of other descriptive terms. Not like other for that. We add it or whatever and then boom a bunch of other ones popped up copy them. I put them right into the search. I hit the button. there were eight. I think the showed up in the next search. I had one now. The goal here is that it's not necessarily because my music was amazing. It's because the metadata that i attached to the music is fucking amazing. I love that i love. Okay now i get the emphasis okay. So did everybody here that so listen because you have to be realistic. Let's say we're competing eight billion people on the earth. There's a three or four billion that have access to the internet. How many hundred. Millions are actually musicians. And then how many hundred. Maybe one hundred million. Let's call one hundred million professional musicians. Korean musicians okay. And then from there and this this keep deduce cutting down reducing our odds. And let's say fifty million that are professionals and bubba by then maybe there's twenty million that and understand this part of it. Okay right you see around getting. Yeah you see where i'm going okay..
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"I'm so glad you brought it up. Because i have music in a show called pit bulls and parolees very with a show. Yeah right. I think you have music in that. Show tight both. Do i probably do. I'm sure you do well. It's one of those you know off brand kind of cable shows that you know. It's it's a very niche market. Yeah look some of the cues accu- obviously my listeners. If you don't know a q. Is a little piece of music that goes under the dialogue referred to underscore kill some of those make thirty cents sixty five cents depending on how long they use it. Some of them might make a dollar in change or three dollars and change. Okay so that's a decent show. But i always say if you're doing the cable shows or those type of shows like the penny stocks yeah you have to have hundreds of them or thousands of them for to add up but what michael sain is conversely if you have one or two or three major network placements okay. It could all balance out so in other words. If i had a thousand small little cues on the cable that came out to two thousand dollars on my statement or if i had one decent placement on. Nbc that could also be two thousand dollars one placement. but but. here's the thing though. I don't ever focus on the one placement. When the thing that i teach. That's important as i always co focus on consistent placements and the reason why is because you don't know the editor who's using your music for pit bull pit bulls and parolees. He your music but yeah he might be working on the next big. Cbs show next year so true it is oh absolutely or he might he might get a commercial for like sketchers or something like that and you know if he's been working with you and he's and he he knows your name and he knows your music and he likes it and he's or i also say she to be politically correct we don't they say that person they they're going to. They're going to start with what they already know. I have a. it's amazing. I have so many examples of of songs. I've a couple of tracks that just get used over and over and over and over and over and i'm one of those guys where i like to do the research i get the cue sheets and i'm like man. How is this one song getting used on all these shows. And what i'll do is i'll start i'll get into. Imdb internet movie database dot com. And i will. I will go into the full cast and crew section for those shows and scroll down to the music department and i'll look at who the editor is and you know it's really interesting a lot of times. It's the same editor going from a showed her show show show who is just making consistent placements for me and consistent placements consistent income and yeah if you're if you're song isn't making a ton of money you're just getting like every every particular song that's getting on like this. Hdtv show is only bringing in forty dollars or thirty five dollars or we'll just say fifteen bucks or whatever. Okay maybe because they're only using you know like maybe like forty five seconds or whatever of it..
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"And you can spend seven bucks so you can either get it for free on my website or go to walmart and amazon and give them some money seven bucks. Okay well i. I love this because again the the the whole mission statement of the korean musician is to empower musicians with strategies for sustainable career. And if you ask me what portion. What percentage of my income was generated from sync licensing. I would say used to be about a third now. It's vying for about a half way percent of fifty percent. I want to get it to the point where i haven't had about eighty to ninety percent so all the music that i do is just for fun in other words if i play guitar on attract for somebody. It's because i just wanted to have fun. I really liked that track. You know why like that person are like that artist. But i want this. I want the majority of my income to be passive income and folks. That's what this is is passive income. So when you hear people talk about horizontal money making money while i'm sleeping okay. Well that's passive income and that's right and again. I keep tooting michael's horn because it's true. He has mastered that area of the industry. I'm doing pretty well in that area. I'm nowhere near him. Achieved your level of success. I wanna take what you said to another level though. Because i love that you're talking about passive income and i want to be clear i i actually i call it massive an passive. Here's the reason. Why because in the licensing world there are actually two forms of income and and you have the the initial income the immediate income from the initial licensing fees the sink fee itself. Yes yeah and then you also have the passive income from the back end. Royalties that that you get paid through your performing rights organization with tv show or the commercial heirs and and and and here's the thing when it comes to listening you know there's like anything there's different levels you can have. You can have a gig with a with an artist who's playing some smoky bar and it's a gig but it's not an a level right and then you can have the.
