22 Burst results for "Eric Anderson"

Nine Lessons From Cirrus Midair Collision Over Denver

Aviation News Talk podcast

02:16 min | 4 months ago

Nine Lessons From Cirrus Midair Collision Over Denver

"Not only tell you a little bit about eric. Gunderson eric graduate of embry riddle aeronautical university in prescott arizona where. He completed his bachelor's degree and his flight training. In two thousand four he worked as an airline pilot for atlantic southeast airlines before going back to school to earn an mba and the family manufacturing business eve ours displays in ontario california in shelby north carolina. In twenty thirteen. He started flying again and now into two thousand and three serious. Sr twenty two. He's also on the board of directors for copa. The serious owner pilots association. Though today he's not speaking on behalf of copa but rather just sharing his opinion. Now here's a conversation with eric anderson. Lasik welcome back the show. Great to have you here today. Thanks for having me maxon under much better conditions than last time. We spoke an episode. One thirty we were talking about a fatal accident that occurred in southern california. Not too far from you but we have a very different outcome this time so kind of set the stage for us. What happened in denver this week so we had a serious Made national news. I'm sure most people already know Serious collided with the metro. Liner at denver centennial Where there is no major injuries at all. I was fortunate enough to walk away. So i'm calmness. The medical over centennial will definitely. There's the videos pretty amazing watching that serious come down under parachute. We've done as you did last time. You've put together a video that shows all of the different tracks different aircraft and you sync up with the audio for both the left tower and for the the right tower. Go ahead and tell us a little bit about that as we Start to go through it. Yeah so this is Eighty s beat tracks and actually radar tracks linked up with audio. Like you said in the left channel on your headphones. If you're wearing headphones you'll hear the left controller The female controller ads on the left hand side. And then in the right channel. And you'll hear the right One seven right controller Who is talking to the sarah. So the left controller Wants up in left talking to the metro liner and then One seven right talking to the cirrus and a lot of people might not be aware of at busy airports do split frequencies for parallel runways quite often

Gunderson Eric Embry Riddle Aeronautical Univ Atlantic Southeast Airlines Pilots Association Prescott Eric Anderson Copa Maxon Shelby Denver Eric Arizona North Carolina Ontario Southern California California Sarah
"eric anderson" Discussed on Identity at the Center

Identity at the Center

05:57 min | 5 months ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Identity at the Center

"I'm sorry but seeing smash and ninety. I guess it would have been ninety five. I think it was when i saw them live at the aragon ballroom in the chicago scene when when i was around there and then maybe somebody like chris cornell why think has hands down one of the best voices ever for rock. It's hard for me to pick one I mean i guess i would have to say dave mustang. But only. because he's been. He wasn't metallica. At one point he went on to make megadeath issues and couldn't play for awhile. He's come back from that. So i'm going to go with dave dana on the on the rockstar. And i think he truly does epitomize the rockstar rockstar. Lifestyle at least for part of his life. Absolutely that's a great choice. I love that question. That was great. One jim yea eric. So you've been great with your time in. We want to get things close off here and were running toward the end of Where we wanna. We've it before we go. Are there any words of wisdom that you could impart upon jim. And i and the folks who are listening on your infosec journey and how many other people could take some of that evason and lend it to their world or alternatively a great band that nobody knows about that they should go out and check out or both. Oh i can about. I mean well. I don't know if these are words of wisdom something over the years. I've really come to believe in is always doing the right thing i think especially in the security space. I've discovered recently. There's so much talk about You know how to how to secure this how to protect that and think we all really know when in those scenarios went the right thing to do is but it may not be the easiest may not be what people wanna hear and for me. That's that's kind of turned into my my go-to lately. I think at her core. We know what the right thing is and we just need to be brave enough to say it. And and be that guy or allen the room that says it like that. I think that was a great one. I appreciate that no. I think it's hard. It's sometimes hard to do the right thing. And sometimes it feels like you're beating your head against the wall to try and get anything done especially in the corporate world where you have so many different constraints and things. You have to hurdle. So i love that. What about band. So my favorite current rock band. Who i think everybody needs to see live is the struts. So.

chris cornell dave mustang dave dana both one ninety five chicago jim ninety jim yea eric one point aragon ballroom One
"eric anderson" Discussed on Identity at the Center

Identity at the Center

04:56 min | 5 months ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Identity at the Center

"Welcome to the identity at the center of podcast. I'm jeff and that's jim jim. Hey jeff correo Not so bad. How're you good good. i'm Line any of my plans for this weekend. Already of work on. Cable management of god so many cables coming out of my computer that is starting to be when they moved things around. I wind up unplugging things it's modern it's a first world problem for sure it is a science to. I am not great at it. I think i've tried to pay more concerted effort over the last for whatever reason the last couple of months on my own. But i'm looking at the jumble of cables behind my monitor right now and. Yeah it's a real rat's nest back there. yeah. I mean They they sell things on amazon for. So that's my plan but you know how we work. Jeff is every time. I need a technology upgrade or anything related to making my technology. A little bit better. I asked you so if you have any recommendations. I'm all yours and i'm sure our listeners with local mill i think for cable management I think that the cream of the crop would be velcro tie but in the absence of that just an any old twist highlight bread bag. It's really just about keeping them kind of Together and in sync and this is definitely a situation of. Do as i say not as i do as i will reference again the rat's nest as they will get behind round monitor right now that i have not gotten to velcro taj. The direction owes thinking. So i think we're on the same page. Yeah there you go So i know we're gonna have a pretty wide ranging conversation around a bunch of different. I am topics We've got things like zero trusts and we've got Some things like privilege accessed and identity governance and even maybe some gamification of so to help us with that conversation We've got eric anderson. He's the director of enterprise security at adobe. Welcome to the show. Eric thank you for having. Yeah thanks so much for joining us. So this is your first appearance on the show. Hopefully be your last but before we get too far into talking shop here and identity and access management. I think one of the things. That's always interesting for people. Understand is what your background in the space coming in from information security. And and how did you get there. Is that something that you chose or did you choose it. It was a bit I've been at adobe for over twenty six years. And so i've had many different lives and careers within the company and i came to security through..

eric anderson Eric Jeff jeff amazon over twenty six years first appearance jim jim one zero trusts this weekend jeff correo last couple first adobe
Great Lakes temperatures breaking records