"elsner" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"And you can spend seven bucks so you can either get it for free on my website or go to walmart and amazon and give them some money seven bucks. Okay well i. I love this because again the the the whole mission statement of the korean musician is to empower musicians with strategies for sustainable career..
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"Different industry utilizes absorbs your music mad whether netflix's or nbc. The indemnification clauses are big deal. Oh absolutely absolute- basically what you're saying can you expound on that and and what that the audience that means like like within that contract is your absorbing the the liability yeah allies right now responsibility the liability but at the same point That's one of the reasons why even now you see. A lot of supervisors don't work with independent artists directly anymore like they used to. They work through libraries and in the licensing world. Library is a music publisher. Now if you're a little older a like myself you myself. You come from an era where where libraries were often kind of like just the wall. I'm just going to throw instrumental tracks into a library. That's not what libraries are anymore. Libraries are full-fledged publishers that fully administer the rights to not only instrumental tracks but vocal songs. They there are libraries that represent the vocal song catalogs of big artists. That you probably own their cds and your in your music collection so even big major artists and big major labels are working through various libraries and administrators definitely administrator administrate the music specifically and only to the sync licensing industry. Join the career musician. Facebook group and get involved in the conversation. Michael elsner and you're listening to the career musician. Podcast with my buddy. Nomad help us. Continue to provide you with new and engaging content by getting our ratings up. Please subscribe and lever review on apple. Podcasts man okay. So this is so important everybody again. If you're if you're lost. Just start googling. Some of the terminology and start with.
"elsner" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Schedules are full because they're meeting with all the and our guys who are afraid of losing their job tomorrow you know so there was a transition that happened during that you did. Such a great job of tying that in segue. This is perfect. Because this is all i care about for this episode you are look. I said it in the intro. I'll say it again. You are the sync. Licensing master sense a guru fucking industry. Yes you are no now. I'm officially giving you the msg title for sync licensing msg master sensei guru. That's it dubbed. Michael elsner okay. I'm basically you're basically calling me like like the cobra kai you're the ultimate of the ultimate. Yoda yes maybe. I should be or less than mr mia regi instead of increase from. Whatever you prefer. That's whatever title you prefer you get. So here's the deal. Ladies and gentlemen. Look i've always admired michael's propensity for this and he and he's still says i just kind of did it and i did. It happened naturally. You know bubba and yes you are right. Your career took the natural trajectory that it took just like mine took a different one but in the similar fashion. But here's what i admired about you. You took time to put your head down and study and you kept studying. You figured out how the side of the industry worked and then not only. Did you succeed. In that side of the industry you bountifully succeeded. You've mastered that side of the industry. Now you have to understand michael. The reason why it's so important to a lot of people who haven't done it is because it's impressive number one because you were successful in that you earned a living and a good living at doing what you love and what you're passionate about. You took the music that you created that you composed that you wrote and you licensed it and kept doing it successfully for many years. This is what a lot of musicians want to know. How the heck you do it. Explain your the whole how you got into music licensing and how you mastered it and now everything that you're offering so i learned early in my career as a guitar player that i was able to reach certain levels a lot quicker if i put together systems to get there and what i mean by that. Is you know. I had friends who are also playing guitar. Who you know they were just sit around and play and and they would really knock it. They wouldn't really get better. They would just get you know. I mean they really get to the next level very quickly and i learned that if i actually said sorry. I call that musical masturbation. Yeah right and i learned that for me. If i actually spent like a half hour. Very focused on accomplishing some specific task. I could. I could get it done. And i would actually develop skills much quicker and so that was something that i learned that just works for me in a lotta different ways so for me. I work really well. When i'm able to figure out a system.