Climate Cast

03:38 min | 1 year ago

Great Lakes temperatures breaking records

"You may have missed it in this extreme news year of twenty, twenty climate changes in the north are happening at a record pace this year the data points record setting one hundred re temperatures in Siberia, Arctic wildfires omitting record greenhouse gas emissions, and the Lowest Arctic Sea ice coverage ever recorded in July. Closer to home water temperatures in the Great Lakes have been running high this summer. Erik. Anderson is with Noah's Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory Eric Welcome to climate cast. Glad to be here. Thanks for having me. Let's talk about Great Lakes water temperatures this year. How warm are they? So. Generally, they're about one to two degrees warmer than what we've seen. We saw spike in early July that race temperatures up. So in Lake Michigan that's. About seventy six degrees. Fahrenheit. Lake Huron slightly cooler around seventy two degrees. Lake Erie getting close to eighty just under eighty maybe about seventy eight and Lake Ontario? Kind of seventy six point five degrees I would say. Let's talk about Lake Superior why is it different than the other Great Lakes? Well, you know generally there's differences just across the Great Lakes from geographic scale of the region. So superior. Is the farthest North Lake I can see dramatically different weather than you see in Lake Erie you're on -Tario. Pursue the southern stretch of Lake Michigan. So that's one factor. It can get slightly different weather, slightly different air temperatures and winds in that region. But another key feature is just the size and the depth of the lake. Because Lake Superior so big in. So deep the cold water that's down below does a tremendous job at keeping the surface. Cool. Even when we have a streak of warm air temperatures like we've seen this summer. What about longer term trends on the Great Lakes seasonally, what trends are you seeing for warmer summer temperatures in the Great Lakes the data that we have on surface water temperatures has shown that summer temperatures in the lakes are all trending upwards. So we see warmer water temperatures over. Roughly the last three decades when we have consistent or even four decades based on temperatures or we have consistent data sets in that's on par with what we see in ocean temperature changes even may be slightly more rapid rates in it sounds small. If I, give you the number typically it's around a a half a degree for decade, but that's actually quite a. Lot of change for these large bodies of water But we're also starting to see from the data that we see rapid warming in the fall in the spring as well, which is a signature that this summer period is really getting longer. It's stretching in both directions. So the shoulder seasons in the spring and fall are are warming up sooner in cooling off later respectively. What will you be watching for for Trans on the Great Lakes and climate in the next few years? Lakes and really lakes in general are a good measure of the impacts of climate change. So they're small enough that they can. Give us a discernible, a clear signal of of climate trends if they exist. But they're large enough that they do have that climate memory. So they're they're not so tiny that responding to every daily fluctuation in whether they had that long term memory part that US to look at long-term trends like what a climate change might Britain. Eric Anderson with Noah's Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory thanks so much for being on climate cast today. Yeah. Thanks for having me.

Great Lakes Great Lakes Environmental Rese Lake Superior Great Lakes Environmental Rese Lake Erie Lake Michigan Lake Huron Noah Lake Ontario Eric Anderson Lowest Arctic Sea Erik Siberia United States Britain
"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:18 min | 1 year ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"And investors didn't like those they're kind of like You know lots of labor low margins and and we want software businesses highly scalable high margin. But there's there's some path to get to like automating all these things machine. Learning and part of that path is that we need people to do the job first and then we need instrument. Those people understand what they're doing and then we need to use machine learning software to automate what they were doing from what we learned from instrumentation. And so I think there's there's a path for companies to to like we're gonNA hire a bunch of people to do this task for the next two years and then we're GonNa automated over time and then we're GONNA go public exit at high margin software. Which is a kind of a compelling model? It feels like you know if we're if we're to cross the barrier towards these automated things through machine learning. It seems like a viable path. Resist the thing that people call robotic process automation. It's not a robotic process automation. I think is like we're going to sell you software so that your company can so it's related. Your company can automate their tasks that you're doing already you're you're creating invoices your underwriting loans which is kind of a bunch of repeated manual steps and we're gonNA stick a a sham of software between you and the keyboard. I watch key strokes and they're going to replicate them you know. It's like excel macro across the desktop and so that's robotic process automation poorly named or. Otherwise what I'm referring to here is like if we wanted to automate. Qa today software Qa. We need someone to write. Or You know. T test writing writing their software tests and maybe their predictable as to what you need to write one way to get. There is to hire a dozen test riders or let's take accounting Someone to keep your books. I can imagine there being eventually an automated accounting company and until were there for the next ten years. Maybe we can give you an outsource. Accounting Startup can evolve into rare. Yeah an automated accounting Stoneham and then maybe I'll just tag onto that. I think that there's probably into software that needs to. If you do WANNA start ups you have to build products one is like service you give your customers. And then to be the instrumentation product that you're laborers are using that that that observe your neighbors and what they're doing and I think so. I think there's an opportunity to build software. The Instruments Knowledge Workers Eric Anderson next car on the show. Thank you great to be here again. Being on call is hard but having the right tools for the job can make it easier when you wake up in the middle of the night to troubleshoot the database. You should be able to have the database monitoring information right in front of you when you're out to dinner. And your phone buzzes. Because your entire application is down you should be able to easily find out who pushed code most recently so that you can contact them and find out how to troubleshoot the issue. Victor ops is a collaborative incident..

Victor ops Stoneham Eric Anderson
"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

14:01 min | 1 year ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Warehouses. What's different about? Click House so there's a variant to the column store that was all about scale scale at the at the sacrifice of a little bit of speed. Like you know big weary. Originally the Journal paper was kind of maybe one of the first descriptions of a column store drill being ghouls internal name for what is now big query externally. And you know if you're Big Query Query. It's going to take at least a few seconds because it's not it's not intended to be like a real time Like I need to know the answer. Now it's like I want. I want to get an answer out of a lot of logs and I'd like to do it while I'm sitting here. I don't want to leave my desk and go get a cup of coffee so an individual interact with it. And that was what big query or trembled did so well was like I can compute against you know maybe an infinite amount of logs and get a reasonable answer in under a minute and some cases on the second Click House and maybe druid and some of the like time-series. Db's I think are pushing that to like milliseconds which is like I'm not sure limits on scale relative to the to the other types of com- source but getting you answers sub. Second answers is kind of a new frontier in commoner databases. Click House is really well on that front. It's also interesting just that the origin story is so non Silicon Valley. What is it? Oh it's I e endex so the Russian search engine they had you know there's a lot of parallels between Google and the index and they have Google analytics like service. I think called the index metric in. That team needed to build something. They saw the Jamel paper but they didn't have the CO base kind of built their own commoner store but they were pushing it. These kinda millisecond times. So this thing's been hard in incubated inside of the index for a decade old in some ways and they eventually open sourced it and so the open source only been available for a couple of years. But it's it's different in that it's not like we open source it from day one and it had some rough edges when we've improved it as a community it's like here's an awesome database. That's actually operationally. Maybe even better than drew it even though it's similarly fast operationally meaning like you just kind of clicked deployed start wearing so that that's kind of like I said it's all still. I think the code base is still owned by the by index. I expect that they'll do some kind of foundation. And and in our PODCASTS The creators alluded to that. You know we'll find some way to kind of make it more community governed but are they doing a company around it. there's dead. They are not no no. There are companies emerging around it. But I didn't get the founders. Don't seem like they are. Do you have a sense of the size of the data warehouse. Mark is big enough to support all these different companies we have a snowflake may be the biggest infrastructure enterprise exit. We've seen in a while. Like the growth. That snowflake is just astounding. Can you quantify it for me if W. I. Rumors are that it's like I wanna say like hundred million and doubling you know more than doubling At that size which is in revenue which is really unusual to look at other you know. Aws is like one of the few examples of companies that double north of one hundred million more than double it north north. One hundred million Uber's in that camp or something so yeah it's like You know and and who knows how these things go. I don't mean to predict it. The growth may slow. What's going to happen? Ipo and multiples. What have you but data warehouse? At least it's snow. Snow Flake feels like in some ways. It's not the whole market right. There's still plenty of red shift going on a bunch of big Hariri. There's a bunch of they're just aspect of the market so it feels like I mentioned earlier that some of the money that was going into big data has kind of moved making big warehouse surprisingly big market. Yeah we'll also seems like Hoodoo as successful as the vendors were in some ways they might have been too early like. Because there's I don't know what the words of choice were to describe digital transformation. Ten years ago. Yeah but now. We have digital transformation. That's right depending on on whether you see it as something new if it's something new or if it's just more proliferate than whatever digital transformation was ten years ago that's significant increase in the market of people willing to buy a data warehouse product and obviously everywhere the volumes of data. That people have are just bigger so you would expect the data warehousing businesses to do better than ever so. You need fewer fewer and fewer customers presumably. Oh the cost of storage has gone so maybe that countervail at a bit agreed I think digital transformation machine learning through machine learning that they were before I think it was like the digital transformation and before machine. Learning big data processing. Data was like if you there's insights in there like if you just put all the data in one place and you start querying it there. There's going to be things that will merge they're going to bring your costs down during the save you money and it was all kind of vague and aspirational and unclear. And and I think the move to digital transformation feels like it's driven by like efficiencies cost improvements agility and and and it's kind of top down and then and machine learning just feels like this imperative threat that everyone's like we gotta figure this out and so suddenly like we're going back to doing what people said we would do before but with some real urgency rather than just aspiration does podcasting help become better investor. I feel like asking Jacob if like his community is valuable and he's like no is is just my people my friends and I do it because I love. I don't know if it does. That's not the end or or at least the kind of goal but I enjoy it. I what I love about. Investing in part is meeting all these people who are doing amazing things and understanding how they're doing and why and Podcasting is just another way to kind of scratch that I think maybe it helps. I think there's some real market opportunities infrastructure an open source and so I think by shining a light on those maybe I have more defined confined more opportunities there because people know that I care about those things and see them as opportunities the speaking of the stories. You did a show at H. Y. About Alexio Alexia is the system of distribution memory and storage. Api's he told the story of bringing to market from a university project. What are the lessons that you took away from the Alexia story and more broadly the trajectory of taking an open source project from academia to market? So as you probably know. Co and H. Y. Incubated in the same like group out academic kind of unit as a spark and other big name data projects. Mesa maserpass right. So it was like that was in some ways a well trod path or at least it appears over the time there's a couple of people had of H. Y. And in some ways it doesn't feel that did it feels kind of analogous to people who start Kafka inside linked in or communities inside Google where you have this organization institution. Who wants you to succeed in the open source for whatever reasons they want you to succeed you know it? Probably bring some some brand equity to both the university and or this big Tech Company and then you get to kind of if it goes well you get to leave and start a company around it and which is pretty awesome. I guess you get to take the Kobe speaking with you. Because it's an open you get to like build this project inside a company or University. I get a PhD. And I get a startup. Those were necessarily the those people's motivations but it is an interesting and and effective path. It seems to get started built in talking with H. Y. It seemed like he kind of knew from my thesis project was kind of this this problem and he got at two years to do it which is a luxury that many have with like super smart people around him to advise him on it One of the reasons I like to have investors on the show. There is a feedback loop between the investment community and the Software Development Community. There's a sense in which the software developers inform the investors as to what they're building the investors have some sense of the overall market so the the investors can give feedback to the software developers. In terms of this thing already exists or you might be able to productized this thing. In this direction the investors are repositories of knowledge. And they become this. Kind of broad overseer type over the over the industry and as an investor you have the difficulty of needing to survey abroad landscape and determine which areas in the landscape to go deep on. Because you can't be just a surveyor and entirely broad you have to eventually choose some areas to go a little bit deeper on. Are there any particular areas that we haven't talked about yet that you are going deep on right? Now I'll just flag that we've talked about. Data engineering impart mostly. Because it's my background but I also think that this is like if you wanted to transformation you want machine learning to work in your company you're going to have to solve the data problem and the data problem is surprisingly unsolved. Despite all the tools we've talked about people feel like they like business users can't get the answers. They want fast enough I am. I drive a term problem. I don't know I. How do I find that out? I find an analyst. Who can sequel query? And they're GONNA go find date engineer. Who can populate tables and six months later it's still unclear so I'm bullish on the broad data engineering landscape in order to address the stuff we discussed kind of off the wall. Maybe one is that. I think we built much tooling around building. Software call it devops or continuous. Cic D. and it's changed the way we build software. And I think the way we are going to build hardware. We'll also change the way you build hardware is largely the same as it has been through the last twenty years. You have like a designer who draws something and then you have like you know outsource cad users that fit into these tools and then that goes into like a simulation software goes through symon as it breaks goes back to the designer and the engineer neither of which may be cad users. And there's also a cad user in the room and all these like functions the cabdriver the engineers the designers simulators it the same way that we had Qa ops in Dev and `sorry and and part of what happened in devops consolidation of functions because we introduced automation to handle parts of the work. And then it was more easy for one person to kind of get it all done and have more ownership which allows us to have kind of very fast timelines. If if it's all in one person's mind so I I'm excited about engineering software. Which is what we call it in hardware land which is a little confusing because it could also be suffering hardware software but I guess meeting Mechanical Engineering Software as an opportunity. And there's some other corollary trends that feed into that like three D. Printing and additive manufacturing in his innocence. That's like the cloud I think we always wanted to do. Continuous integration with software. But there was no impetus to change like we were still shipping software in a package shrink wrapped for some time so that was the why. Why Bill Daily or hourly if you can only deploy once and you already have kind of atomic kind of intrusive updates but with the cloud that was kind of the tipping point that Said Okay. Now we we really should change because we can and three printing additive manufacturing. I think does that. We're like maybe having a six month build cycle on a design too long if we can print it in a day African printing today. Maybe we should have built cycle day. So that's an area. I'm excited about this little. Maybe off the wall early says you know and I think there's also an this is maybe someone understood. But I think there's also a initially opportunity around a pattern of there used to be services businesses and investors didn't like those they're kind of like You know.

engineer Google Db Journal Silicon Valley Mechanical Engineering Softwar Bill Daily Jacob Software Development Community Aws Mark Alexia Co D. Printing
"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