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"Schedules are full because they're meeting with all the and our guys who are afraid of losing their job tomorrow you know so there was a transition that happened during that you did. Such a great job of tying that in segue. This is perfect. Because this is all i care about for this episode you are look. I said it in the inter. I'll say it again. You are the sync. Licensing master sense a guru fucking industry. Yes you are no now. I'm officially giving you the msg title for sync licensing msg master sensei guru. That's it dubbed. Michael elsner okay. I'm basically you're basically calling me like like the cobra kai say you're the ultimate of the ultimate. Yoda yes maybe. I should be or less than mr mia regi instead of increase. From whatever you prefer. That's whatever title you prefer you get. So here's the deal. Ladies and gentlemen. Look i've always admired michael's propensity for this and he and he's still says i just kind of did it and i did. It happened naturally. You know bubba and yes you are right. Your career took the natural trajectory that it took just like mine took a different one but in the similar fashion. But here's what i admired about you. You took time to put your head down and study and you kept studying. You figured out how the side of the industry worked and then not only. Did you succeed. In that side of the industry you bountifully succeeded. You've mastered that side of the industry. Now you have to understand michael. The reason why it's so important to a lot of people who haven't done it is because it's impressive number one because you were successful in that you earned a living and a good living at doing what you love and what you're passionate about. You took the music that you created that you composed that you wrote and you licensed it and kept doing it successfully for many years. This is what a lot of musicians want to know. How the heck you do it. Explain your the whole how you got into music licensing and how you mastered it and now everything that you're offering so i learned early in my career as a guitar player that i was able to reach certain levels a lot quicker if i put together systems to get there and what i mean by that. Is you know. I had friends who are also playing guitar. Who you know they were just sit around and play and and they would really knock it. They wouldn't really get better. They would just get you know. I mean they really get to the next level very quickly and i learned that if i actually said sorry. I call that musical masturbation. Yeah right and i learned that for me. If i actually spent like a half hour. Very focused on accomplishing some specific task. I could. I could get it done. And i would actually develop skills much quicker and so that was something that i learned that just works for me in a lotta different ways so for me. I work really well. When i'm able to figure out a system.
"elsner" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Maybe then i started producing kind of just jumped right into producing and started producing records and then playing on records and taking my songs around the publishers and try to form a band. That is very difficult to form a band in a music community because all the great players are out traveling with other artists. Isn't that true. Yeah so that was. That was something. I wish i knew you know before i did that. And then out to. Nash moved out to los angeles. The two thousand and three. I realized that i basically in my first four and a half years in nashville. I had kind of pigeonholed myself as a nationals. Very much that kind of talent. As you know that that you pigeon toed very quickly and And i got pigeonholed. Just a studio guy and so i thought well i'm going to go out to los angeles. I'm going to re- rebuild my career. And i moved out to. La landed a gig on a tv show right off the bat playing guitar on a tv show and that led to some films working with composer. So right off the bat. I just landed in the tv world and the film world. Which tv show was that. The first show i ever did was the young and the restless and in the first movie i ever did was ella enchanted. Wow and and so. Then then. I i met some music. Supervisors of course through that whole thing started getting my songs placed. I'm really convincing the whole thing to la to to try. And find a tory gig. And i needed money. So i picked up the session. Gigs and basically you know through the through the two thousand. I spent a number of years just trying so hard to really get out of the studio world. And get into the touring world. And then i f- to see you around two thousand seven. I was like well. If i can't land a touring gig all of these create a band. Maybe that'll do. It created a band and we did three records and then had a ton of placements but that was two thousand. Seventy thousand eight two thousand nine so the worst time to go after a record deal when the economy's tanking and record labels are laying people off and that was the beginning of the of the of the music industry really was in fact two thousand eight. Two thousand nine was an interesting time to watch just being a part of the licensing world to see how all the labels really in two thousand and two thousand nine. That's when they transitioned from. Oh my gosh. we're losing money like crazy. Let's try and make some money back through licensing and you saw that big transition happened during two thousand and two thousand nine where where we're licensing was very much like a tertiary kind of thing that we'll do some licensing but we're really focused on album sales and publishing in the net during during those two years. You know maybe maybe two thousand eight to two thousand and ten ish. There's a real transition that happened and and it became a main focus for a lot of library Record labels and it was interesting to be a part of that you transition especially a lot of my friends were music supervisors and stuff like that. And where one point. It's very easy to go and hang out with them. Go grab lunch. You know a year and a half later all of their lunch..
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"Welcome to the crimson. Podcast i love that. You actually did the map and figuring out how many miles apart we are roughly. It's awesome this awesome. Thanks for having me. My mogul no matter your poll. That's right that's right that's right. That's right michael michael minority model. Okay so welcome and you know what. I have a list of questions and outline and i sent to you and i just did your podcast as a guest. And you sent me your outline. I really dig that by the way had a great time on your podcast. Thank you by the way. I had an awesome time talking to you. So yeah we're gonna talk about that in a minute and i kinda wanna throw my interview outline out the window because michael have had this ongoing debate. I think fifteen years now. And i'm going to put some like some some boxing music underneath this exciting underscore you know. He's always saying. Look if i could get a torn gig. I'd be a happy man and i said forget soaring. I don't give a shit about touring if i can get half of the sink licenses that you have. I would be happy man. So we've always had this ongoing battle back and forth First of all without going too deep give me a brief history of your music trajectory and your goals and why the heck why were you. So hell bent on being a touring musician. What was what was that all about so well. I started playing guitar as a teenager. Like you know young male guitar players. Sure absolutely and i got into it hard and i just fell in love with it and i got into all those guys got into eddie van. Halen and randy rhoads. Paul gobert devise a triana john ritchie..
"elsner" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"You're listening to the career musician. Podcast with creator and no mad with twenty plus years of experience in the music industry. No mad has done just about everything to earn a living as a career musician from being music director to celebrity artists playing iconic arenas and stadiums composing for film and tv and even playing your average local club gigs. He's done at all nomads. Medicine is to empower musicians across the globe with strategies for a sustainable career.
"elsner" Discussed on Pantheon
"You're listening to the career musician. Podcast with creator and no mad with twenty plus years of experience in the music industry. No mad has done just about everything to earn a living as a career musician from being music director to celebrity artists playing iconic arenas and stadiums composing for film and tv and even playing your average local club gigs. He's done at all nomads. Mission is to empower musicians across the globe with strategies for a sustainable career.
National Nonprofit Day with Hannah Hethmon
"Hey Paul this is Hannah Hessman August. Seventeenth is national nonprofit day. My favorite kind of nonprofits are museums. Of course, all our favourite museums are locked down right now struggling to get through this virus like the rest of us. So I thought we'd celebrate them a little and I challenge you on that note to find a great podcast created by a museum. Go. Well Hannah under most other circumstances, this would have been a minor challenge. But as it turns out, we have a mutual friend that has a podcast about museums and that same friend was my eighth guest on this show. For my first recommendation, I'm going with museum archipelago. When the host Ian Elsner was my guest I mentioned an old episode about the Apollo Eleven landing site. But I'm not going to take the easy way out and I'm going to suggest to newer and very relevant topic statues. In this episode and talks about the relationship statues and museums, he goes into the tearing down toward causton statue and one of his guests talks about the slippery slope. So to celebrate this National Nonprofit Day learn about a nonprofit consider donating time or money to one that you believe in and let us know using the National Nonprofit Day Hashtag. Today's guest is Hannah Hetman. Hannah's the writer and producer of the Vagina Museum podcast. Yes. You heard that correctly. In New York there is a sex museum which I've been to. In Iceland, there is a Pinas Museum which I haven't been to. And now there is a Johnny Museum which opened in London in two thousand and nineteen. The podcast. Liked the museum is all about smashing shame and stigma around the vagina through awareness education and route puns. The first and recommended episode is entitled. See you next Tuesday as in the letter C. and the letter, you would you like me to wait for you to figure it out. As most people know there are many terms for the vagina, but there is one that stands out as the most offensive if you still haven't figured it out, it starts with the letter C and ends would Tuesday? This episode answers a lot of questions about that specific word. For last recommendation Hannah recommends if people saw that slavery was getting started why didn't they stop it by Q. and Abe? She says and I quote. This podcast is produced totally in house by President Lincoln's cottage in DC. They take questions from their guests. They can't answer at the moment and die super deep into them with the help of historians to address big ideas in American history loosely connected to Abraham. Lincoln. Of course, but it's so much more than a podcast about Lincoln Unquote. For. Today's episode hot sauce. I'm going to relay on link that Hannah gave me. If I got stuck trying to find an episode related to this day. Hanna is the owner of better lemon creative audio that produces podcast for museums, history organizations, and cultural nonprofits. So check out the director she created that anyone can add to. Come back on August, twenty fifth where I'll be talking about close a topic I have no business talking about.