05:29 min | 1 year ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Start a business opportunity and it felt like. It's been less of that than I expected. Yeah now it does make distributed systems easier to build and deploy and give to companies to consume. So is there some downstream impact? That yeah yeah so certainly. There's I was referring mostly to like pure play communities vendors as feeling like and maybe all that business kind of just went to the cloud providers. And it's just. We were a little early and they're still wants to come. But there's like the surrounding the tooling that surrounds Cooper eighties and micro services that have kind of emerged alongside communities and and maybe cloud native more. Broadly has been just a boon for investment. There's every facet of tooling. I think has turned over into kind of a next gen opportunity. I like there was a monitoring company and now he's they're monitoring company for kind of carbonates. Mike Services Cloud native. You know there was deployment approaches now as their deployment approaches for career as Microsoft. The security there was security before when we were on. Vm's now there's new approaches to cloud native species are those approaches warranting entirely new companies. Or are they just alternative products built into data dog or built into some cloud provider adjunct? Yeah I think that there's I think so I mean how can I make that a more interesting statement The there's already some evidence to that and we invested in honeycomb recently. Which is I can observe ability company. And you could. You could tag billions kind of like next-gen monitoring for cloud native. If you wanted. It may not be a charity. Might not agree with me with that. Tagline but you see new relic who ca- who's who's kind of the former generation doing things to be more to do more observability more tracing for example. But I still think I don't. I don't see new new consuming all that space. I think there's one two three companies that could emerge there and I think that's true certainly security running and maybe it's not. It's not just cooper. I think it's more broadly containers at coober. Netease and and micro services that are presenting because all those things have all kind of happened. Nobody's running containers not on coup very few containers. And so I think the container security companies are are becoming Kuban security companies. But I think if you just had the security companies of of Yonder of or a young would your your I think there's an opportunity to compete with them and build a business. What's been the hardest part of transitioning from doing product development to investing? Somebody warned me. I don't know the hardest but it is kind of. It's it's an interesting that somebody warned me about like as a as a PM. You're always looking for like opportunity but opportunity you can fix. Its like Oh if we just tweak this if we and and it's easy I think is a V. C. to get to to WanNa buy a fixer uppers as a product is a foreign product person. P Like there's opportunity here at this company could chase it if you know if we like do a little more of this position it that way where. I think the primary mode really should be like this is. This thing is working like this is this is what the market needs. And and certainly they're gonNA run into issues along the way and you're GonNa have to address those and work with them to fix it and and and my experience. I think can be helpful there but I do run sometimes the risk. I catch myself at times being like. This isn't working but we could make it work and I need to realize that I'm just like a you know as a board member investor. I'M GONNA look at part time contributor to this thing and there's already a dozen people working on it and you know is my m my small country. She's GonNa turn this thing around such that it's valuable investment so I think that's a kind of a risk probably managers face Becoming investors the flip side is that also there's some aspects you know. There's a bit of learning to do around finance that I didn't come with and then I felt like there are others in industry who knew much better than me. Fortunately I think staying an infrastructure which has been my focus. Mostly has I feel like my experience has been more valuable than my lack of experience has been the native if that makes maybe one hard thing is I think. Sometimes it's it's easy to look too far in the future. I think Google it's hard to not look what am I. There's no risk to look into the future and Google eventually future and at the company's more has more products and tooling to absorb it than Google out of solvency. Yeah but if you got time investments and I think it was really I feel comfortable with like in some cases what the future's going to look like and I quickly wised up. To the fact that is not only important what the future is GonNa look like when able look like that which is a dimension that was less important to me as a product manager digital.

Google cloud Mike Services Cloud new relic Cooper Netease Microsoft Kuban product manager Vm WanNa product development
"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

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"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"It's not a robotic process automation. I think is like we're going to sell you software so that your company can so it's related. Your company can automate their tasks that you're doing already you're you're creating invoices your underwriting loans which is kind of a bunch of repeated manual steps and we're gonNA stick a a sham of software between you and the keyboard. I watch key strokes and they're going to replicate them you know. It's like excel macro across the desktop and so that's robotic process automation poorly named or. Otherwise what I'm referring to here is like if we wanted to automate. Qa today software Qa. We need someone to write. Or You know. T test writing writing their software tests and maybe their predictable as to what you need to write one way to get. There is to hire a dozen test riders or let's take accounting Someone to keep your books. I can imagine there being eventually an automated accounting company and until were there for the next ten years. Maybe we can give you an outsource. Accounting Startup can evolve into rare. Yeah an automated accounting Stoneham and then maybe I'll just tag onto that. I think that there's probably into software that needs to. If you do WANNA start ups you have to build products one is like service you give your customers. And then to be the instrumentation product that you're laborers are using that that that observe your neighbors and what they're doing and I think so. I think there's an opportunity to build software. The Instruments Knowledge Workers Eric Anderson next car on the show. Thank you great to be here again. Being on call is hard but having the right tools for the job can make it easier when you wake up in the middle of the night to troubleshoot the database. You should be able to have the database monitoring information right in front of you when you're out to dinner. And your phone buzzes. Because your entire application is down you should be able to easily find out who pushed code most recently so that you can contact them and find out how to troubleshoot the issue. Victor ops is a collaborative incident..

Victor ops Stoneham Eric Anderson
"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