1Password on Mac becomes even smarter with latest update
"It's Iowa's update season and of course one password is all over it the new version of one password has a bunch of new features just for Iowa thirteen including dark mode when you're looking at your screen late at night or maybe right after you wake up you don't want to be blasted in the face by bright screen with one passwords dark mode you can see all of your passwords with a nice dark screen they've even added a special dark APP icon that looks right at home on the dock on your phone you listened to our Iowa Thirteen show you know that one of my favorite new features is voice control and one password makes full use of it the new feature opens up a world of possibilities for users who may not have the ability to interact with their Iowa's devices in their hands with voice control and when password you don't have to lift a finger to search open editor share items from within one password you can control every aspect of your Iowa vice including opening and navigating password just by using some simple predictable voice commands the new version also has additional documents support for a while you've been able to create documents and when password using the camera roll starting with one password seven point four you can create documents from the camera roll or use the directly or even pick a file from the files APP that means you can bring in files from any application that makes its files available to the vials APP like dropbox Google drive the rest they've also added the ability to use the document scanner in Iowa Thirteen to create pdf's from your paperwork so if you WanNa drop something into your one password old all you have to do is point your phone at it
What is the Intel 'Compute Stick'?
"But we have something special in this episode very special episode Amac power users because he's not only telling us about his MAC hardware he's GonNa talk about his windows machines so yes I'm I'm glad you're welcoming this little this little windows machine and it is a little windows machine this is something called the Intel compute stick and it is basically a dungle but it has a full windows computer inside of it a and Gosh it's so hard to it's so hard to explain but in the theater of the mind imagine a imagine an Amazon fire TV v stick or a couple sticks of Gum bolted together and that's what this that's what this windows machine looks like and because I don't take my laptop when I travel I just rely on the IPAD pro which works really really well ninety percent of the time but occasionally I just need to compile something on an Intel processor or do something with with with a with an operating system that isn't Ios and that's where this little stick of gum sized computer comes to the rescue and and it's really something now explain how how does that work don't you work with the IPAD on that absolutely the way this works is with an APP called Duet display this is kind of similar to the new sidecar Catalina feature will there's one main difference in that one main difference is that it is it works with windows it works with a windows computer and so it's it's sort of a two part of the APP one of it is the APP that runs on your device and one of it is the APP that runs on your windows device and it's also tethered so you have to have a way to go from the windows device to the irs device so with the IPAD it's a USB to USB see or USB to Usb a I'm sorry for the IPAD pro it's something that goes from your spic to us the L. A. or USB depending on what your windows computer looks like and then it basically allows windows to be another APP on your ipad which is Which is really really fun I'd like to get into the details of that just a little bit more though because you've got a stick of gum size p. c. that you're now driving in your ipad yet so just so how exactly are you are you connecting what are you connecting the stick of gum too so I'm connecting the gum to two things one of them power and it's powered by a USB port and the other is the IPAD and with the ipad sees it as a as another computer and on the latest versions of IOS it'll say oh you've plugged into a computer do you trust this device and I say why yes I do trust this device and then I opened at display and there is my windows so there's no monitor connected to your stick right that's correct that's what got you on the show when you told me that I'm like we have got to talk to this guy isn't that like tickle all your nerdy own Stephen just put up a picture of it in the show notes I mean it's it's pretty wild because what you've effectively done is you've got an IPAD It is an external display for like a headless pc all in one and like you said traveling every device every pound account so you have made the most