15:05 min | 1 year ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Warehouses. What's different about? Click House so there's a variant to the column store that was all about scale scale at the at the sacrifice of a little bit of speed. Like you know big weary. Originally the Journal paper was kind of maybe one of the first descriptions of a column store drill being ghouls internal name for what is now big query externally. And you know if you're Big Query Query. It's going to take at least a few seconds because it's not it's not intended to be like a real time then like. I need to know the answer now. It's like I want. I want to get an answer out of a lot of logs and I'd like to do it while I'm sitting here. I don't want to leave my desk and go get a cup of coffee so an individual interact with it and that was what big query or trammelled did so well was like you know. I can compute against you know maybe an infinite amount of logs and a reasonable answer in under a minute and some cases on the second Click House and maybe druid and some of the like time-series. Db's I think are pushing that to like milliseconds which is like and I'm not sure that limits on scale relative to the to the other types of com- source but getting you answers sub. Second answers is kind of a new frontier in commoner databases. Click House is really well on that front. It's also interesting just that the origin story is so non Silicon Valley. What is it? Oh it's I. E and x so the Russian search engine they had you know there's a lot of parallels between Google and the index and they have Google analytics like service. I think called the index metric in. That team needed to build something. They saw the Jamel paper but they didn't have the CO base kind of built their own commoner store but they were pushing it. These kinda millisecond times. So this thing's been hard in incubated inside of the index for a decade old in some ways and they eventually open sourced it and so the open source only been available for a couple of years. But it's it's different in that it's not like we open source it from day one and it had some rough edges when we've improved it as a community it's like here's an awesome database. That's actually operationally. Maybe even better than drew it even though it's similarly fast operationally meaning like you just kind of clicked deployed start wearing so that that's kind of like I said it's all still. I think the code base is still owned by the by index. I expect that they'll do some kind of foundation. And and in our PODCASTS The creators alluded to that. You know we'll find some way to kind of make it more community governed but or are they doing a company around it There's dead they are not no no. There are companies emerging around it. But I didn't get the founders. Don't seem like they are. Do you have a sense of the size of the data warehouse. Mark is big enough to support all these different companies we have a snowflake may be the biggest infrastructure enterprise exit. We've seen in a while. Like the growth. That snowflake is just astounding. Can you quantify it for me if W. I. Rumors are that it's like I wanna say like hundred million and doubling you know more than doubling At that size which is in revenue which is really unusual to other you know. Aws is like one of the few examples of companies that double north of one hundred million more than double it north north. One hundred million Uber's in that camp or something so yeah it's like You know and and who knows how these things go. I don't mean to predict it. The growth may slow. What's going to happen? Ipo and multiples. What have you but data warehouse? At least it's snow. Snow Flake feels like in some ways. It's not the whole market right. There's still plenty of red shift going on a bunch of big Hariri. There's a bunch of they're just aspect of the market so it feels like I mentioned earlier that some of the money that was going into big data has kind of moved making big warehouse surprisingly big market. Yeah we'll also seems like Hoodoo as successful as the vendors were in some ways they might have been too early like. Because there's I don't know what the words of choice were to describe digital transformation. Ten years ago. Yeah but now. We have digital transformation. That's right depending on on whether you see it as something new if it's something new or if it's just more proliferate than whatever digital transformation was ten years ago that's significant increase in the market of people willing to buy a data warehouse product and obviously everywhere the volumes of data. That people have are just bigger so you would expect the data warehousing businesses to do better than ever so. You need fewer fewer and fewer customers presumably. Oh the cost of storage has gone so maybe that Catra veils at a bit agreed I think digital transformation machine learning through machine learning that they were before I think it was like the digital transformation and before machine learning big data processing. Data was like if you there's insights in there like if you just put all the data in one place and you start querying it there. There's going to be things that will merge they're going to bring your costs down during the save you money and it was all kind of vague and aspirational and unclear. And and I think the move to digital transformation feels like it's driven by like efficiencies cost improvements agility and and and it's kind of top down and then and machine learning just feels like this imperative threat that everyone's like we gotta figure this out and so suddenly like we're going back to doing what people said we would do before but with some real urgency rather than just aspiration does podcasting help become better investor. I feel like asking Jacob if like his community is valuable and he's like no is is just my people my friends and I do it because I love. I don't know if it does. That's not the end or or at least the kind of goal but I enjoy it. I what I love about. Investing in part is meeting all these people who are doing amazing things and understanding how they're doing and why and Podcasting is just another way to kind of scratch that I think maybe it helps. I think there's some real market opportunities infrastructure an open source and so I think by shining a light on those maybe I have more defined confined more opportunities there because people know that I care about those things and see them as opportunities the speaking of the stories. You did a show at H. Y. About Alexio Alexia is the system of distribution memory and storage. Api's he told the story of bringing to market from a university project. What are the lessons that you took away from the Alexia story and more broadly the trajectory of taking an open source project from academia to market? So as you probably know. Co and H. Y. Incubated in the same like group out academic kind of unit as a spark and other big name data projects. Mesa maserpass right. So it was like that was in some ways a well trod path or at least it appears over the time there's a couple of people had of H. Y. And in some ways it doesn't feel that did it feels kind of analogous to people who start Kafka inside linked in or communities inside Google where you have this organization institution. Who wants you to succeed in the open source for whatever reasons they want you to succeed you know it? Probably bring some some brand equity to both the university and or this big Tech Company and then you get to kind of if it goes well you get to leave and start a company around it and which is pretty awesome. I guess you get to take the Kobe speaking with you. Because it's an open you get to like build this project inside a company or University. I get a PhD. And I get a startup. Those were necessarily the those people's motivations but it is an interesting and and effective path. It seems to get started built in talking with H. Y. It seemed like he kind of knew from my thesis project was kind of this this problem and he got at two years to do it which is a luxury that many have with like super smart people around him to advise him on it One of the reasons I like to have investors on the show. There is a feedback loop between the investment community and the Software Development Community. There's a sense in which the software developers inform the investors as to what they're building the investors have some sense of the overall market so the the investors can give feedback to the software developers. In terms of this thing already exists or you might be able to productized this thing. In this direction the investors are repositories of knowledge. And they become this. Kind of broad overseer type over the over the industry and as an investor you have the difficulty of needing to survey abroad landscape and determine which areas in the landscape to go deep on. Because you can't be just a surveyor and entirely broad you have to eventually choose some areas to go a little bit deeper on. Are there any particular areas that we haven't talked about yet that you are going deep on right? Now I'll just flag that we've talked about. Data engineering impart mostly. Because it's my background but I also think that this is like if you wanted to transformation you want machine learning to work in your company you're going to have to solve the data problem and the data problem is surprisingly unsolved. Despite all the tools we've talked about people feel like they like business users can't get the answers. They want fast enough I am. I drive a term problem. I don't know I. How do I find that out? I find an analyst. Who can sequel query? And they're GONNA go find date engineer. Who can populate tables and six months later it's still unclear so I'm bullish on the broad data engineering landscape in order to address the stuff we discussed kind of off the wall. Maybe one is that. I think we built much tooling around building. Software call it devops or continuous. Cic D. and it's changed the way we build software. And I think the way we are going to build hardware. We'll also change the way you build hardware is largely the same as it has been through the last twenty years. You have like a designer who draws something and then you have like you know outsource cad users that fit into these tools and then that goes into like a simulation software goes through symon as it breaks goes back to the designer and the engineer neither of which may be cad users. And there's also a cad user in the room and all these like functions the cabdriver the engineers the designers simulators it the same way that we had Qa ops in Dev and `sorry and and part of what happened in devops consolidation of functions because we introduced automation to handle parts of the work. And then it was more easy for one person to kind of get it all done and have more ownership which allows us to have kind of very fast timelines. If if it's all in one person's mind so I I'm excited about engineering software. Which is what we call it in hardware land which is a little confusing because it could also be suffering hardware software but I guess meeting Mechanical Engineering Software as an opportunity. And there's some other corollary trends that feed into that like three D. Printing and additive manufacturing in his innocence. That's like the cloud I think we always wanted to do. Continuous integration with software. But there was no impetus to change like we were still shipping software in a package shrink wrapped for some time so that was so why. So why bill daily or hourly if you can only deploy once and you already have kind of atomic kind of intrusive updates but with the cloud. That was kind of the tipping point that said okay now we we really should change because we can and three printing additive manufacturing. I think does that. We're like maybe having a six month build cycle on a design too long if we can print it in a day African printing today. Maybe we should have built cycle day. So that's an area. I'm excited about this little. Maybe off the wall early says you know and I think there's also an this is maybe someone understood. But I think there's also a initially opportunity around a pattern of there used to be services businesses and investors didn't like those they're kind of like You know lots of labor low margins and and we want software businesses highly scalable high margin. But there's there's some path to get to like automating all these things machine. Learning and part of that path is that we need people to do the job first and then we need instrument. Those people understand what they're doing and then we need to use machine learning software to automate what they were doing from what we learned from instrumentation. And so I think there's there's a path for companies to to like we're gonNA hire a bunch of people to do this task for the next two years and then we're GonNa automated over time and then we're GONNA go public exit at high margin software. Which is a kind of a compelling model? It feels like you know if we're if we're to cross the barrier towards these automated things through machine learning. It seems like a viable path. Resist the thing that people call robotic process automation. It's not a robotic process automation. I think is like we're going to sell you software so that your company can so it's related. Your company can automate their tasks.