of what you can do it's pretty wild in fact when I saw this picture in the show notes I was confused like we it's running windows but that's definitely an ipad not a surface device and I couldn't quite work out what was happening until I read the description underneath it in the show notes Oh that's very clever very clever indeed and Steven it kind of reminds me of the for for some reason I did this it reminded me of the UH the Apollo Soyuz program which which I knew you'd you'd appreciate a dude because there's these two design languages you know in the case of Apollo Soyuz was the this American design and this Soviet design and and yet they're sort of docked together in space and you know I'm sure you know all the nursery about how the how to how to make a doc that would fit both spacecraft it's kind of similar to bring these two worlds together and I admit it's not always it's not always clean but there are there are certain issues which I'm happy to get into you the way I look at it is this you know a lot of people say well why don't you just bring a why don't you just bring a a a Mac book or Mac book pro along with you because that's the gene that can run both windows and the way I look at it is that what's so great about the IPAD is just being able to pull it out of your bag and start using it and that's ninety percent ninety percent of the things I need to do on it are just in IOS itself it's only that last ten percent it's only that occasional use that I actually need to sort of do this do this plug in plugging in plug it into a power source etc etc etc and that actually Loyd so it's a little more annoying but it's only a little more annoying for that last ten percent and there's so many listeners that like work in a windows environment in usually they've got some kind of business APP it's not like you're running the high end graphics card game on this is this is not a machine made for that but it's very the power exactly but for a lot of the stuff people used to make a living this is fine and it allows you to work off an IPAD but the drive that one windows app you need in order to pay for your shoes and so here's a tip for anyone who's doing this even though the touch the the the even though the IPAD pro works is a a monitor and actually even as touchscreen because windows supports touchscreens natively so you can actually just touch the screen with your Apple Pencil and move files around that way I like to have my mouse my little portable mouse so they bring along paired via Bluetooth directly to the stick so that there's absolutely no lag so it says if that IPAD is just a monitor my keyboard my external keyboard is Bluetooth paired to my ipad and that route's all all of that when you when you have to do at display open to the windows machine so it's really nice because the say the spotlight search still works even when you're in the windows machine it'll just throw you back out to Hiawatha in which again boggles like I was so happy when when it I worked I guess you have to do a bit of context switching mentally because you're you're you're kind of in both once exactly but it is kind of Nice to be able to put windows in a in a in a slide or review and and have the rest of your machines where they've been the native IOS style
"elsner" Discussed on Cannabis Karaoke Podcast
"Which is fantastic. They don't have to give us really any private personal information which is fantastic. And they're able to transact pretty much a way is it takes time with a lot of other systems. They'll wait for they want. You prefund it and of course you can find us as well. We are all but at the same time. You can transact immediately on us and we are. We are taking on some additional risk to make sure that those those That processing time is known for the merchant so they can actually get their money faster with us they can with with competitive systems. I don't see why this would just be stuck to the candidates space. It seems like to me like it's it's an exciting alternative to pay pal and everything else in. Are you so like if I had if I have an ECOMMERCE website? You're still underwater logo e commerce website. And I'm like let's say I want to set up. Could you be my gateway for that? Hello can you hear me a little better now? I can you just kind of phase in and out of being underwater but that's the downside no downside it'd be phone. I thought it was my phone. I but Kenya. I'm not in the best in the hysteria. What can we use for merchant gateway for pretty much anything within? We're GONNA talk 'cause we run an ECOMMERCE platform and for our company. And if I can you know for me. It's like you know I've got to pay somebody. A percentage I'd rather be paying somebody I know then then just some random company you know well everything that you said is is really compelling and I think it's an area that you've made more sense than most people. I've listened to in the financial space when they start taking start talking about taking you know credit cards and using blockchain technology. And you know when we first spoke is like. I've heard this one before you know and realistically it's not and so I'm excited to see panel. You're going to be paneling here pretty soon right. I guess I guess so. I mean I'd be delighted to for sure. So what can we all good? Sorry oh I'm sorry I'm sorry. I'm going to be speaking on a panel actually at C. S. U. M. B. on September twenty seven Chelsea Mony Bay. Yep I'm going to be speaking there And that's going to be also about Being a female. Ceo But I'm sure that we will also talk about the products there I will be speaking at avant pay in Washington. Dc THAT IS I believe September thirtieth and October first And I will. That will be directly about the the really the compliance concerns and about you know how how to approach banking and payments For for high risk including cannabis. Sure and then I will be speaking on my own experiences. with using cannabis for pain management at again at the sub at this pain management summit in front of a bunch of like neurologist at the University of Pennsylvania use cannabis use cannabis. Then guess what guys. Are you going to be hitting any shows? Are you guys going to be doing? Trade shows here coming up. Oh yes we'll be at Long Beach for sure. Nca Yeah we're GONNA have a booth there. I will probably be walking the floor at M J Biz Daily in Vegas Yep and move. I got moved to the right. Yeah Yeah right up against Emerald Cup. Yeah Yeah and. I'm sure that we'll be at Emerald Cup to We should be. I believe that we're going to be sponsoring some things there but We'll see we'll see how that goes And Yeah I need to get back to Hazel on that. That's funny weren't working. We find you as we wrap this up. It's been amazing. I can't believe it's already been fifty minutes but can we do. You have some social handles website. Like how do you want people to find you? Sure so we are rebranding. Really it's not going to be artery pay anymore. It's still is still going to be artery. Pay We are at? Www dot artery pay dot com. Of course you can download us also in the APP store and on Google play and you can find out more information I posted linked in Fairly regularly now and have been doing some thought pieces in healthy and In some other publications I think we may have something coming out in In MG magazine. Nice that's yeah. I mean we'll see they'll have to approve the article. Of course sure but about I g you on instagram. I mean Alma open artery as not. No I mean it's so exciting watching people run transactions. Okay so fair enough part of cannabis and we want people to go to artery pay DOT COM. We want people to find you on Lincoln and you can find her through. You Know Ashley Elsner. And she's just Google her name on Lincoln and then look for her articles. Well I'll tell you what I've it I mean. I'm having sat on the board of a bank. This is interesting information to me and I think for people that are looking to start in the canvas space This is a huge solution for them to be able to latch onto and to not have to pay the exorbitant fees to manage your cash. It sounds exciting until you're having to do it. And then you gotTA figure out how to get that cash back into the system and pay your bills so I think you so much for coming on here and explaining all of that for people and I want people to go download your APP and check it out and start asking your local dispensary to use artery pay so that they can save money and you can use your credit card or right from your bank account versus. Doing you know a debit cards. Atm Machine Yeah. No credit cards with us again. Can't do that for this industry yet. But but you can definitely do this to your bank account seeing a debit transaction. Just not as expensive for the for the vendor or the consumer will thank you. I look forward to run into you one of the shows. Yeah thank you so much Danny. Thank you for having me and I really appreciate it. Thank you to your audience of. It's really fantastic being on here and we're just really happy to get the word out about our products. We just want to help awesome for that. Thanks all right. Have a wonderful day youtube. That's a wrap. Thank you for listening to this edition of Cannabis. Karaoke another kick ass. Podcast about all things cannabis you can find us on. Itunes spotify soundcloud and our website cannabis Karaoke dot TV. And if you or someone you know would like to be on the show. Please hit the book your interview button on the right candidates. Karaoke grabbed the MIC. And Tell your story..