engineer Google Db Journal Silicon Valley Jacob Software Development Community Aws Mechanical Engineering Softwar Alexia Mark Co
Forget the Country Club: TopGolf Swings at the Digital Generation

Business Wars Daily

04:37 min | 2 years ago

Forget the Country Club: TopGolf Swings at the Digital Generation

"Business wars daily is brought to you by Pitney Bowes, and send pro online shipping can be complex with the uncertainty over costs and deciding which carrier to use plus tracking your packages things can get confusing. Stay tuned to the end of the show to find out how Pitney Bowes and send pro online can save you time and money and to get a special offer just for listeners of the show. From wondering, I'm David Brown, and this business wars daily happy Friday, everyone when it comes to golf, the old boys club, isn't what it used to be first of all it's not all boys anymore second. It's getting high makeover. At least that's one way to interpret the spectacular growth of top golf a digitally enhanced driving range. That's also huge party venue. Top off was founded in the UK by two brothers who felt bored with traditional golf. They put microchips into golf balls for super accurate tracking. As you wack the ball onto an immaculately manicured. Green overtime top golf at LED lights and pulsing music, but top golf venues are also part restaurant part bar so visitors who don't want to swing a club can drink eat dance shoot pool or watch sports all of that top golf claims has seduced younger customers into playing golf a reversal of demographic trends for a game with us. Somewhat stodgy reputation close to seventy percent of its customers are between eighteen and forty four while the average regular golfer is a guy in his mid fifties. Although top golf is now almost twenty years old. It didn't take off in the US until about two thousand nine when executive chairman Eric Anderson brought in investment from Callaway golf company began sprouting new venues as fast as it could meeting resistance at times from neighborhood groups objecting to the influx of noise, traffic and drunken golfers. Still from ten US locations in twenty thirteen is now up to forty seven and growing last year. It had about thirteen million visitors. That's partly because top golf is exploiting. Something that's always driven golf its reputation is a place to do deals. The company's position top golf is destination for business people who may have no idea at actual. Play goff. It's homepage proclaims. There's no pressure to be good. Well, that might come as a huge relief to some younger people who could feel to foolish to t- off at their local country club top golf could be seen as direct competition to the country's nearly fifteen thousand golf courses. But the industry is a whole seems to welcome it. Instead, according to the National Golf foundation, the number of golfers playing off of courses that is on driving ranges in the like grew seven percent last year while on course, numbers were flat. Pick-up club this weekend long as it doesn't matter. How while my swings? Are right? Wondering this business wars daily? This week's episodes were written edited and produced by lane Apelu, Jenny lower is our editor producer, our executive producer is Marshall. Lou gated by earn on Lopez for one I'm David Brown. CNN extra. This episode of business wars daily is brought to you by central online from Pitney Bowes central online makes it easy to save time and money. No matter what you ship or mail, printing shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk with a Centro software. You can compare shipping rates between carriers plus say forty percent off USPS priority, mail shipping and get five cents off. Every letter. You send our listeners can try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale. But only by visiting PB dot com slash b w daily. That's PB dot com slash VW daily.

Golf Callaway Golf Company Pitney Bowes National Golf Foundation David Brown United States VW UK CNN Executive Chairman Goff Eric Anderson LOU Lane Apelu Lopez Executive Producer Marshall Jenny Lower Editor
"eric anderson" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

"Anytime eight, four, four, eight, six, six, two, four, six, eight, two great ways to get in touch with us. And of course you ought to know about the tweet, Susan, the hashtag the hour. So three ways. Really two and a half, but three ways you can get in touch with us and be a part of the sound of I'll love doing the calls at some point to the live. We'll figure that out down the road taking one of my favorite things to do. It's one of the most important things I think to do really if you think about it, like taking calls or even live calls or even voice messages like the original social media, right? You re you say something people react, you go back and forth of that. And this is sort of like real meaningful interaction at times. I, I like that I, that's one of my favorite things to do little hard to to do given some limitations, right people get nervous calling or, you know, not every topic is call worthy, but certainly one of my favorite things to do. Hopefully we can get this j check here if not, we'll finish up with some calls and that'll be that. So you'll see her interaction with a reporter of the weekend. That was a little odd, right? That was a little weird. But it was hard to tell that report was like fishing fishing for her to say something negative on purpose in which case. You shouldn't be doing that. But at the same time, like it's off limits to ask those questions. So it was it was a it wasn't that middle space or it was a little bit hard to tell what was what was down, but hopefully a chance to ask her here and we'll see how that goes. Let me see what else? Anything I'm forgetting from the weekend. Of course, Eric Anders. Chef airi'q Anders for doing a phenomenal job winning his last fight, getting right back on the horse going right back to Brazil. I feel bad for Jimmy Manohla. I don't know what happened there for taking on Santos meant Eric Anderson beast..

airi'q Anders Jimmy Manohla Susan reporter Eric Anderson Brazil Santos
Bells across the nation will toll 39 times to honor Martin Luther King Jr.

03:01 min | 3 years ago

Bells across the nation will toll 39 times to honor Martin Luther King Jr.

"Independent voter and he starts doing his homework now if you don't concern yourself too early it could become too late really quick so it's never too early to never too early this is npr news san francisco's high housing costs have been chasing artists away what did the city found a way to keep them well with the artist preference those would be unit specifically earmarked for people who qualify working artists cultural workers so would increase their chances within a lottery i'm brian watt teachers have their preference for new housing why not artists learn more today on morning edition one of the stories ahead we have morning edition kiki reading news brian watt will be reporting throughout the morning and you can hear that specific segment at six twenty three and again at eight twenty three am stay tuned for forum later this morning forum will be bringing you the latest on the shooting yesterday at the youtube headquarters in san bruno that's from nine to nine thirty michael returns with a discussion about president trump's announcement that his administration plans to militarily guard the border with mexico those topics and more on forum later this morning at nine from npr news in washington i'm dave mattingly later today bells will be ringing across memphis tennessee and other cities in the us to mark fifty years since the assassination of dr martin luther king junior the civil rights leader was shot to death on a balcony of the lorraine motel in memphis by james earl ray in atlanta kings children will be gathering at their father's gravesite taylor gant with georgia public broadcasting has more bernice king dexter scott king and martin luther king the third will gather at their parents crips tonight in atlanta the surviving children will they reads at the burial site for dr king and his wife kereta scott king a ceremonial gong will be struck thirty nine times just after six o'clock central when king was shot in memphis for us marines are presumed dead after their helicopter crashed during a training mission in southern california eric anderson with member station k p b s says the aircraft went down yesterday afternoon a few miles from the mexico border the craft they were flying in was a c h fiftythree e super stallion helicopter that's large enough to carry up to fifty marines or thirty thousand pounds of cargo the helicopter was with the.

Eric Anderson Mexico Georgia Atlanta James Earl Ray Dave Mattingly President Trump Michael Youtube San Francisco NPR Brian Watt California United States Dr King Martin Luther Memphis Lorraine Motel Tennessee
4 presumed dead in Marine helicopter crash in Southern California

03:01 min | 3 years ago

4 presumed dead in Marine helicopter crash in Southern California

"Independent voter and he starts doing his homework now if you don't concern yourself too early it could become too late really quick so it's never too early to never too early this is npr news san francisco's high housing costs have been chasing artists away what did the city found a way to keep them well with the artist preference those would be unit specifically earmarked for people who qualify working artists cultural workers so would increase their chances within a lottery i'm brian watt teachers have their preference for new housing why not artists learn more today on morning edition one of the stories ahead we have morning edition kiki reading news brian watt will be reporting throughout the morning and you can hear that specific segment at six twenty three and again at eight twenty three am stay tuned for forum later this morning forum will be bringing you the latest on the shooting yesterday at the youtube headquarters in san bruno that's from nine to nine thirty michael returns with a discussion about president trump's announcement that his administration plans to militarily guard the border with mexico those topics and more on forum later this morning at nine from npr news in washington i'm dave mattingly later today bells will be ringing across memphis tennessee and other cities in the us to mark fifty years since the assassination of dr martin luther king junior the civil rights leader was shot to death on a balcony of the lorraine motel in memphis by james earl ray in atlanta kings children will be gathering at their father's gravesite taylor gant with georgia public broadcasting has more bernice king dexter scott king and martin luther king the third will gather at their parents crips tonight in atlanta the surviving children will they reads at the burial site for dr king and his wife kereta scott king a ceremonial gong will be struck thirty nine times just after six o'clock central when king was shot in memphis for us marines are presumed dead after their helicopter crashed during a training mission in southern california eric anderson with member station k p b s says the aircraft went down yesterday afternoon a few miles from the mexico border the craft they were flying in was a c h fiftythree e super stallion helicopter that's large enough to carry up to fifty marines or thirty thousand pounds of cargo the helicopter was with the.

Eric Anderson Mexico Georgia Atlanta James Earl Ray Dave Mattingly President Trump Michael Youtube San Francisco NPR Brian Watt California United States Dr King Martin Luther Memphis Lorraine Motel Tennessee
"eric anderson" Discussed on The Big Listen

The Big Listen

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on The Big Listen

"Emme green along where is the host of you must remember this from panoply find find out more about her show it up big listen dot toward now you remember our pal eric anderson from the top the show he's an oscar rally gist or a person who makes awards predictions professionally would you does on his website awards watch dot com now predicting the outcome of ward shows like the oscars is a bit of a crap shoot but there is a skill to it predicting awards is somewhere in between art and science and it's really more gut and and and science there were kind of getting out of an era right now wear precursors which is you know everything that's come before it like the golden globes or the screen actors guild know gave you these these breadcrumbs that that lead you to uh what's going to win and it used to be pretty easy i think in a sense because uh they they often followed each other pretty consistently but recently anderson's had to change up his approach to predicting the winners starting really last year and most definitely this year think things are very different and relying on your your gut and your instinct is going to pay off a whole lot more than relying on statistics in history there are a couple of reasons for that the academy of motion picture arts and sciences which doles out the oscars added more voting members and change the balloting process it's no longer just the movie with the most votes wins um it's now a preferential ballot so you have to rank all of your uh uh best picture nominees in order of which like the most to the least interest in says the change also can be attributed in part to the issues raised by the twitter hashtag oscars so white in both 2015 and 2016 all twenty actors nominated in the lead and supporting acting categories or white but it's really looking for is a consensus um and that's one of the main reasons why moonlight was able to upset last year over la la land we all remember that tobacco last year right we lost by the way but it i am sorry now there's a mistake moonlight you guys one best picture.

Emme eric anderson twitter la la
"eric anderson" Discussed on The Big Listen

The Big Listen

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on The Big Listen

"Leeds to uh eventual oscar winners i'm lauren ober not an oscar elajaz and this is the big listen from waam you and npr each week on the show we explore the expanding universe of podcasts to bring you enlightening conversations maybe just maybe the up finds new things to listen to this week on the show we're diving in to the world of moving pictures in celebration of the upcoming oscars we'll talk golden age of cinema representation in film and how terrible movies get made now our oscars expert eric anderson probably couldn't tell you how trash movies are greenland but on his podcast awards watch he could tell you what films are most likely to win little gold statuettes this season even even though at this moment i am so predicting uh get out to actually win you know i'm not a crazy person in feng understanding where three evil words is and what it has going for it um um it's you know and there's a lot of people that have said you know you are you are crazy in this stupid in look at what grieve over its has in and it has the least amount to overcome and all of that is true and i'm not denying that i'm just saying that nothing at this point is is infallible everything has something against it and something for it anderson's bring gazing into his hollywood cristobal for years it started when he worked at a video rental store in the nineties we had.

Leeds lauren ober oscar elajaz eric anderson hollywood oscar npr
"eric anderson" Discussed on Radiolab

Radiolab

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Radiolab

"She can't speak lakota she forgot her her the just think about this for second just think about this can you spoke with one guy up presser eric anderson who teaches at haskell he's also part potter wanna me just imagine the parents he says the first time they see their kids parrots are seeing their students marched around in essentially the euro forms of work what head not very long before for many of the tribes been the uniform or the enemy at the very least i think that would be the startling in any case them according to sell jenkins after the kids were week cropped and redress te brentwood running through a bunch of drill sending carlisle was a a little military academy and the indian kids were so unhealthy fia had been put on an unfamiliar diet they had been sleeping indoors for the first time in their lives and a lot of them are getting sick me we know that in the thirty nine year history the school at least two hundred kids died of disease or poor health or even homesickness and so pratt was constantly trying to get the kids outside and that a certain point he he had hired some teachers and sally thinks that one of those hires probably one of the first dormitory masters this guy who had formerly taught at an ivy league school he showed the carlo indian kids this game with the kids at arbor replying maybe he thought it would toughen him up who knows but suddenly they're playing football now keep in mind this is at a point eighteen e to where football's barely a thing not so many schools had teams there wasn't such a thing as a head coach back then they were volunteer coaches who tended to be students are exstudents but the carlyle kids self organiz level the fields start to play the even start to scrimmage some kids across town and at one of those games according to barbara stacy matlock who is a panis student at carlisle layer became a planning.