"elsner" Discussed on Oprahâ€™s Master Class: The Podcast
"You have questions and you're frayed to take chances. You're afraid to ask questions one day. I thought a crazy thing is a possible that the three of us could play the Metropolitan Opera house. So I wanted the promoter at the Metropolitan Opera house brand Elsner and said to him, what would you think of Lebel playing the met? Because I told Sarah known at the time, he could say yes or no. And he said a quick, yes, you know why not have three black women at the Metropolitan Opera house with their crazy, beautiful costumes, sing in their faces off. So we did. And I remember share was there the cycle, sluts there people with their behinds hanging out of their silver costumes, and it was fun. I flew from the ceiling and known was rising from the floor and Sarah was skipping or whatever. It was just a great night, a great time on our lives. You know, being Lebel sometimes you think you're not worthy of this job worthy of that. You don't think that you're worthy of the metropolitan your frayed of. Of yourself get out of your own way. You're worthy of anything. You know you can do well, but just ask the question. Don't punk out. Asked the question and get that great. Yes. My mother and father had a relationship that was very turbulent. They fought a lot and I watched that I will break out in hives. I would go to the doctors every Monday for shots because I would be all splattered with hives nerves, watching them fight. The best thing that happened is when they divorced because they needed to be away from each other and never to be friends. Again, sometimes you stay for his with your ex. Sometimes you don't. I was married for thirty two years Armstead my ex husband. He managed me for many years and asked me to marry him three times. And I said, no. The fourth time I asked him because I said, I can't find a nicer man then him. So let me just ask some, will you marry me? And he said, let me give it a few days. So he gave it a few days. And he said, yes, and we went to the Justice of the peace in Maryland and got married, you know, as a small, a small cute wedding. And I had crabs at night hard shell crabs from Baltimore. Oh, my goodness. Yeah, that was my celebration. You know, crabs and beer. So that's what I had. And we were together for thirty two years and we realized that we couldn't live together anymore. We liked each other from a distance. So when you feel that somebody gotta go and when you leave leave as friends, I never hated him. He never hated me, but we just couldn't live together not because physical fight Serie we didn't. We never fought thank God in thirty two years. We got along even when we did get along, but then we realized that we had to leave each other. But we're cool now. Yeah, it's like he's one of my best friends. We have a son zuri and I didn't wanna make it so hard on story. And there was no reason for me to ever be evil with his father. So why not be friends get along remained friends and not just for the kids see for your sake because why should you be going around disliking your ex pass and feeling every time you see him, you have to like shy away or say something disgusting, some necessary. We just went to my grandbaby showers two nights ago, and he bought me see we salad over the next day. Because he loves about ten minutes for me. So we're good friends. I have a son zuri and he was made in Japan. We had sake I drunk, and he was main Japan. Eight set story. Oh, my God was put as true when Zora was born. I cried all the time was going through postpartum depression because I was just feeling not feeling myself the way I used to, and I would cry. My friend Laura would come up and rocking the sleep in when women go through this, they don't know that they're going through postpartum depression, and they just think that that's the way it's supposed to be for them. They never check it and I went through a dark period for a moment, and then I snapped out of it. And when you're going through postpartum depression, those feelings are very normal..
"elsner" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show
"The two teams have been disqualified career wins blah blah blah i'm like no shit i literally saarc kick a person who is fun to watch though was awesome i love shorttrack it was incredible the italians got second i forget who got third somebody there wasn't even in the final right yes uh through i see somebody who's tweeting they were watching the race and they got third like yeah o'hara disqualify the fuck out all of them i love it don't short speech track i look i really are short skates be trek i really enjoying the speed skate shorttrack you guys get in lieu of a men's basketball team loses appeal must vacate wins from two thousand eleven two thousand twelve two thousand fourteen two thousand fifteen which includes two thousand thirteen national championship rick pitino is going to race the tattoo he's got a race the restaurant memory he's got a race this legacy of his rick patino is taking a lot of else in louisville the vaughan elsner lauda hours olovobrugle lot else in the football coaches got a crash get a motorcycle right with his side piece on the back body victory no good for liu oprah can't listen number will rule bro you can't be taking your silesia new fucking main by two though hillary spat with no hell no hell no you don't take no one's going to recognize you roll rows some other chick on your fucking bike at a red light when you're on a motorcycle everybody looks directly at you that's just the way it is that's why i wear i am very covered my whole body is cover you have no idea i look like a possible gang bangar on my bike because i don't want aim by the seamy talk to me because the conversations that could potentially happening around nowhere i went out like my first couple of times murders i net the red light turned into a full fucking qna situation all you have a bike.