eric anderson jenkins brentwood carlisle pratt football barbara stacy matlock carlisle layer sally ivy league school thirty nine year
"eric anderson" Discussed on Never Not Funny

Never Not Funny

01:37 min | 4 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Never Not Funny

"Two wait to thin and uh you know eissa eric anderson you say was a who was a friend of grenell which led to a lesser extent myself daniel uh he he was in overweight comedic uh actor character actor who his will line was i died to myself out of show business no like he didn't get cast ever again when he lost weight he was a funny ron uh you know heavyweight delhi reside gun b c national broadcaster who was on nbc yes sir nbc allowed abul sitcom yes sir was at parks and rec it was not sir okay was if the office britain saw that go guardian has returned alone are they go a by the way they're still trying to guess what it was it will he you told garin zone in era knows who it is you told yarn here's what's almost worse than walking up to a famous person asking them to ohio know two and a podcast it's walking up to that famous person and it not being met famous so so using the guy jimmy thought was this guy was not this area tuesday not look like a moheda he a little bit was he was he a famous person wait a minute what no so i she had allowed to operate and he had a notebook where are we talking about right around the corner like how like like but as set of tables second pozzi with third check yeah there's a guy sitting by himself chatting to this guy so i thought okay this is him because he's now getting harassed by it's not a watch.

nbc britain jimmy eric anderson sir nbc abul ohio
"eric anderson" Discussed on College Football Live

College Football Live

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on College Football Live

"Let's take a look at the claim performing is brought to you by americans theater oklahoma and tcu met norman eighteen days ago with these cylinders when he by eighteen thanks for big days from faker bayfield rodney eric anderson suitors also had nearly 10 minute time of possession advantage over the horned frogs side during the chaos if you're going to talk about it college football's chaos with it this time of year big twelve championship it's finally makes its return so desmond what happens now if tcu beads oaklahoma well peter i think tcu was still need a lot of help to get into the final four because they're are sitting at eleven right now now ahead of them obviously have georgia miami have a house they all three of those teams are going to play in the copper's championship game this weekend all three could lose but right in front of them don't forget you still get usc with two losses and they're playing the conference chairmanship this weekend also so i think tcu isn't an automatic shuwei if they beat the soon as they will still need a tremendous amount of help guys gerry patterson is not gonna want to hear this but i think tissues playing for alabama and then maybe for ohio state those are the two teams that standard to have a little extra breathing room if if oklahoma gets upset because if you will to the acc we talked about a winner in sec winner in now there you've got to spots left and if oklahoma wins now it's down to one but david to me i think really this is all about alabama in ohio state the opportunity to get in and as a non champion or two loss team in ohio states case.

oklahoma tcu football miami alabama norman rodney eric anderson desmond final four georgia usc gerry patterson ohio david eighteen days 10 minute
"eric anderson" Discussed on Let's Talk Bitcoin!

Let's Talk Bitcoin!

01:52 min | 4 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Let's Talk Bitcoin!

"This is episode number 22 technology and choice for we're likely have talked about most anything as long as it hasn't do with those two things technology and choice technology being the knowledge he incites the information the tools that we use two federer understand predict and influence the world around us including each other choice boy that gets right down to the very nature of being right is that that little string hanging out as do with your daily experience you choose don't choose whatever and it's not just the end the options that the environment you have stated it's all how you effect it and uh joe between those two things we have a lot to talk about though we do tend to like to go to the internet technology the cryptocurrency sphere or by the way i'm your host john ferguson and this weekend i attended the texas bitcoin conference and at a wonderful time uh talked to a lot of people have some really good material for years to find quite interesting in this episode this just going to be one interview uh with eric anderson also known as ija and he he introduces himself law quite well and years all just leave that to him also earnest and talk of freedom phoenix dot com and declare your independence radio show an old campaigner uh you you said and he kept his background oath time but he chimed in and uh we had a good time enjoyed well all right this is something i've been wanting to do for a long time i have eric anderson egypt known as ija hello of devon saw fame hello hello so um.

federer john ferguson eric anderson ija texas bitcoin
"eric anderson" Discussed on Your Mom's House

Your Mom's House

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on Your Mom's House

"All in inside and out what do you mean where the choosing choose if someone mary you than you but here's the thing i problems yeah i think any single fairly hamod into marriage which is totally valid they want to celebrate being single alike i'm that's like that's like that's like the girls i'm happy been saying i'm proud maniac no you're not happy you just you just are are you don't have to tell people right now they wanted to be there saying like these societal norms are unfair and or just you know not recognizing that that's something to celebrate other words celebrate with somebody else but what about celebrated mean not being with somebody else she said everyone celebrates getting together with someone and becoming married others don't milestone in society that celebrates escaping something off returning to your own happiness fat ouch escaping something awful that is that what she thinks marriages scrape the bad relationship rate the then that's a different story that should be different party at nine on a wedding salah gummy eric anderson who of course lives in brooklyn also mary i of course think it's hard not to adopt whatever societies messages are and i certainly think that one of the messages is you are not enough if you're not with someone else are you could just ignore societal messages and not have to she seemed cute enough cash i'm sure she's fine as this must be once you talked to a guy she's a nightmare fuck mary yourself i will allow wa yeah there where i don't know man i don't know about acting like this is a good thing i know i think i don't care they don't give it the thing is i think they want the the celebration of a wedding and like they wanna wear the dress and stuff i totally get that.

eric anderson brooklyn wa
"eric anderson" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"eric anderson" Discussed on No Agenda

"To get his canine fit dole playing with dogs were laugh told us it gives me energy to get back to work for the pet deprived and the status obsessed the lovelorn and the confused in japan at least teeth or you can rent for that some japanese or odd some rules approvals are like that rules of poodles yeah well there is something in the us which has as odd which is happening now as well called salah grimmie no yes salah me and a woman just married herself under this guy's almost alaga missed which means you do united's now you're onto something yep salaka me i can give these bell that solo gummy oh so long as i of its allagany or so logan me however you would want to pronounce it nights as i knew t s here i have a story on it let me see the eric anderson described as women saying yes to themselves it means that we are enough even if we are not partnered with someone else okay fine asia is she got married in brooklyn self marriage or salah gimme is growing partly because it's popping up in pop culture like one episode of sex in the city floated the idea that's not very new is it mary yourself in canada offers consulting and wedding photography there's also i married need dot com bow was the liberal this fine outfit i'm maher he'd i married me dot com is way you can say i am mary is that the nuys.

dole japan us eric anderson maher mary nuys united brooklyn canada